Fountainhead, October 17, 1977

Serving the campus com-
munity fa over 50 years.
With a circulation of 8,500,
this issue is 16 pages.
Vol. 53, No. 14
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina.
"laissez-fairep. 6
Baton twirlerp. 7
Baker publishesp. 8
Mackp. 14
Legislature pressed for careful spending
Assistant NewsEdita
The SGA Legislature has
$43,000 less to appropriate this
year than last year's legislature
appropriated, according to SGA
President Neil Seasons.
Last year's legislature appro-
priated $293,000. This year's
legislature has approximately
$250,000 to appropriate.
Sessoms said an additional
$46,000 fa the funding of the
Buccaneer tor this year should be
added to the $43,000 figure to
accurately measure the difference
in the appropriation potential of
this year's SGA when compared
with last year'a
Funding fa last year's Bucca-
neer was vetoed by last year's
SGA president, Tim Sullivan.
According to Sessoms, this
year's smaller legislative appro-
priation has faced funding cut-
cops' duties
Staff Writer
Dr. David B. Stevens, advisa
for the ECU campus police,
discussed the responsibilities and
the legal liabilities of campus
police officers last Wednesday in
a symposium sponsaed by the
League of Scholars.
Campus cops must protect the
faculty, administration, and stu-
dents of the university, a3 well as
protect the univasity grounds.
Dr. Stevens said a police officer
should be recognized as a person
who is a member of the commun-
ity as a citizen; but because law
enfacement officers are human
too, they carry a big responsibility
which is to protect and serve the
If a campus oop aaks fa a
student ID card, it is to the
benefit of the student to show it to
him rather than to refuse. An
officer, whether investigating a
crime or not, may at any time ask
to see an ID. Immediate,suspicion
may result if a student refuses an
investigating officer's request to
see an ID card.
backs a curtailments in all SGA
funded aganizationa
The money fa the SGA
budget canes fran a percentage
of student fees appropriated to
the SGA by the ECU Board of
Trusteea Ooaaomo said.
The board of trustees decides
what percentage of student fees
the SGA can spend, said Ses-
soms, but allocates this percen-
tage In a lump sum to be
budgeted In whatever way the
SGA feels appropriate.
THOUGH KENT STATE students protested the building of a
gymnasium on the site where four students were slain by National
Guardsmen in 1970 in an anti-war demonstration, the construction
of the building has recently begun.
Photo by LNS
Task Force to study
alcohol use, abuse
Dr. Robert Holt, Vice
Chancellor fa Administration
and Planning, has appointed a
Task Face Committee to study
the use and abuse of alcoholic
beverages on campus. Dr. Marty
Zusman, Associate Professor in
the Sociology and Anthropology
Department, is the chairman of
the committee.
Students on the committee
Election results
Staff Writer
Kevin McCourt defeated
Charles Sune for Sophomae
Qass President, and David Den-
ning defeated Ronnie Rose fa
Graduate School President in a
runoff election held last Thurs-
Jay, according to Elections Chair-
aerson Chuck New.
McCourt won by a 24 to 20
margin, and Denning won by a
nine to seven margin, according
to New.
An opinion poll also on the
ballot pertained to the limiting of
elegibiiity fa SGA President to a
one-year term, and to the funding
of publications with student fees,
but independent of SGA control
There were 882 "yes" votes
and 491 "no" fa the limiting of
the SGA president to a one-year
term, and 850 "yes" and 453
"no" votes concerning indepen-
dent publications.
presently include Gini Ingram,
Jennifer King, Marlene Stain-
back, Kirk Edgerton, Bonnie
Brockwell, Donnie Hall, Tommy
Payne, Leon Schaffer, Regina
Thompson and Pam Weaver.
Representing the faculty are,
besides Dr. Zusman, Dr. Wilbart
Ball, Dr. Robert Barnes, Ms.
Patricia Garten, Mrs. Virginia
Payne and Mr. Jerry Lotterhos.
Representing other elements
of the University are Ma Nancy
Smith, Miss Laura Ward, Mr. Jor
Rcgersand Mr. Robert Uasery.
Anyone else in the University
community, especially,students,
who are interested and wish to
become involved in the commit-
tee's activities should contact
Dean Nancy Smith at the Office of
the Associate Dean of Student
Affairs, Room 214 Whichard
Building. Her phone number is
The first meeting of the full
committee will be held Tues
Oct. 18, at 3 p.m. in Room 248
MendenhaJI Student Center.
The $250,000 figure set by the
legislature fa this year consists
of money presently in an SGA
savings account, revenue from
fail fees, and estimated revenue
from spring fees, said Sessorna
Last year's legislature appro-
priated $293,000, Seasons said.
According to Sessoms, tighter
spending controls are necessary
this year primarily because the
SGA has a smaller amount of
money to appropriate, and more
organizations are dependent upon
SGA funding.
The SGA funds no profit-
making enterprises, according to
Everyting the SGA funds is a
break-even proposition a a flat
out give away said Sessorna
"And since we're using stu-
dent fees that's the way it should
Sessoms cited bait tightening
in several SGA funded aganiza-
tions as examples of cooperation
in meeting the proposed tighter
He said the proposed executive
budget (which includes executive
salaries, office equipment, and
legal fees) has been cut from last
year's $31,400 to $27,600.
Proposed funding fa Foun-
tainhead has been cut from last
year's $61,000 to $51,000, said
The Photo Lab, which is
responsible fa all pictures in all
campus publications, was cut
from a $7,900 to $7,800.
The Ebony Herald's total
appropriation last year was
$5,500 white this year' a proposed
budget is $4,100, according to
According to WECU station
manager Robert Maxon, last
year's SGA appropriation fa
WECU was approximately
This year's proposed request
is fa $20,500.
Rebel Edfta Luke Whisnant
said last year's Rebel was appro-
priated $12,062, while proposed
funding fa this year totals
Though the transit system is
offering two new services, a night
route and a van fa handicapped
students, their proposed budget
has also been cut, said Sessorna
Last year's initial transit bud-
get was $59,000, said Sessoms,
while proposed funding fa this
year is $49,000.
"Transit has cut their budget
drastically while increasing ser-
vices commented Sesaoms.
"It's definitely one of our stron-
gest programs "
Sessoms said he hopes the
SGA funding of programs asso-
ciated with the athletic depart-
ment will be stopped.
Three ECU groups
receive SGA money
Staff Writer
The SGA Legislature appro-
priated over $40,000 to various
campus groups at its third
legislative session Monday night.
The ECU Playhouse was ap-
propriated $30,000 of its estima-
ted $40,000 operating budget,
with the diffoence to come from
box offioe revenue. Preston Sisk,
Playhouse general manager who
spoke on behalf of the group's
interests, said the proposed bud-
get had been kept ot a minimum,
and that the estimated box office
revenue of $10,000 was optimis-
tically conservative.
The Photo Lab received an
appropriation slightly leas than
the $7,891 requested. The differ-
ence resulted from an amend-
ment made by the legislature to
cut the amount of appropriation
by the equivalent of the yearly
salary of one photographer.
Pete Podeszwa, head photo-
grapher, said it would be hard fa
the Photo Lab to operate efficient-
ly with one less photographer,
and pointed out that the photo-
graphers, were having to use
their own equipment to compen-
sate fa the $4500 worth of
equipment stolen from the Photo
Lab last year.
The AFROTC Drill team was
appropriated $300, which will be
used to buy new helmets, accord-
ing to an AFROTC spokesman.
The SGA passed a resolution
to send their approval and
recommendation of a particular
calendar schedule to the Faculty
Senate, which will vote on a
calendar selection at its next
Among new bills submitted
was one concerning re-evaluation
and restatement of SGA election
policy. The debate concerning
current election policy and proce-
dure was a result of the recent
SGA elections, particularly the
run-off election fa sophomae
class president held last Thurs-
Treasurer Craig Hales remin-
ded the legislature of its severely
limited operating budget fa this
tonight through Sat.
ECU students free

