Fountainhead, October 20, 1977

Serving the campus com-
munity for over 50 years.
With a circulation of 8,500,
this issue is 16 pages.
Reporter speaksp. 3
Ocean bottomp. 6
Suzuki: protegep. 8
Clinicp. 12
Vd. 53, No. 15
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
20 October 1977
For McGinn is Auditorium
Defeated tax law change
reason for lack of funds
Assistant New Editor
The defeat of an attempted tax
law change in last year's North
Carolina Legislature is responsi-
ble fa the lack of funds to
renovate McGinnis Auditorium
and the drama and speech
building, according to Vice Chan-
cellor of Business Affairs Cliff
The proposed law would have
changed the frequency that em-
ployers in the state are required
to pay their witholding tax in from
quarterly to monthly, said Moore.
If the bill had passed, it would
have created a one time windfall
in estimated revenues, and insti-
tuted another bill set up to
allocate these funds for various
capital improvements in the 16
schools in the UNC system, said
The renovation of MoGinnis
Auditorium was one project that
would have been funded by this
second bill, according to Moore.
Moore said he feels that the
eventual financing of McGinnis
will be "through appropriations
as soon as the financial situation
of the state is better
According to Edgar Loessin,
chairperson of the drama depart-
ment, the renovations needed are
both extensive and necessary.
"This building needs a new
heating system, it's not air
conditioned, and the plumbing is
in bad shape said Loessin.
According to Loessin, an
$80,000 planning grant was used
to pay Odell Associates, Inc. fa
drawing up plans fa renovating
McGinnis and the drama build-
Other planned renovations
include a new two-stay shop fa
REBEL wins award
The 1977 issue of The Rebel
has won an All-American hona
rating fron the Associated Col-
legiate Press (ACP), announced
Rebel editor Luke Whisnant
All-American is the highest
rating award by the ACP, which
judges all U.S. college literary
magazines. Only 10 All-American
ratings are awarded each year.
"This issue of The Rebel
ranks with the best student
publications that I have seen
said ACP Judge Catherine
Fiction and poetry received
"excellent" ratings, and the
artwork in The Rebel scored 200
points-the highest possible rat-
In the area of editorial
standards, the magazine scored a
perfect 100 points fa another
"excellent" rating. Last year's
Rebel was edited by Robert
scenery construction, a new stage
"about twice as large" as the
present one, an achestra pit, and
a wooden floa in the dance
studies, according to Loessin.
Sight lines (the slope of the
audience seating) "will be per-
fect and lighting will be control-
led by a computer switchboard,
said Loessin.
Loessin feels that funding will
eventually be provided through
"Once you're on a budget list,
you just gradually work your way
up he said. "We're now the top
priaity here
Loessin does not rule out
private donations as a means of
"I keep hoping a benefacta
will cane up with half a million
dollars he said. "That should
certainly be an incentive fa the
state to give us the money
Loessin said the condition of
McGinnis was partly responsible
fa discontinuing the Summer
Theatre program.
"The building has always
been awkward to work in he
said. "We finally just got tired of
fighting it
He also cited inflation as a
cause fa the cancellation of the
program and said that "we had
pretty well exhausted the reper-
tay of new musicals to perfam
FOUNTAINHEAD incorrectly
reported Tuesday that $4500
worth of equipment was stolen
from the Photo Lab last year.
Actually, $4000 to $5000 worth of
equipment has been stolen from
the Photo Lab over the last four
years. FOUNTAINHEAD regrets
the error.
MCGINNIS AUDITORIUM IS badly in need of repairs, but money
for renovation will come from the state. Photo by Pete Podeszwa
Hester discusses
freshman writing
Staff Writer
Dr. Erwin Hester, Chairper-
son of the English department,
was guest speaker at the Faculty
Senate meeting Tuesday.
Dr. Hester discussed the
decrease in writing skills that has
taken place over the past several
years among oollege freshmen.
He cited several ways in which
ECU is making an effort to
improve the situation.
While the English department
is placing special emphasis on
grammatical correctness, stu-
dents often faget to apply what
they have learned when writing
fa other classes.
Dr. Hester said that instruo-
tas in other courses may not be
placing proper emphasis on spell-
ing and grammatical erras.
Although ECU has this prob-
lem over writing skills, it is by no
means alone, according to Hes-
ter. At Dartmouth an incoming
freshman class was tested on
language skills.