Sg �� ��? � ,

Page 2 FOUfMTAINHEAD 17 October 1977
Tickets are now on sale fa the
FIREFALLoonoert in Mendenhali
Student Center. Ticket prices are
$3 for students and $5 for the
public. The conoert will be Sun .
Nov 6th at 8 p.m. in Minges
Coliseum. FIREFAtL is another
in a series of concerts brought to
you by the Popular Entertainment
Committee of the Student Union.
Alpha Delta
Applications will be taken fa
the Theta Chapter of Alpha Delta
Mu National Soaal Wak Haia
Society from October 10 through
October 31. An overall 3.3
average with at least 7 hours of
social work course credit is
required Those interested may
pick up applications at the
Department of Soaal Wak and
Carections(Ms. Lewis, Dr. Kle-
daras) a fran Walter Cooper,
Pam Albertson a Kathy Burgess.
Applications must be returned by
October 31.
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 could be your lucky
Beta lota
The beta lota chapter of
Gamma Theta Upsilon, the
National Geography Honor
Soaety, is looking fa members to
join during the '7778 school
year There are two categaies of
membership: Associate, which
requires a minimum of one oourse
in Geography, and regular, which
requires a minimum of three
Geography courses with an over-
all B average in all Geography
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
3ee Dr. Birchard, Brewster A-232
fa an application fam.
The Department of Aerospace
Studies will administw the Air
Force Officer Qualifying Test
(AFOQT) on the dates listed
below. See Captain Lane in room
204 a Captain Tinkham in room
209 of Wright Annex a call
757-6597 to make an appointment
fa the test. This test must be
completed if you wish to apply fa
the two year AFROTC program.
Oct 19
Nov. 1
Nov 16
Nov 19
Freshman Registers may be
picked up in room 229, the
vioe-president's office, in Men-
denhali Student Center.
The Fa ever Generatiai 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 the routine and join us then!
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 oopy
of each wak of literature fa
yourself, and include your name,
address, and phone number on all
All faculty-staff members are
invited to participate in the
faculty fitness program which is
being held Monday, Wednesday,
and Friday at 12.00-1 00 p.m. in
Memaial Gym. All those interes-
ted in jogging, exercising, basket-
ball, swimming, etc. should re-
port to the gymnastics room on
the first floa of Memaial Gym
any Monday, Wednesday, or
Friday at 12.00.
"No more joking
Smokey Ewing is in
Smokey Ewing and group, a top
semi-professional act will perfam
at ECU Coffeehouse Thurs. &
Fri Oct. 20 and 21. Shows start
at 9 p.m. each night.
Smokey and group will per-
fam a variety of styles, along
with some very amusing aiginals
Cone oie, oone all and have a
ball. Only .50 a head will allow
you to eat, drink and hear a top
professional act. Rm. 15 Mend-
vertised secret,
to YOUR local
Union. Celebrate!
a very well ad-
It's ooming scon
Baptist Student
Comic Club Experience
Like to spend your rainy
afternoons reading Superman
mae than Hemingway? Then
cone to the ECU Comic Club
Tuesday, October
in room 248 of
meeting this
18, 7 p.m.
The Bridge Club meets each
Thursday evening at 7 30 p.m. in
Mendenhali Student Center. All
persons interested in playing
bridge are invited to attend.
Miss Anatomy Contest at Elbo
Room Wed Oct. 1S at 8 p.m.
Will judge on legs, bikini, bunns.
Winner gets $25 cash prize.
Sponsaed by Alpha Phi Big
Interested in publication ex-
perience? In writing a lay out
the place to find skills that will be
marketable in the future.
Chi Beta Phi
Don't faget the pledge Chi
Beta Phi meeting this Wed. at
7 30 p.m. In room N102 of the
Biology building. Open to stud-
ents with an overall g.p.a. of 2.75
a better who have oompleted at
least 30 q.h. of science with a 3.0
or better. Dr. Nicklaus Geagalis
will speak oi the philosophies of
saence. Fa mae infamatiai
caitact Bob Dough at 756-5128.
On Wed , Oct 19 at 7 p.m
there will be a chance fa all
prospective cocupatiaial therapy
students (guys and gals) to ask
questions and learn mae about
occupational therapy. The meet-
ing will be held in OT lab at Allied
Health in room 203. Refresh-
ments will be served and all
interested students are WEL-
Gerda Nichan, internationally
known Greenville poet will
autograph her newly published
book Red Sky in the Night in the
ECU Student Supply Stae fran
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Wed Oct 19.
Help is a desperate wad
Intended fa desperate people
But few are able to use this
And the pain mounts to an
awful degree
"HELP when saeamed
draws a chill through every bone
But how many people will
answer a silent saeam?
They know something is
But there's nothing they can
do, it seems.
YOU CAN HELP. There is an
organization on campus, the
Student Council Fa Exceptional
Children, (SCEC), that recognizes
this plea fa help fran retarded
children. Our goals are to suppat
and initiate programs and activi-
ties fa retarded citizens. All
students are invited to our
meetings the first Wednesday of
every month in Speight 129 at
730 p.m. Please show that you
care. Be an exceptional person;
support exceptional children!
Minority Arts
There will be a Minaity Arts
meeting Thurs Get. 20 at 4 p.m
in the Student Unioi Lounge. All
members are to be present.
Hot Dogs
If you're hungry and want to
satisfy your tummy, then come to
Fleming lobby on Thurs. Oct. 20
from 11 til 1 fa sane good ole hot
dogs with all the fixins Reason-
able prioes. First oome, first
serve. Hope to see ya'll there.
Attention: The Sociology-
Anthropology Club will hold a
meeting Oct. 19at 730 in BD302.
Present business will be discus-
sed as well as future plans
concerning the club. Everyone is
invited! Bring your friends too.
Ski Trip
Vacation Ski Trip to Beech
Mountain Jan. 2-6. You may still
sign up togo:PHYE 1000, PHYE
1105, a Non-Credit. Call Jo
Saunders, 757-6000 Memorial
Gym. First meeting is Nov. 1 in
room 108 at 4 p.m.
Housing Dept.
Departmental meeting for
Housing and Management
majasWed Oct. 19 at 7 p.m. in
the Van Landingham Room in the
School of Home Eoonanics. Two
local speakers are scheduled to
talk about skills needed on-the-
job in the field of home furnish-
Aocading to Dr. Patnaa G.
Hurley, Chairperson. Miss
Durene Shat and Mrs. Blake
Acai Armistead will speak to
about 75 majas at 7O0 p.m.
Wed Oct. 19, in the Van Lan-
dingham Rcom in the School of
Home Economics. Miss Shat,
recently from Raleigh, is now
associated with International
Carpets. Mrs. Armistead isassoc-
iated with Fuqua's Carpet and
Cosmaologist from.Glenda's
Beauty Salon and Boutique will
be styling six Clement residents
hair tonight at 7 30. They will be
sharing tips on hair care and
answering any questions. Come
to see the authentic "befae and
after" possibilities at Clement
Hall this evening.
Law Society
The Law Society will meet
tonight at 730 in Mendenhali
Multipurpose room. All students
interested in law are welcome to
Happy Hour
Sig-Ep Happy Hour at Blimpies
Tues Oct 18 from 6 til 10 D.m.
Bucket Chugging Contest at 9 CO.
The winner gets a case of beer
$2 00 entry fee. Come on down!
Surfing Club
There will be another surfing
club meeting this Wed. at 7 p.m.
in room 105 in Memaial Gym
There will be many things
decided at this meeting so try to
be there. Anyoie interested in
joining ust to go on surfing trips
can join also.
Pi Kappa Phi
Drink all your frustrations and
sorrows away Wed. night at
Blimpies. The brothers and
pledges of Pi Kappa Phi are
having a Happy Hour from 8 p.m.
until. Admission is only .25 and
there will be plenty of prizes
given away. Greek a nai-Greek,
everyaie is invited to attend.
A Japanese Karate Club (JKA
style) is being famed. Those who
have trained JKA previously a
ihose who are interested in this
style call 756-3767 and leave
name and number.
Blood Drive
ECU Air Face ROTC, Detach-
ment 600 will be sponsaing a
blood drive. It will run from the 25
of October through the 27 of
October. It will be held in Wright
Auditaium at the ECU campus.
The hours will be Tuesday
October 23rd from 11 to 5O0,
Wednesday October 26 from 10 to
4O0 and Thursday October 27
from 10 to 4 00. The goal this year
is 1,000 pints. Please show your
suppat and GIVE A PINT-SAVE
All students interested in
partiapating in the ACU-I reaea-
tioial tournaments this semester
should pick up necessary infama-
tiai 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 sponsaed 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!
Happy Hour
Don't miss "HAPPY HOUR"
at Mendenhali Student Center.
Prices are Vt off on billiards, table
tennis, and bowling. Thetimeis3
p.m. until 6 p.m every Monday
Don't miss it!
Prospective teachers who plan
to take the National Teachers
Examinations Nov. 12,1977 at
ECU are reminded that they have
'�ss than two weeks to register
with Educational Testing Service
(ETS) of Princeton, NJ. Those
taking the Common Examinations
willrepatat830a.m and finish
at about 1230 p.m. Area Exam-
inations are scheduled from 1 30
p.m. to about 415 p.m.
of the
in the
will p
and st

To ravtow N.C. Heart Assoc. grant applications
17 QciatMr 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD P�g� 3
Three med profs named to subcommittee
Three professors at the ECU
School of Medicine have been
aopotnted to the Research Review director of the Association
Subcommittee of the N.C. Heart
Associations Medical and Con
�nunity Programs (MCP), accord-
ing to Dr. Robert E. Thurber, a
They are Dr. Jon Tingelstad,
vice-chairman of the Department
of Pediatrics; Dr. William
Waugh, Department of Medicine,
and Dr. Edward Lieberman,
Larece Hunt appointed as
Human Relations Specialist
Dr. Clinton Downing, Director
of the General Assistance Center
in the School of Education at ECU
announces the appointment of
Mr. Larece Hunt as Human
Relations Specialist. Mr. Hunt
will provide technical assistance
and staff development services to
North Carolina school districts on
problems related to school deseg-
His primary duty as Human
Relations Specialist is to respond
to requests from school districts
for assistance in alleviating
human relations problems inci-
dent to desegregation.
Hunt, a Lumbee Indian,
completed his B.S. degree in
Elementary Education from
Pembroke State University and
obtained a master's degree in
Guidance and Counseling from
Applachian State University. He
has taught seventh and eight
grades at Green Grove Elemen-
tary School in Robeson County.
While counselor at Fairgrove
High School in Robeson County,
he counseled children of three
major ethnic groups in America-
Blacks, Caucasians, and Indians.
Recently, Mr Hunt was
employed as a professional
education counselor in the
General Educational Develop-
ment Progam at Fort Bragg. He
was in charge of guiding military
personnel toward developing and
achieving career goals.
He is a member of the
American Personnel and Guid-
ance Association, and the North
Carolina Association of Educa-
tors. In 1973, he was named an
Outstanding Educator in
Department of Physiology.
The subcommittee reviews
applications for the N.C Heart
Association research grants and
fellowships and recommends
funding priorities to the Medical
and Community Programs Com-
mittee for presentation to the
Board of Directors.
Dr. Thurber, who chairs the
MCP Committee, said the ap-
pointments, made possible with
accreditation of the ECU School of
Medicine, represent a new part-
nership between ECU and the
Heart Association, which is ded-
icated to the reduction and
eventual elimination of premature
death and disability from heart
and biood vessel disease
Dr. Thurber is aiso professor
and chairman of the Department
of Physiology at the School of
Mediane and heads the Pitt
County Heart Assoaation.
Tuesday Night is Tuesday Night
at Pantana Bob's
It's a Jungle out There!
Open 4:00 Daily
A gift for that
special day,
ready in just
a few days.
If It Don't Tick Tock To U
Better than carving
in a tree.
X OFF 0fc
We have many other models to choose from
We also have a full line of Tl accessories
INV sin cos tan DRG
Students Supply Store



Your on campus calculator center
Wright Building Mon-Fri 830-5:00 8:00 5:00 Sat 9:00 12:00
�s �

" � �"��� �'��
Page 4 FOUNTAINHEAD 17 October 1977
Consider the results
In perhaps no other situation is a school more on
display than at its sports events. The teams, the band
and the students are there as representatives of their
university. An overwhelming display of school spirit
and pride is certainly admirable. But when the fans
act more I ike Or well's animals than college students,
the opposing teams, students, faculties and
administrations lose all respect for that school.
In 1974, Playboy magazine made a survey of the
United States' colleges and universities to determine
which were the " biggest party schools in the nation"
ECU was ranked second only to UCLA! In the
meantime, UNC at Chapel Hill was becoming
well-known for its School of Journalism, Duke for its
School of Medicine and Wake Forest for its Law
This year, at least the ECU football team and
Marching Pirates are making the nation sit up and
take notice. But how disasterous it will be if the
spats fans' conduct obliterates this growing respect
fa ECU, especially when this school is trying
desperately to join the ACC-the very conference
from which these complaints are coming, and which
school's are being ranked fa their respectability in
areas other than their continuous parties.
If ECU cannot, at present, match up to other
universities in its academic excellence, the least it
can do is un-do a destructive reputation. It is no
matter of pride to be known as a pain in the neck to
other schools at spats events a when other students
oome to Greenville to visit.
A letter appeared in FOUNTAINHEAD this year
in which a woman from Raleigh was looking fa an
ECU man who hit her husband in the head with a
liqua bottle during the State-ECU football game.
The woman also said she was well-aware of the
reputation ECU fans have fa being unruly and
obnoxious at games.
This was not, by any means, the first such letter
FOUNTAINHEAD has received from opponent
teams' fans. And in a time when ECU is struggling to
gain respect among the other maja universities in
Nath Carolina and the nation, this "reputation "
oould prove to be exceedingly damaging.
A faculty member of UNC at Chapel Hill wrote
last year saying he oould not watch the ECU-UNC
game a listen to the announcer because he
happened to get a seat on the ECU side and drunken
students continuously stumbled across him or
persisted in shouting obscentities at each other,
oblivious in their stupor to what was happening on
the field.
The students can help.
Serving the East Carolina community tor war titty years.
Senior EditorKim J. Devins
Production Manager Bob Glover
Advertising ManagerRobert Swaim
News EditaCindy Broome
Trends EditorMichael Futch
sports EditaAnne Hogge
FOUNTAINHEAD is the student newspaper of East Carolina
University sponsored by the Student Government Association of
ECU and is distributed each Wednesday during the summer,
and twice weekly during the school year.
Mailing address: Old South Bulking, Greenville. N.C. 27834.
Editorial offices. 757-6386, 757-6367, 757-6300.
Subscriptions. $10.00 annually.
Reader disagrees with editorial
I would like to express an
opinion oonoarning your editorial
"Tuition Swindle" on 101377.
My first point is that higher
education is not a "money
grabbing business" in North
Carolina. The UNC system of
universities has rather low tuition
rates (both in and out-of-state)
compared to a majority of other
states. A maja portion of this
money does not come from
students' pockets, but state and
federal aid. Every university in
the system constantly seeks more
money to upgrade facilities which
students use and to upgrade the
academic environment which
could enhance students' job op-
portunities. In a national survey
of colleges and universities,
North Carolina's state-supported
institutions rated a D (on a scale
of A to F) on the salaries of
professors and instructor Fin-
ally the actual cost of educating
an individual at a North Carolina
university is approximately
$5,000 or more, certainly more
than even an out-of-state student
is required to pay.
Secondly, state universities in
North Carolina were founded fa
the express purpose of educating
North Carolina residents. It is
certainly a privilege fa out-of-
state students to be accepted and
to attend state schools. The
majaity of the money allocated
fa East Carolina Univasity and
otha state schools comes fron
state government which in reality
Outraged with SGA prez
I protest! Where does Neil
Sessoms get off saying he's going
to veto SGA funding of oonfa-
ences and convent ions? If Ses-
soms wants to make budget cuts,
let him make them in an area that
is not going to affect the quality of
education at ECU.
Confaenoes and convent iais
take up whae instruotas and
textbooks leave off. At conferen-
ces students have the chance to
meet the trend setters and greats
in their respective fields. They
of fa the chance to question and
speak with the people who write
the books and who know what is
going on out in the real world
This veto threat of Seasons'
reeks of educational disaimina-
tion based on financial status.
Without funding from the SGA
the financially disadvantaged stu-
dents eitha suffa real hardship
to attend conventions a can't go
at all, while their mae affluent
classmates do, leaving the famer
waidaing whae their Student
Activity Fees money is being
If Sessoms does carry out his
veto threat he's going to have to
explain to alot of students what's
mae impatant than spending
their matey ai real student-
orientated activities like oonfa-
enoes and conventions!
means Nath Carolina taxpayers.
Twenty-seven months of inconsis-
tent residence does not make any
person a legal resident fa tuition
purposes regardless of their
intentions. It was noted in your
editorial that student X lived here
year round except fa vacations.
At ECU Christmas vacation is one
month and summer vacation is
three and one-half months. If
these are spent out-of-state al-
most half a year would be spent
out of North Carolina.
Furthamae, it is vay fair of
the N.C. legislature to design
requirements fa in-state tuitiot.
Rememba, this body also deta-
mines the residency requirements
fa divacesand voting privileges
which are also set arbitrarily. By
the way, Nath Carolina regista-
wd votas do have access to
legislators to voice their com-
plaints and aocelaate any chan-
ges. The purpose of the legisla-
ture's including a "purpose of
residency" clause is to prevent
students from claiming residency
during college and then taking
off, leaving the state to pay fa
the remainda of their education.
In conclusion, thae are no
"shag-carpeted, gold-plated offi-
ces" among univasity officials.
Surprisingly enough, many
"nice" office decorations are
financed by private money. If a
pason feels he has been discrim-
inated against concerning tuition
bills, he can always protest
through university channels,
state legislators, and the judicial
Angela Collins

17 OOobw 1977 FOUNTMNHEAO Pig 5
Concerned reader discusses Price War in record shops
As a record consumer in
Greenville, I have a few thoughts
I would like to share concerning a
"price war" raging among the
city's three major record stores.
Since the entrance of a new
Steering Comm.
I would like to thank and
congratulate the Homecoming
Steering Committee for their
excellent planning and effort in
organizing the recent Homecom-
ing festivites. Theeventexhibited
the school spirit ECU has been
accused of lacking. Kirk Edger-
ton, iFC President, deserves
special thanks for planning and
administrating our most success-
ful Homecoming parade. The
event was a fitting tribute to Dr.
Jenkins' service and accomplish-
Neil Sessoms
SGA President
Queen election
called 'farce'
I would like to express my
opinion and perhaps convey a
thought to the Homecoming
Steering Committee on the matter
of "Homecoming Queen
It is not the contestants
themselves that I object to but
rather the criteria on which they
are selected. To give a young lady
such an honor as Homecoming
Queen based totally on her
physical assets is not only shallow
and narrow-minded but quite
unfair. Simply because a girl isn't
a raving beauty (which most of
the previous contestants haven't
been) doesn't mean she is less of
a person or any less worthy of
In major universities the nom-
inees are selected on the basis of
their scholastic achievements,
extra-curricular activities, contri-
butions to the school, and last but
not least, her physical appear-
ance. Thus, the title of Homecom-
ing Queen is an honor presented
for excellence attained in areas
other than "beauty
Students can still participate
in selecting their Homecoming
Queen. They nominate their
choice based on her success in the
aforementioned categories. She
would then be interviewed by a
committee comprised of students,
faculty, and administrators that
also judges the other nominees.
My final argument is this:
what woman wouldn't rather
receive an honor that takes into
account all her assets va one that
judges her on God's given gift of
physical attractiveness?
Sherrie Reese
discount store downtown which
prices its albums at a $3.90
discount fa a $6.96 list price, the
city's other two stores have
obviously been affected. The
discount store's nearest competi-
tor, a locally owned independent
store also downtown, originally
announced that "The War Is On"
as their prices dropped down to
match those of the new stae.
Recently, I discovered Green-
ville's largest record stae at a
local shopping center occasionally
lowers its prices to join the price
war. I was disturbed at first
because I naturally favor the
"undadog" (a shall I say, the
smallest stae:). But, that is not
the way of free enterprise, so I
had to accept the fact that the
price war, as it is, is fair to
evayone ooncerned. Or, so I
thought. I was further disturbed
when I asked one of the daks at
this largest of the three staes
exactly how long they would carry
their low prices, to which she
infamed me, "Until we beat the
competition out
My understanding is that the
new discount record stae is part
of a chain that has featured the
same low price of $3.99 fa
several years very successfully in
Chapel Hill and Raleigh. This
gives me some satisfaction that
their low prices are not just a
tempaary sales gimmick.
The problem stems from the
fact that one of these two larger
staes has openly admitted they
are trying to stifle their competi-
tion with the same low prices only
to return to their aiginal prices
when the discount stae no longer
exists. The consumer may notice
hae that he is the one destined to
suffer the consequences of this
price war. True, the oonsuma
may find the two larger staes are
a better place to shop because of
their volume and selection, and,
at the moment, their prices are as
low as the discount stae. Sadly,
though, once the discount stae
has been closed by its competi-
tion, the consumer will find he
may once again have to suffa the
aiginal prices of $5.98 and $6.96
pa album.
I am not suggesting the
consumer stop shopping at the
two larga staes and consequent-
ly do without a recad he wants
because it is not stocked at the
new stae. I am suggesting,
however, that the consumer pat-
ronize a place of business which
has proven a premise dl low
aioes fa sevaal years and which
is trying to offa the same low
aices to Greenville recad buy-
Thank you,
James Edwards
Festival of H its
ii ill �lljuiw
Simple Dreams
Muy (lollins
So KtiHy InThr Spring
TIm hirst It) Yars
On Sale October 14-20
Pitt Plaza

P�g�� FOUHTAWHEAD 17QotoUr1977
I r
Educational laissez faire' -
letting teachers teach what they
like and students learn what they
please - has proven seriously
deficient in higher education, 12
prominent scholars at Stanford
University declare.
The scholars' position paper
coincides with the start of Faculty
Senate discussion of creating a
new Western culture requirement
fa Stanford undergraduates.
Of all the problems facing
undergraduate education since
World War II, they note "the
continued, multiplication of
specialism with spreading em-
phasis on the importance to the
student of developing marketable
skills, at a high level of sophisti-
cation has proven perhaps the
most intractable.
If it were recognizable that the
Chief function of college educa-
tion is to develop the human
potential of the student without
regard to the particular job he or
ial laissez-
she might eventually hold
success or failure in the job
market would not be considered
so crucial
"Under present conditions
the position paper contends,
"there is no genuine community
of teachers or students in any
college or university, but rather
an aggregate of specialists and
students, each pursuing his or her
own separate interest in geo-
graphical proximity, with little or
no basis for cross-disciplinary
communication or understanding.
"Most scholars feel more
affinity with, and more respect
for, their professional colleagues
in other universities than for
members of other departments in
their own. And there is no longer
any unity of knowledge, but only
a cdocation of separate know-
ledges. Such a situation may,
perhaps, be defended: certainly it
is preferable to an ideological
uniformity arbitrarily imposed.
But surely there is a middle
ground between these extremes.
"Recommendations for
achieving the aims of liberal
education generally envisage
imposed requirements covering,
in addition to courses in English
and in a foreign langauge, a
required course or oourses in
Western culture of the history of
Nobody lives, thinks, or talks
in a cultural void. Hence the
peculiar importance of a general
requirement that students sys-
tematically examine the cultural
background which they all share.
A newly famed system of
distribution requirements for
undergraduates, started here last
fall, "does not coherently and
directly address the fundamental
inadequacies of the present cur-
ricular program.
It is a system that is too
diffuse and too loosely monitored
to be able to do so. Only by a
program that is more coherently
structures can the intellectual life
of the student be made more
The Committee on Under-
graduate Studies, after reviewing
this report, said studies in
Western culture should be a part
of evay undergraduate's educa-
tion, but not a famal require-
The Associated Students
Council of Presidents said most
students would benefit from
courses in Westan culture, but
strongly defended their "right to
choose fa themselves a course of
Course offers
parents guidance
"Systematic Training for
Effective Parenting a non-
aedit evening oourse fa parents
who seek guidance in child-
rearing, will be offered at ECU
Tuesdays, Oct.18- Nov. 29 from 7
to 9 p.m.
Reasons fa children's mis-
behavia at hone and in public
I �
ampax tampons
an applicator that is flushable
and biodegradable
Plastic applicators are not made
to be flushed away.They are not
biodegradable and contribute to
the pollution of the environment.
TheTampax tampon paper appli-
cator comes apart in water and can
be flushed away. It is biodegradable
and environmentally sound.
The applicator on the led is plastic and its
manufacturer clearly warns "do not lush!
You can throw it into a waste tec eptacle, but no
matter how you dispose of a plastic applicator,
it remains hard, non-biodegradable material
indefinitely. I hat is why plastic applicators
pollute our land, rivers, lakes and beaches
1 he lampax tampon container -applicator
like the tampon itself is completely disposable
and biodegradable. It is made of spirally wound
strips of paper that quickly begin to delaminate
and unwind when they come in contact with
water. (See the illustration above at the right.)
The paper strips are as easy to dispose of as a
few sheets o" bathroom or facial tissue.
What s more, the hygienic lampax
tampon applicator is designed to make insertion
easy and comfortable. Slim, smooth and pre-
lubricated, it guides the tampon into the propet
position togive you reliable protection.Your
fingers nevei have to touch die tampon In use,
the lampax tampon expandsgendy in all three
directions lengdi.breadth and width
so diere is little c hance of leakage or bypass.
lampax tampons off ei you hygienic
menstrual protection without the worry of
environmental pollution. I his is one ot
the reasons why they are the 1 c hok e of mote
women than all other tampons combined
The internal protection more women trust
which leaves parents weary,
resentful and distraught, will be
analyzed, and parents will be
assisted in effectively relating to
their children in order to promote
a more harmonious home atmos-
The oourse will also cover
procedures for dealing with
general misbehavior and such
specific problems as unooopera-
tiveness, "picky eating thumb-
sucking, bickering and fighting,
temper tantrums and resisting
Child care for participants will
be provided during each session
for a small fee.
Class instructor is Dr. Mel
Markowski of the ECU School of
Home Eoonomics, an experienced
marriage and family counselor.
Further information about the
parenting oourse is available from
the Office of Non-Credit Pro-
grams, Division of Continuing
Education, ECU. Greenville, N.C.
telephone 757-6143.
of M I
4- 4 '�� Uwd
If Red Cross hadn't trained
young Lars Alecksen in
lifesavinq techniques, last
summer Adam Gauthier
just might have ended up
one more drowning statis-
tic. (Adams alive and well
today, thank you. and in
the first grade in Man-
itowoc. Wisconsin )
We re not asking for
medals (Lars is the one
who deserves those) But
we do need your con-
tinued support. Help us.
Because the things we do
really help In your own
neighborhood And
across America And the
counting on
R� Crou. The Good Neighbor
News writers

ECU holds
30th history
The 30th annual ECU
Symposium on History and the
Social Studies will be held Fri
Oct. 28, at Hope Plantation near
Windsor, N.C.
This year's symposium topic
is "Site-Seeing: Historic Sites as
Resources for Teaching History
The symposium is sponsored
for teachers of history and the
social studies by the ECU Depart-
ment of History. Dr. Hugh
Wease, associate professor of
history, is symposium coordina-
Hope Plantation, home of
former N.C. Gov. David S. Stone,
(1770-1818) was recently restored
with funds raised by local groups
and individuals.
Hope is located on N.C. 308,
four miles west of U.S. 13 and 17
at Windsor.
Across from
113 Grande Ave.
17 October 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 7
Religious crusader
emerges into
political movement
DP. JENKINS PRESENTS a plaque and trophy to Lynn Willitord,
1978 DMA Majorette Queen of America. Ms. Wllliford was cited for
outstanding service to ECU in her third year as featured twiner with
the marching band.
Photo by Brian Stotler)
Pacific News Service
Europe's crusty Archbishop
Marcel Lefebvre, now touring
Latin America after a brief visit to
Texas, has suddenly emerged
from a relatively obscure religious
storm into the limelight of an
international political movement
where his supporters see him
fighting at the right hand of God.
Lefebvre's long religious cru-
sade against liberal Vatican re-
forms has threatened the first
major schism in the Catholic
Church in a century. But more
important, it has made him a
symbol fa a powerful wave of
ultra-right-wing political faces in
Europe�and perhaps North and
South America.
"In his confrontation with the
Pope, Lefebvre has become a
symbol bringing the challenge not
of nostalgia (fa the pre-Vatican
Council church) but of ail the
thrusts of a revolt from the
right said Rome's leading
daily, Corrierre de la Sera.
While the 72-year-old ex-mis-
sionary bishop failed to generate
much enthusiasm during a Texas
speech (only 600 attended), in
Europe he has become the
Appearing Sat Oct 22 Jasmine
The debut of a special Band
Featuring Fresh Concepts in
Jazz Music
(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
758-0367 or 758-6590 anytime
undisputed leader of conservative
Catholics, called "traditional-
ists who refuse to accept the
reforms of the Second Vatican
The looming split in Catholi-
cism is considered ironic because
Pope John XXIII's overriding
concern in convening the Council
15 years ago was to promote a
broad-based unity of the Roman
Catholic Protestant and Ortho-
dox churches to solve the world's
pressing social problems.
Instead of unity, however, the
Council produced a realignment
of Christian forces worldwide.
Progressive Catholics joined with
like-minded Reformed Protes-
tants in a search fa a new social
and economic order, as well as
religious reform. Meanwhile,
conservatives from both camps
joined to preserve the old order.
But despite warnings from the
traditionalists that rupture in the
unity of Catholic faith would come
from the progressives dissatisfied
with the pace of Council reforms,
the schism, already formalized by
Lefebvre in France and threaten-
ing to spread in Europe and
possibly to the United States, is
the work of the ultra-right.
To European observers, what
is most striking about Lefebvre's
movement is not his open de-
fiance of Vatican authority. The
French-born prelate has a long
history of ultra-conservatism
stretching back to his seminary
days. The surprising element has
been the popular support he has
received from a combination of
conservative religious and right-
wing poiitcal sources.
Lefebvre's June visit to Rome,
for example, was sponsored by
the politically conservative Italian
nobility, linked by marriage and
possessions with the aristocracy
of France and Spain and ties
stretching back to the old Austro-
Hungarian Empire.
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.
11:30 am
- 7:30 pm
! I

� E jfcfc&E ��-
Pag 8 FOUNTAINHEAD 17 October 1977

by Steve Bachner
'Audrey Ross'
"Suppose a stranger told you your daughter was his daughter in
another life? reads the come-on for this movie. "Suppose you began
to believe him? Suppose it was true?" Suppose we skip this whole
thing, stay home, and watch the World Series.
Any doubts you may have had about the possibility that there is life
after death on this earth, as somebody else, are sure to be oonf irmed by
viewing the Joe WiseFrank De Felitta production of AUDREY ROSE.
Whatever credibility co-producer De Felitta may f ve given to his
best-selling novel of the same name is lost in his first attempt at a
screenplay. The script offers far too much talk about reincarnation and
far too little cinematic proof.
Director Robert Wise has forgotten the first rule of filmmaking:
One makes his point, no matter how trite, visually.
The plot of "Audrey Rose" is certainly fartetched, but then that's
to be expected in a movie like this.
The Templetons (John Beck, "The Other Side of Midnight and
Marsha Mason, "anderellaUberty" as the respective Mr. and Mrs.)
are in a state of confusion over a mysterious middle-aged man who has
been tailing their daughter Ivy (12-year old Susan Swift in her first
movie role). The man looms around the entrance to her school at the
end of the day and makes numerous phone calls inquiring about her
well-being at night.
When this ominous figure finally confronts the girl's family, he
introduces himself as Elliot Hoover (played by veteran Anthony
Hopkins), a widower whose wife and daughter were killed in an
automobile accident some seven years earlier Hoover tells the
Templetons he is certain that their Ivy is his reincarnated
daughterAudrey Rose.
After a good deal of interaction between the four, a major conflict
arises, but is rjever fully developed, within Mrs. Templeton as to
whether or not Hoover speaks the truth. The case goes to court after
Hoover is accused of kidnapping the girl he believes is rightfully his
The defense that screenwriter De Felitta provides his protagonist is
pure conjecture. The contrived and inaccurate background information
given cHthe religion of India, and spoken by a maharishi no less, is
played off against random stock footage of India-it is a very
unconvincing foundation that is laid in defense of reincarnation but no
less believable than the ridiculous goingson featured in the rest of
the film.
Thesillyscriptisfullofdichesand old standards In one scene, Ivy
awakens from a terrifying nightmare of her" previous life" to have an
immediate oolloquy with her mother:
"Oh mom it was awful
"What was awful
"I don't know
Not very clever.
But compared to the direction, the dialogue is extremely
imaginative. Robert Wise does it by the numbers. The film, shot in
studio style by Victor Kemper (" Dog Day Afternoon), is comprised of
a formula that should be very familiar to fans of the genre.
Thunder is still being used for emphasis when something
supposedly shuddery occurs. In fact, it rains, at intervals, throughout
the entire movie. The rain motif is necessary, as De Felitta sees it, if
the audience is to draw the connection between the dead Audrey Rose,
who was killed in an accident in the rain, and the living Ivy Templeton.
When Wise isn't exercising his semi-documentary style in
courtroom sequences and psychiatric skull sessions, he is cutting to
doseups of confused onlookers or the gothic statue outside the
See ROSE, p. 11)
First female newspaper editor
is subject of published article
the ECU
Journalism Dept.
ECU News Bureau
Elizabeth Timothy (died,
1757), America's first woman
newspaper editor, is the subject
of a recently-published artide by
Ira Baker of the ECU journalism
The Baker article, which
appears in the current issue of
"Journalism Quarterly traces
the life of Elizabeth Timothy from
her emigration from Holland with
her husband Lewis Timothy to her
death in Charleston, S.C and
discusses in detail her seven
years as editor and publisher of
"The South Carolina Gazette
Elizabeth Timothy succeeded
her husband, who died in 1738
after several years as an estab-
lished printer in Philadelphia and
Charleston, during which time he
was a business partner of
Benjamin Franklin.
Elizabeth announced that she
would assume the printing and
editing operation in a January,
1739, number of the "Gazette
"Whereas the late Printer of
this Gazette hath been deprived
of his lifeI take this opportunity
of informing the public, that I
shall contain the said,paper as
usual; and hopeto make it as
entertaining and correct as may
be reasonably expected
She begs the "Gazette's"
readers to continue their sub-
scriptions and support, referring
to herself as "this poor afflicted
Susan Swift goes into a deep nightmarish trance and regresses to the
time of her horrifying death. Scene is from "Audrey Rose Robert
Wise Production for United Artists release.
National Teacher Examina-
tions (NTE) will be given at East
Carolina University Nov. 12.
Scores'from the examinations
are used by states fa certification
of teachers, by school systems for
selection and identification of
leadership qualities, and by col-
leges as part of their graduation
According to the Educational
Testing Service, which prepares
and administers the tests, they
are designed to measure know-
ledge gained from professional
and general education and in 26
subject-matter fields
Bulletins describing registra-
tion procedures and containing
registration forms are available
from the Testing Center, East
Carolina University, Speight Buil-
ding-105, Greenville, N.C (919)
757-6811, or directly from the
National Teacher Examinations,
Educational Testing Service, Box
911, Princeton, N.J. 08640.
Deadline for regular registra-
tion is October 20. On-the-spot
registration is not permitted.
widow" left with "six small
children and another hourly ex-
The "poor afflicted widow"
proved to be a capable manager
and competent editor. Baker
quotes from Benjamin Franklin,
who commented that Mrs.
Timothy operated the business
"with the greatest regularity and
exactitude" and ultimately was
able to purchase his share and
leave the entire business intact
for her eldest son.
Franklin attributed the
widow's business acumen to her
having been "born and bred in
Holland, where, as I have been
informed, the knowledge of
accounts makes a part of female
Baker notes that like most
early American editors, Elizabeth
Timothy had to fill her columns
with much purely, literary
material poetry, drama,
eulogies of deceased prominent
citizens, satiric verse and essays
reprinted from English period-
Local news in the sparsely-
settled colonies was scarce, and
most news in the continent was at
least six months old when it
reached the colonial shores.
The "Gazette" was a major
literary influence upon its provin-
cial readership, and the quality of
its material was such that even
sophisticated British publica-
tions, among them the "London
Magazine reprinted items from
Fa most of Mrs Timothy's
years as editor, the paper's
two-oolumn famat remained the
same, although it was modified to
three columns in 1745. Early in
ha editaship, woodcut illustra-
tions began to appear in greater
numba and were regularly inta-
spased amaig the "Gazette's"
columns of print.
Elizabeth gave up ha publish-
ing and editing carea when ha
son Peter reached the age of 21.
Ha ranaining yeas wae divided
between Philadelphia and
Charleston, and her activities
included managing ha properties
in the two cities and opaating a
Chaleston book and stationay
The article concludes by citing
indisputable proof of Elizabeth
Timothy's "shrewd .business
ingenuity"�a will which divided
ha estate among children and
grandchildren, with bequests of
sevaal houses and slaves as well
as the printing business.
Elizabeth Timothy's printing
venture not only signifies a
"first says Baka, but also the
beginning of a trend; that of otha
widows of newspapa printas
assuming responsibilities for
their deceased husband's pub-
Later women editors and
publishers include Catherine
Zenga (New Yak "Weekly"),
Ann Franklin (New Port
"Mercury") and Clementine
Rind ("Virginia Gazette").
Goings On
Theatre Arts presents" Cabaret in Wright Aud 8p.m. $2.00
adm. fa ECU students, $3.00 fa ECU faculty and staff, $5.00 fa
Thae will be a Children's Concert, with the ECU Symphony
Orchestra, in Wright Aud 1 p.m.
ECU Playhouse presents "Bye, Bye, Birdie to be held in
McGinnis Aud 8.15 p.m. Tickets fa students are available by
presenting ECU ID and Activity Cad; $3.50 fa public
A Saiia Recital, Freddie McLean, bassoon, will be held in the
A.J. Fletcha Music Centa Recital Hall, 730 p.m.
ECU Playhouse presents "Bye, Bye, Birdie to be held in
McGinnis Aud 8.15 p.m.
Student Unioi film, "One Flew Ova the Cuckoo's Nest with
Jack Nicholson, to be shown in Menctenhall Studoit Union Cotta 7
and 9.15 p.m. Adm. ECU ID and Activity Cad.
ECU Playhouse presents "Bye, Bye, Birdie in McGinnis Aud
815 p.m.
Student Union film, "One Flew Ova the Cuckoo's Nest " to be
shown in Menoenhall Studoit Corta, 7 and 9.15 p.m Adm ECU ID
and Activity Cad. "
ECU-vs-The Citadel, in Chaleston, S.C 7pm
ECU Playhouse presents "Bye, Bye, Birdie In McGinnis Aud
815 p.m.

Pendulum swings back
17 October 1977 FOUWTAINHEAP Page 9
Acoustic music makes popular comeback
Staff Writer
The effects of change are felt
everywhere in our oountry.
Because of change, we now
light our homes with the aid of
electricity, we can cross the
Atlantic Ocean in six hours, and
The SUmarillion by J.R.R. Tolkien
The Thorn Birds by Colleen
McCul lough
Illusions by Richard Bach
Delta of Venus by Anais Nin
Dynasty by Robert a Elegant
Daniel Martin by John Fowles
The Honourable Schoolboy by
John le Carre
Coma by Robin Cook
The Second Deadly Sin
Lawrence Sanders
The Crash of '79 by Paul
we can calculate our way through
almost any mathematics problem.
These changes are the products of
invention which is said to be born
of necessity. Other changes are
the result of axial attitudes.
These changes are most read-
ily seen, in the areas of fashion,
art and music Let's focus on
American music has been
influenced through the years by a
multitude of social and individual
events. Black slaves sang to take
their minds off their situation.
Irish, Spanish and other immi-
grants tried to preserve their
culture through song and dance.
Eventually, our influences have
aided in creating such music
styles as blues, biuegraas, and
many others.
Popular music is constantly
undergoing change. Consider
those in this century- big bands,
jazz, rock and rdl, etc Rock and
All Things Wise and Wonderful
by James Herriot
Looking Out for Number One by
Robert J. Ringer
The Book of Lists by David
The Dragons of Eden by Carl
The Camera Never Blinks by Dan
Your Erroneous Zones by Wayne
W. Dyer
Vivien Leigh by Anne Edwards
The Path Between the Seas by
David McCul lough
It Didn't Start With Watergate by
Victor Laaky
'according to New York Times
3ook Reveiw
roll itself can be broken down into
a number of areas.
There is hard rook, glitter
rock, daseically-influenoBd rock,
jazz-influenced rock, country-
rock, disco, soul, and folk-rock.
Since the origin of rock, each
form has had Its turn of special
popularity which has created a
kind of cyde. At the present time,
softer, more acoustically oriented
music is making a comeback.
It has been called folk-rock,
soft-rock, or sometimes just
"easy listening In any case, its
Influences were many: the cow-
boy by the campfire, the travel-
ling minstrel, and several differ-
ent ethnic groups.
Traditionally, this rock and
roll is of a gentler nature than the
rest of its family and the lyrics of
its composers generally contain
some kind of message. It is not
forceful; rather it guides the
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School Kd Records
218 E 5th St 752-0647
Downtown University Arcade
visit our other stores Raleigh
Chapel Hill Greensboro Boone
Reactivation of ECU circle K
Club will be sponsored and financially
supported by the Kiwanis Club of
Greenville. This is an international
service club for college level students
throughtout the U.S Canada and other
foreign countries.
All former high school Key
Club members or any other students
interested in helping to reactivate the
ECU Circle K Club please contact Dr.
David B. Stevens, Ph. 757-6940 or come
by 214 Wright Annex.
P. O. BOX 1821
Take for example the songs of
Bob Dylan, James Taylor, or
Jackson Brown. They ask ques-
tions, offer answers, and inspire
Unfortunately, most night-
spots specializing in entertain-
ment of this sort are located in or
around larger cities than Green-
ville. However, there are a few
places here whose managers or
owners recognize this trend back
to softer music.
Their efforts make possible
the exposure of otherwise unno-
ticed local as well as regional
musicians. They are catering to
larger and more attentive crowds
as an indication of this recent
re-Interest in soft music. The
atmosphere in these dubs is
generally relaxed and offers a
change of pace to those who
frequent downtown.
So, as you can see, the two
kinds of change are not com-
pletely different. Social attitudes
involve a basic need-variety.
Always count on change as long
as man has this need.
at 3 p.m.
For a warm smile and hot food
to get you through the cold
days ahead, come see Bernice
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Specials daily Mon-Fri
what you want?
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Pay 10 FOUNTAINHEAD 17 October 1977
New wave of immigrants
Ex- Red Guards pursue American dream
Pacific News Service
Since 1970 hundreds, perhaps
thousands, of China's most
radical youth from the Cultural
Revolution have been streaming
into the United States, driven by
political disaffection with the
Peking government and inspired
by the American constitutional
guarantees of freedom and indiv-
They have swum the shark-
infested waters of the South
China seas, lived by their
muscles and wits on the streets of
Hong Kong and scrambled fa
coolie wages in the soup kitchens
of San Francisco's Chinatown
more than a decade ago in China.
These Red Guards in pursuit
of the American dream are
perhaps the most paradoxical of
all the waves of immigrants to
penetrate the United States.
To the China watchers of the
West, the Red Guards were a
bizarre and confusing lot. Follow-
ing Mao's instructions, the Red
Guards were students released
from school to rove the country-
side organizing massive demonst-
rations against the entrenched
bureaucracy of the Communist
Party and the government.
"He wished to produce a
generation that would throw off
the habits of obedience fostered
by both traditional and Com-
munist Chinese society says
author Nancy Milton, who taught
at the Peking Language Institute
in the 1960s and whose three
children were Red Guards.
"Mao wanted a generation
who would challenge those in
authority and make their own
political analyses�or according to
Mao's own aphorism, 'learn by
swimming "
One of those who learned to
swim in the choppy waters of the
Cultural Revolution is Henry Lee.
He is 28. He rents an 8x10-foot
room in an old brick Chinatown
roominghouse. He has a single
bed, a suitcase, several cardboard
boxes, a rack of clothes. Canned
food and tea fill th shelves he
built over the door. His most
expensive possession is a new
stereo that sits on a metal rack
next to a few bookshelves and a
small desk.
He takes home $60 each week,
pays his bills, saves a little and
wires the rest to his family in
China. By day he studies English
at an adult school, and he works
at night in a Chinese restaurant.
In China, Henry Lee led
another kind of life.
In 1966, he and his high school
classmates from Canton formed a
Red Guard brigade and began a
two-year trek that took them
throughout the densely populated
eastern provinces of China. They
were part of the "link-up a
national movement that encour-
aged millions of Chinese youth to
journey around the nation and
experience the ways of the
Chinese revolution.
Many of the young rebels,
said Henry, fancied themselves
as the vanguard of China's
continuing revolution. To save the
fruits of the revolution, they
attacked persons they deemed too
bourgeois in thought and deed.
Their targets were mostly middle-
aged persons, teachers and local
party officials, and they subjected
them to harsh criticism and
physical abuse.
But in the fall of 1968, when
they returned to Canton, about
half of the Red Guards were sent
to work clearing rocks, hoeing
fields and installing irrigation
pumps in rural communes.
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Lee's frustration over being
sent to the oounrtyside was
shared by thousands of young
Red Guards, says Nancy Milton,
who now teaches several of them
in San Francisco.
"As this generation sees it,
the students were used as polit-
ical shock troops, and when the
movement became very messy,
factional and violent, they were
shipped off to the countryside.
They saw their fate as political
punishment-and they were also
removed from their educational
track, forever in most cases
Ironically, their emigration to
the U.S. may also have been a
product of the intense radicalism
they fostered in China.
"Roaming about the oountry-
side during the Cultural Revolu-
tion, they learned self-reliance
rather than obedience, and an
exhilarating sense of control over
their own lives says Milton.
"These young Chinese are suc-
cessful products of Mao's attempt
to create a modern, sdentifio-
minded, questioning people
Life has not been easy for the
young men and women who left
China and settled in San Fran-
cisco, but fa the first time, many
say, they are working fa them-
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directed by Edgar R. Loessin
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ticket you want. The Box Office is in the lobby of McGinnis Auditorium.

Sidney PoMer discusses new fUck
17 0otob�rH77 FOUWTAINHEAO PtQt 11
Accomplished film actor sets new goals
Sidney Poitier is ooe of the
premier actors in the film
industry. He is also a producer,
with his own company, Verdon
Productions, and he is acutely
aware of his potential and future
as a director.
He has both acted in and
directed films such as "Buck and
the Preacher "A Warm Dec-
ember "Uptown Saturday
Night "Let's Do It Again and
his current release, "A Piece of
the Action
The following interview took
place at Verdon Productions,
which occupies a series of offices
at MGM studios:
You are one of the few major
actors who has beoome both a
producer and a director as well.
How do you define your present
approach to filmmaking?
" think flimmaking is an
expression of the values held by
the individual engaged in film-
making. For me it is an extension
of how I feel about various and
sundry things, particularly how I
deal in life with other human
beings, and how I deal with my
own life. I think all of that is
revealed. A t least one can discern
my values in these areas by
watching my films, which are an
expression of me
Do you see major transitions
in your attitude and techniques,
moving from your first experience
as a director in "Buck and the
Preacher to your present
release A Piece of the Action?
Yes, there are transitions, I
think, as well as significant
departures, moving from 'Buck
and the Preacher' to the picture I
am presently engaged in. I think
that Buck and the Preacher'
represented a turning point for
me, enabling me to become
involved with directing and pro-
ducing. It enhanced the collecting
of my own film experiences, and
now that I'm five movies into
directing, I have seen a dimen-
sionalizmg of my attitudes, my
knowledge, and of my technique.
This period has definitely been
one of growth and expansion for
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SIDNEY POITIER-ACCOM Pi ISHED actor and promising director.
"A Piece of the Action" has
some unique and surprisingly
emotional sequences following
two films, "Uptown Saturday
Night" and "Let's Do It Again
which were done as broad come-
dies. What was your reasoning
behind the shift in emphasis?
"I do not believe that my life
as a film artist should be spent in
repetition. I did two successful
films that were comedically
based, for the most part, and they
were well received. Now, to
pursue a third in the same genre
would not only be repetitious, but
to my mind, a waste of my time
and certainly a waste of time to
the audience I would be preparing
it for. If I cannot ask them to come
and visit with me artistically and
expect something that is better,
that is deeper, that is more
revealing, more illuminating and
hopefully more entertaining, then
I ought not to ask them to come
and visit with me at all. That's
how I feel
Do you see this as part of your
growth as a director?
"It has to be. I've learned so
many things about directing that I
need a wider, a more important, a
more realistic and a more useful
vehicle to house the things I feel I
have to offer
Why do you think your last
two films had such tremendous
appeal to such a wide and diverse
"I haven't the faintest idea,
but I like to think that its because
my view of life is such that it has a
particular kind of interest for
people. After all, a film artist is
one who asks people to see the
world as he sees the world and
therefore I have to presuppose
that the way I see the world is of
some interest, however mini-
scule, to some people some-
Do you think "A Piece of the
Action" will follow this trend?
" sincerely hope so, but 'A
Piece of the Action' is consider-
ably different from the other two
films. It's a comedy, an adven-
ture and a love story, but it is
also more than these things. It's
poignant and there are tears and
there is laughter and a number of
interesting and diverse situations
are created.
"Again, it's my view of the
world, in a way, and I hope that it
holds true that the people who
enjoyed my films when I made
comedies will enjoy this one
Do you see your production
company continuing to make
films of this nature?
Yes, but I want the next one,
even if it is in the same genre as
'A Piece of the Action to be part
of an onward movement rather
than another exploration of the
same ground we've already cov-
"I've been in films a great
number of years and I am not
interested in more involvement
on a physical level. My interest is
mostly in the quality of the
involvement and my conception of
artistic growth. I" m just looking to
do better work, particularly as a
director, because a project like A
Piece of the Action' challenges
me more and it gives me a bigger
Continued from p. 8
Templeton's apartment building
(the statue nearly steals the
With the exception of a couple
of impressive scenes-especially
one in which Kemper moves his
camera from window to window to
follow the screaming Ivy from
outside the apartment-glass is
still shown breaking in slow
motion and the freeze-frame is
used to aid the movie in its
cop-out ending.
A good cast, save for Beck
who gives his usual wooden
performance, is wasted in a movie
that takes itself far too seriously.
If the staff of "Audrey Rose" had
treated their material with the
same tongue-in-oheek lightheart-
edness that De Palrna displayed
in "Carrie and this kind of
subject matter deserves it, they
might have come up with s ime-
thing. Instead, they will ha e to
settle fa a half-baked rehc iing
of an area in filmmaking the has
been given more time th i it
� Program approved by American Bar Association
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� Employment assistance
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Yr Grad
FEB. 13-MAY 12
OCT. 24-APR 21

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A Representative from The National Center for Paralega
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12 FOUNTAINHEAD 17 Octobar 1977
Pirates pound Richmond 35-14
Assistant Sports Editor
In a game that was even more
unusual than the ECU-Riohmond
clash the year before, East
Carolina was able to defeat the
Spiders 35-14 Saturday night.
Both offensive and defensive
fireworks provided the crowd of
19,010 with some of the wildest
football of the year.
Upon winning the coin toss,
ECU elected to receive. Willie
Hawkins caught the kickoff, fum-
bled it, and then returned it to the
16-yard line for a return of 6
yards. Then in a move that
suprised everyone, Jimmy South-
erland went back to pass on the
first play of the game. The pass
was to Terry GaJlaher for a
35-vard gain. After a pitohout to
Eddie Hicks gained nothing, Sou-
therland got loose on a 49-yard
touchdown run around the left
end. The Junior Creech kick was
good, and the Pirates went ahead
Richmond, however, was not
to be outdone by the "big-play"
Pirates. After a Vern Davenport
kickoff, Spider Demetri Kornegay
grabbed the ball and, after some
good blocks, went down the
sidelines for a 94-yard kickoff
return. The PAT was good, and
after just 1 34 the score was tied
at seven apiece.
The Pirates took over the next
possession at the 23-yard line and
used the big play once again. On
second and nine the hand-off
went to Theo Sutton up the
middle. After shaking one Rich-
mond defender, the fleet fullback
ran fa 59 yards before being
dragged down. From there, after
gains of five yards by Vince
Kolanko and a seven yard burst
by Sutton, Eddie Hicks took a
pitohout and went in for the score.
The kick was good and the Pirates
retook the lead 14-7.
There was no more scoring by
either team in the first quarter as
a defensive struggle began be-
tween the two teams.
In the second quarter, after an
exchange of possessions, the
Pirate big-play offense went to
work again. After a gain of nine
yards by Sutton, Southerland
dropped back and unleashed a
71-yard touchdown bomb into the
waiting hands of Terry Gallher.
The PAT was good once again by
Creech and the score stood 21 -7 in
favor of the Pirates.
After the Pirate defense held
the Spiders to just three plays,
ECU again put some points on the
board. The Spiders punted to
Gerald Hall who took the ball,
broke through a wall of would-be
tacklers and went all the way for a
touchdown return of 80 yards.
The Creech kick was good and the
score was ECU 28-Richmond 7.
Surprised by the Pirates pow-
erful showing, the stubborn Spi-
ders drove downfield for a
touchdown in a twelve-play 63-
See SPIDERS, p. 12
HA ROLD ' � TOO SMA LL Randolph (92) snows Richmonds Buster
Jackson what the danangs all about. (Photo by Bnan
erland barks off an audible to his teammates just
before the 5'9" senior from Wilmington threw a 71
yard touchdown bomb to Terry Gallaher.
Photo by Brian Stotler
Quarterbacks perfect 'big pla y'
Staff Writer
With quarterbacks Jimmy
Southerland and Leander Green
operating the Pirates "big play"
offense to perfection, it took just
one half for East Carolina to
dispose of the hapless Richmond
Spiders here Saturday night.
Whether it was the gutsy
Southerland or the lightning
quick Green, time and time again
the two ECU signal callers ignited
scoring plays with their superb
running and passing.
Before the 35-14 rout was all
over, Southerland totaled 223
yards on offense, running seven
times for 62 yards and one
touchdown, and completed 6 of 8
passes fa 161 yards and ana her
And his oohat Green was just
as impressive, carrying the ball
eight times fa 90 yards, includ-
ing a spectacular 60-yard run fa
the Pirates oily soae in the
second half
I think the offense finally put
it all together tonight said
Southerland, a senior from
Wilmington, N.C The offensive
line came off the ball real well.
We finally played the type game
offensively we're capable of play-
ing all the time
On the first play from saim-
mage in the game, Southerland
unloaded a 35 yard bomb to his
favaite receiver Terry Gallaher,
and. one play later, went down
the right side 49 yards fa ECU's
first touchdown.
Then early in the second
quarter, Southerland hit Gallaher
again, down the right side fa 71
yards and anaher Pirate touch-
We put tht I play in just this
week explained Southerland.
"Terry's ga tremendous speed
and he's improved so much since
he was a sophomae. I don't know
how he does it, but he seems to
get open everytime
East Carolina head coach Pat
Dye felt the offense showed
considerable improvement,
especially the offensive line. "I'm
tickled to death with what we did
offensively said Dye. "Jimmy
Southerland's play early and our
passing had to hurt Richmond, I
have to think our offensive line
came off the football well with the
way our fullbacks got yardage in
the middle
Leander Green's 60-yard run
fa a touchdown in the third
quarter was simply inaedible. It
will have to receive top billing in
next year's "Collegiate Football
On third and five, Green
See GREEN, p. 15
WILLIE HAWKINS (33) eludes a group of
Richmond tacklers during a 23 yard kickoff return.
The "Hawk" was a key player in the 35-14 win over
the Richmond Spiders. Photo by Brian Stotler

17 October 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 13
Spiders unable to hold offense
Continued from p. 12
yard drive. The two key plays in
the drive were a reverse to
William's for 10 yards and the
touchdown play off a fake tailback
reverse. Buster Jaokson went the
22 yards along the sideline for the
touchdown. The PAT was good
but ECU still led 28-14.
There was an exchange of
punts after the half before the
Pirates were in oontroi of the ball
again. This time Leander Green,
the superfast quarterback from
Jacksonville, made what has to be
remembered as one of the most
unusual plays in Pirate history.
The Pirates, facing a third and
five situation, needed something.
Green had the answer but didn't
know it until he was in the
endzone. Green ran to the left
side and tried to pitchout to one of
his backs. The only problem was
the back wasn't there and the ball
bounced on the 20-yard line as a
fumble. Green, realizing what
had happened, ran back and
grabbed the ball, slid through a
host of Richmond tacklers and
turned the fumble into a 60-yard
run for a touchdown. The run was
actually 80 yards, but is consider-
High Point
hockey ,1 -0
High Point College pushed
across a goal late in the second
half to defeat East Carolina 1-0 in
a women's field hockey game
here Saturday afternoon.
The goal, which came with
just 12:00 remaining in the game,
left the Pirates with a 3-7 overall
record for the season
"We played very hard and it
was quite a physical game for
us said head coach Laurie
Arrants. "We're just not playing
well offensively and we've got to
make some changes defensively
before our next game
The Pirates missed seven
close shots on goal in the second
East Carolina returns to action
this Friday when the Pirates
travel to Winston Salem to face an
improved Wake Forest team.
ed only from the line of scrim-
mage. The PAT was good and the
score stood ECU 35-Richmond 14.
After this, the defenses of
both teams controlled the game.
The Pirates had a few chances to
score but penalties halted drives,
leaving the final score ECU
35-Richmond 14.
East Carolina's defense was
led by Harold Randolph. Other
standouts on defense were Steve
Hale, Gerald Hall, Thomas Mo
Laurin, and Mike Brewington.
On offense the standouts were
quarterbacks Jimmy Southerland,
and Leander Green, guard Wayne
Bolt, and runningbaoks Eddie
Hicks, Theo Sutton, Sam Harrell
and Willie Hawkins.
Also playing an outstanding
game on offense were Terry
Gallaher and Barry Johnson.
The win Saturday night gives
the Pirates a 6-1 record, which
ties a school record for winning
seasons set from 1960 to 1965.
The win also keeps the Pirates
bowl hopes alive for this year.
The Pirates will be in Charles-
ton, South Carolina next Saturday
to take on former Southern
Conferenoe rival The Citadel in a
night dash.
WA YNE BOLT (68) and Mitchel Smith (77) make
a key block to enable fullback Theodore Sutton (36)
After the clash with The
Citadel the Pirates will be home
for the last time this year against
the powerful Ragan Cajuns of
Southwestern Louisiana. The Ca-
Seafood House
end Oyater Bar
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juns sport a 5-1-1 record and lead
the Southland Conferenoe stan-
The Pirates then travel to
Appalachian State for the twenty-
seventh renewal of that Intrastate
to break loose on a 58 yard burst up the middle.
Photo by Brian Stotler)
The final game of the season
will be against the Indians of
William and Mary. The game will
be played in Norfolk Va. in the
Oyster Bowl Classic. William and
Mary is now 3-3 on the year.

for only
1.50 plus tax.
PHONE: 752-2136
10 Discount to Students
' 5a I

Mack pre-season ail-American
Assistant Sports Editor
New head basketball coach
Larry Gillman is really looking
forward to this year's basketball
season with his usual optimism.
This year, however, every student
at East Carolina should also look
forward to a great season because
of Junior College transfer Oliver
Oliver Mack is East Carolina's
first oonsensus all-America in
basketball and comes to Green-
ville as one of the best athletes
ever to wear the purple and gold.
To understand just how gifted a
person Mack is, it is important to
know something about his past.
Oliver Mack was a high school
all-America and was considered
at that time one of the top
prospects in the country. Later, at
San Jacinto Junior College in
Pasadena, Texas, Mack became a
superstar. Oliver led histeam to a
30-6 record last year and a
runner-up finish in the national
tournament. He was named first
team all-America Junior College.
He was the leading scorer fa the
second year in a row in the
national tournament. He averag-
ed 25 points a game fa two years
along with nine rebounds and six
assists per game. He was twice
named ail-tournament in the San
Jacinto Classic, the Lee Classic,
and the Thanksgiving Classic. In
October Oliver was named to
Playboy's all-America team and
by Gamepian Magazine.
During last summer Mack
was invited to attend the Wald
University Games Camp in Louis-
ville, Kentucky.
After a list of such honors as
this, coach Gillman is pleased to
say the least to have a player the
calibre of Mack here at East
"Mack is probably one of the
most exciting players in the
nation right now Gillman said.
"He has tremendous leaping
ability and high-jumped seven
feet in high school as a sopho-
more. He is not oily a great
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basketball player but a great
individual as well. He is also a
very unselfish player and I think
that both of these factors go a
long way in saying what a quality
athlete Oliver is. His style is
similar to Otis Birdsong of
Houston and now of the Kansas
City Kings. I just think the
students and alumni of East
Carolina have the good fortune of
See MACK, p. 15
Nov. 26
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Jan. 4
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'Exhibition game
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University of Maryland
First Union Invit. Tour.
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William and Mary
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Athletes in Action
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Tenn. at Chattanooga
Georgia Southern Col.
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Virginia Tech.
at 730 p.m.
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17 October 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 15
Lady Pirates lose to State
BvSAM ROGERS M alu u,u .
Staff Writer
After dropping a 3-1 match to
arch-rival N.C. State last Thurs-
day Alita Dillon and her volleyball
team return to action this after-
noon when the Pirates travel to
High Point to face High Point
College and Lenoir Rhyne.
The Wolfpack, who the
Pirates defeated earlier in the
year, won the first two games
of a five game match.
Despite the loss, the Pirates
still boast a fine 12-6 overall
record this season including an
impressive third place showing in
the South Carolina Invitational
Tournament in September.
"Kim Clayton has been play-
ing with a strained back said
ECU coach Alita Dillon. "That
was really the difference in the
match against N.C. State. We
Booters now 2-6
The Pirate booters lowered
their overall record to a 2-6
Saturday as ECU lost to UNC-W
3-0. The match was played in
UNC-W scored two of their
points in the first half and their
third in the second half. Natur-
ally, Coach Brad Smith was
disappointed with the loss, but
felt left wing Ric Browning was
the team's one bright spot.
Smith blamed a lack of
communication for the loss. "We
just weren't playing as a team
said Smith. "There was no
helping each other out on switch-
es. And we're still not going to
the ball.
"The strange thing, is we're
letting people beat us physically,
which has never happened at
ECU before. In the past, East
Carolina has been known for
tough physical teams, but we are
the exception
"We have also been having
disciplinary problems, and one
Continued from p. 12
rolled right on an option and
made a poor pitch which was
batted backwards by a Richmond
defender. The ball rolled all the
way back to the 20 yard line
where he picked the ball up in
front of a host of Spider players,
turned around and scampered all
the way down the right aide line
for the score. Needless to say,
Green's jersey was ripped away
in the process.
No other player in America
could have made the play that
Leander Green made said Dye.
1' The second half got sloppy, but
we had some big, big plays
Defensively, the Pirates play-
ed poorly In the first half, but
came back to shut out the Spiders
in the second half. Richmond now
1-5 for the year, has not scored
one point in the second half this
I just don't think we played
well defensively in the first half
said Dye. "Those little old backs
running around out there weren't
that good. We just weren't
getting anyone around the foot-
Dye added, "If this team
keeps going like they are going,
they're gonna' be. something
Downtown Greenville
player has been dropped from
the team
The Pirates next match is this
afternoon at 4:00 against State.
"We plan to make some defen-
sive changes said Smith in
reference to the game. "They
have a good team which has
beaten most of the people that
have beaten us. Hopefully we can
turn things around against
It is the Pirate's final home
match of the season, so come out
and support ECU soccer.
the serve and were not doing a
good job setting the ball up for
her. Consequently she had to do a
lot of moving around which gave
her back even more problems
"Overall, we've played well
so far this season, although we've
had our usual up and downs
explained Dillon. "But all the
girls have shown steady im-
provement and have really been
excited about winning.
Continued from p. 14
having an athlete that will rank
with Phil Ford and Butch Lee as
the top three guards in the nation
this year
After all the honors and the
past glory it must be wondered
why a player as good as Oliver
Mack would turn down offers by
such schools as Houston, South-
ern California, Georgia Tech
San Frandsoo and Arizona State,
to oome to East Carolina. Oliver
was not hesitant to answer such a
"Coach Dillon (ECU assistant
teams seem to be the only nemisis
the Pirates have had problems
overcoming. North Carolina,
Wake Forest, and N.C. State have
all topped East Carolina at least
once in regular season play, with
the other three setbacks coming
against opponents in the South
Carolina Invitational tournament.
"Debbie Freeman and Gail
Kerbaugh have been our most
consistent power hitters added
coach) and I had known each
other for a long time and I felt this
would help in a good player-coach
relationship Mack said. "I also
liked the school very much and
felt it would be a nice place to
finish my college education. I
heard about East Carolina from
Mike Gail of the San Antonio
Spurs of the NBA. He attended
Elizabeth Qty State University
and was familiar with this part of
the state. I'm really looking
Thompson has
done a brilliant job blocking and
is truly a finesse player
After the match against High
Point and Lenoir Rhyne the
Pirates return home the following
Tuesday, October 25 to face ACC
foe Duke, one of the top women's
teams in the oountry.
In upooming weeks, the Pirate
volleyball team will meet Chowan
and Peace and compete in the
Appalachian Tournament.
forward to playing basketball
here for the next two years and I
feel that we will have a fun team
to watch
So with the basketball season
just a month and a half away
everyone is anxious to start the
season. It is a season that
promises to be exciting and one
which will likely give the Pirate
basketball program it's first all-
America in basketball.
Grand Opening
at Fifth Street News Stand
Oct 20th,21stf22nd
We are giving Free Popcorn
with each purchase
we carry a variety of
Books 8- magazines
Including :
Graduate Management Admission Test
.Law School Admission Test
.College-Level Examination Program
.Monarch Notes
207 5th St.
The most convenient Book Store
to campus

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jfrUA rutur oUaCAmaj CMnvu
ChAMinc (dcnJteky
Western Sizzlin
Steak House
l The Family Steak House
U.S. Choice See Cut Fresh Daily!
Wednesday October 19
Lunch & Dinner Special
110z. Sirloin Steak
Served With
Idaho King taked Potato
or French Fries t Texas Toast.
All For
For Take Out Call 7 5� 2712

Page 16 FOUNT AINHEAD 17 October 1977
Do you really
know what
happens when
� 111 V
business? Labor?
nvestors? Government?
we don't understand
who makes our system
vork, and how, we'll
lever be able to improve
t. That's why we've pre-
pared this special booklet.
t's free. Every American
xjght to know what it
ays. For a copy, write:
'Economies Pueblo,
or down
If we citizens don't under-
stand the basic workings
of our American Econ-
omic System, how can
we make intelligent
decisions about it?
Every American ought
to know what this booklet
says. It's easy to read,
interesting�and free. For
a copy, write: "Economies
Pueblo, Colorado 81009.
How modi
change does
our American
System need:
The more we all know about
our system and how it
works, the better we can
decide what to preserve,
what to change in the years
ahead. That's why this
special booklet has been
prepared. Every American
ought to know what it says.
For a free copy, write:
"Economics Pueblo,
Colorado 81009.
Does America
need more
Or less?
Your informed opinion
is important. That's why
we're offering a free
booklet that explains the
American Economic
System. It is interesting
and easy to read. Every
American ought to
know what it says. For
a free copy, write:
"Economies Pueblo,
Colorado 81009.
System is
n good i bad.
(duck one)
Most Americans (about
80) believe that our
economic system�with its
individual freedom�is the
best in the world, yet some
changes are needed To
help give you a clearer
picture of our system on
which to base decisions, a
special booklet has been
prepared. For a free copy,
write: "Economics Pueblo,
Colorado 81009.
rocket II amp. 50 W. rev. and
trem. Exc. cond. 60.00 Mike,
7566674 or ext. 6360.
t�LL OR TRADE: '66 Volvo 122s.
Would trade fa pickup truck. Car
needs some repair. Call 752-1026
after 6:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1977 Chevy Van. Less
than 6,000 miles. Cost new $6535.
Power steering, AMFM radio.
Will sacrifice fa $6,000. CaJI
FOR SALE: 1973 Audi IDOLS.
Air, AMFM. Good Cond. British
Racing Green
FOR SALE: Nikamat SCR 35mm
camera and lens, Vivitar exten-
siai tubes, leather carrying case,
other accessaies. Must sell $250.
758-0619 after 6 p.m.
FOR SALE: '77 Beige Chev.
Monza sports coupe. 4 speed.
Just take over payments. $900
already paid off. Has 6000 miles,
only driven fa 3 montha 29 miles
hwy, 26 dty. Must sell, audent
returning to ached. Call Mel
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: '69 VW bus. Shag
carpet, new brakes, points and
plugs, turn signals $200 worth of
wak just to get "Van-ilia" ready
to sell. Low mileage $900 firml
Call till you get me. 752-5214.
FOR SALE: SX737 Receiver 35
watts per channel B.I.C. 920
turntable with littlo use. Both in
excellent cond. Must sell befae
leaving this month. 758-7670.
FOR SALE: Texas Instruments
SR-52. 224 step programable
Also card programable Complete
with math, stat games, and
basic Libraries. Ova $300 new,
15 mos. old. Best offa. 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 motacycle 40 h.p.
Chromed faks (1976). Asking
1200.00. Call 746-3271 late afta-
noon and evenings ask fa Danny.
FOR SALE: Leatha jacket, excel-
lent cond must be seen to be
apaedated. Call Lee at 758-5965
a cane by 308 C. Scott. ARE
them made at less than Vi the
cost of what you would buy them
at. Fa all your sewing needs call
7566393 after 200.
FOR SALE: 12 string guitar
whard shell case, excellent copy
of a Martin. New cost 285.00
Need money bad so will sell fa
125.00 Call 752-5692.
FOR SALE: Tascam Model 3
recadlng mixer. Four months
old. 8 chanet sub mixer. In and 4
bus. lines out wfth Peak reading
metas690. Must sell, 752-5692.
FOR SALE: New ladies ice
skates, size 8. Reasonable prices.
If intaested call 752-0411 �
FOR SALE: '71 VW convertible
bug. 80,000 miles, mostly hi-way.
Needs some wak. Must sell.
FORSALE:Peugot10spd. men's
bike 24 inch with rack. 1 month
old. Must sell. Call 758-7670.
FOR SALE: 1968 VW Van 3 yr.
old. Rebuilt engine. Good cond.
FOR SALE: 72 Honda CB175 -
Good cond. $250 946-1230.
FOR SALE: 69 Chev. Van
Paneled and carpet. 307 V8
engine & 3 speed auto. 1500.00 a
best reasonable offa may trade.
FOR SALE: Epiphone accoustic
guitar. Good Cond. Best Offa.
Call Mike 758-1693 a cane by
805-East 3rd St.
FOR SALE: Used Bundy clarinet.
Excellent cond. 100.00 a best
offa. 758-9385.
FOR SALE: 1973 350 Honda.
Excellent cond. 350.00 Call
FOR SALE: Registaed Pointa
pups. White Knights Button
Blood lines. 756-5368 afta 600
BUY NOW: 1967 V.W. Station-
wagot. 300.00. Art student needs
to sell car fa food money. See at
510 E. 1st a. Apt. 6, afta 5p.m.
FOR SALE: Mdntosh C-28 pre-
amp, 8 men. dd. Need money
fast Best offa ova 360.00. CaJI
752-5692 anytime afta 700-until
FOR SALE: "72 Opel GT. Contact
Steve at 752-3267.
FOR SALE: Full size Sears
Cddspot frostfree refrigaata.
Very dean-looks like new. Must
be add by Novemba. $100. Call
753-2468 anytime. We can
arrange delivery.
FOR SALE: 'bo VW Classic with
sun roof, capet, excellent trans-
axle, body not rusty, partially
restaed , Cdledas item. CaJI
758-7434 Sao�e Coeecsn.
FOR SALE: 10 piece silver
sparkling set of Ludwig drums.
Good cond. Call 752-8687 a cane
by room 212-C Scott.
r-UH SALE: 5 piece drum net
SIinaerlandLudwig combination.
Call 758-7434.
FOR SALE: 25 watt JVC receiva-
amplifier- with turntable.
Pioneer cassette deck. Magnatex
speakers. Call 756-0146.
fbr rent (fj
within walking distance of
campus 'a married couple with
no kids. No later than Dec. Must
have wakahop a garage (around
100.00) Call Mel at 757-6462.
to share 2 bedroom api. in
Eastbrook. Prefa someone inta-
ested in study-oriented enviro-
nment. Rent is $46.25 plus 14
utilities. Call 752-0354.
FOR RENT: Room, Private bath
fa rent at 19P6 E. Eighth a.
Linen inducted $60. 752-6965.
roommate wanted to share new 2
bedroom traila, with washa,
drya, central heat, and air, also
completely furnished. Fa more
info, call 752-9265 between 10
and 630 p.m afta 630 call
To share 2 bedroom apt. Univa-
sity Cond. Fully furnished Call
758-4005 accme by Apt. 27.
ALTERATIONS: Fall things too
big, too long? Call Kathy
752-8444 a 752-8642.
LOST: Black sweata in library,
left on chair. Please return as I
am emotionally attached to it.
Just return to English office
please. Austin 122. Reward Offa-
LOST: Blue cowhide leather
wallet with the lettas B.B.D. on
the coin purse has disappeared,
from my room. If found please
return it-no questions-reward.
Lynn Martin rm 291 Fleming
TYPING: .75 to $1.00. Excellent
service. CaJI Pam at 757-6852
(day), and 7560211 (night).
ARABIC DANCE: the Roots" of
Belly Dancing taught in its
authentidty by teacher and pa-
former "Sunshine" spedalizing
in finga cymbals, veil wak, flea
wak, cane balandng. "The fem-
inine exadse that shapes you
naturally Call me till, you get
me. 752-5214 (4p.m7p.m.)
FOUND: 2 mo. dd black female
puppy in the vidnity of Jones a
Call 752-7032.
WANTED TO BUY: '16 to '19
V-hull boat fa a 100 hasepowa
outboard engine I already have.
Call 752-4434.
FOUND: Set of oar keys found in
back parking la of Beik Bidg. last
week. Can be daJmed at Rm. 300
HATHA YOGA: Body and breath
calms, slims, enagizes, renews,
revitalizes. Medidnai. Call Lili
752-5214 from 4 til 7.
CRAFTS: ceramics, candles,
weaving, leatha, batik, sewing,
etc all at Banyan Crafts-1016
Myrtle Ave
with Britannia 3. Ova 20
discount fa students. Finandng
for employed upperclass and
graduate students. Fa free des-
aiptive booklet, call 756-0417.
NEED A RIDE; to Boone, N.C.
This wee! end. Will share expen-
ses. CaJI David 758-1312 a if no
answer, 752-8538.

Fountainhead, October 17, 1977
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.
October 17, 1977
Original Format
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University Archives
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