Four years later, the same
group was retested pria to their
graduation. It was learned that
See SENA TE p. 6
Alcohol Task Force to inform
chy, campus of activities
)VER, LAST year's REBEL editor. The 1977 REBEL
won an All American honor. (Photo by Pete Podeszwa
Staff Writer
The Alcohol Task Faoe in a
meeting Tuesday voted to infam
the Greenville community of the
committee's activities, rather
than limit it to campus.
The rnernbers of the commit-
tee agreed to establish relation-
ships with other expertise groups
in the community that are asso-
ciated with alcohol, such as REAL
The committee was appointed
by Robert Holt, Vice Chancella
fa Administratiai and Planning,
to study the use and abuse of
alcohol on campus.
Members of the group consist
of students, faculty, and univer-
sity administrators.
According to Marty Zusman,
chairperson of the committee and
assistant profesaa in the Socio-
logy and Anthropology depart-
ment, 50 of the rnernbers are
The committee also famed
two subcommittees: Research
Plan and Public Relations Com-
"The aim of the Alcohol Task
Face is to conduct a survey of
alooboi use on campus to esta-
blish if there are problems related
to alcohol said Zusman.
"We will determine how
extensive the problems are, if
they exist he said.
The oomrntrtee will then fa-
mulate definite plans, make re-
commendations to the proper
administrative personnel, and
implement approved plans
"If there are problems, we
will wak in the Task Face to
handle them said Zusman.
One's inability to function in
one way a another due to the use
of alcohol is the main concern of
the committee.
"There is a general agree-
ment within the university that
there is a problem said Zus-
"We've received good re-
sponse from students said
Nancy Smith, Assistant Dean of
Student Affairs, "although any-
one, not only students, is urged to
Anyone interested in joining
the committee should contact
Dean Smith, 214 Whichard build-
ing, at 757-6772.

Page 2 FOUNTAINHEAD 20 October 1977
Beta lota
Study Skills Outing Club
A non-credit, Study Skills
Class will be conducted by Dr.
Weigand beginning Oct. 24.
There will be two groups. One
will meet on Mon. and Wedsat
1 p.m. and the other group will
meet Tues. and Thurs. at 1 p.m.
in room 305 Wright Annex. The
class is available to all students.
Attendance is volunatry - no
formal registration is reguired.
Ski Club
The Ski Club will hold a
meeting Thurs Oct. 20 down-
stairs in Memorial Gym, rm. 109
All members should attend fa
discussion about drivers to West
Virginia. Dues for the club are $1
and should be paid at this time if
you have not already done so. The
meeting will be held at 4 p.m.
If you are interested in
helping to organize an outing
club, attend the first meeting Oct.
26at 7:30 p.m. in Brewster B-205.
We need enthusiastic people.
Ya'll come to room 238
Mendenhall at 7:30 tonight and
view a flimstrip on the oneness of
mankind Sponsored by the Bahai
The ILO is sponsoring an
Oktoberfest Oct. 27, at .8 p.m. at
the Tar River Estates Party
House. Therewill be lots of beer.
food, music and dancing. For a
good time in the traditional
German style, plan tc come.
Tickets are $2. Fa mae infatua-
tion, call Lauren Brehm at
Halloween Happy Hour Wed
Oct. 26 7-12 midnight at Blimpies
(Happy Hour prices!) Spoisaed
by the American Society of
Intena Design. At 10 p.m best
carved pumpkin announoed. 11
p.m. best costume announced.
Cash prizes & fun! Don't oome
undressed Admission charge
If you would like to have an
active part in IV. this year, uxne
to the Methodist Student Center
this Sun. at 8 p.m. We will be
meeting in the lounge.
Blood Drive
ECU Air Faoe ROTC, Detach-
ment 600 will be sponsoring a
blood drive. It will run from the 25
of October through the 27 of
October. It will be held in Wright
Auditaium ai the ECU campus.
The hours will be Tuesday
October 23rd from 11 to 5.00,
Wednesday October 26 from 10 to
4.00 and Thursday October 27
from 10 to 4 O0 The goal this year
is 1,000 pints. Please show your
suppatand GIVE A PINT-SAVE
There will be a PRC Club
meeting Tues Oct. 25 in room
221 Mendenhaii at 7 p.m. All
members and potential new mem-
bers are encouraged to bring their
membership fee of $2.50.
There will also be a PRC Club
Keg party Thurs OCt. 27 at
Barbara Hutts house. Fa direct-
lais to the party, look on the PRC
Club's bulletin board located in
the PRC building.
Review Board
All persons interested in
serving onthe 1977-78 Review
Board can fill out an application in
the SGA offioe on the second floa
in Mendenhall, a call fa further
infamatiai, 757-6611, ext. 218.
DEADLINE is Oct. 29.
One Flew Over The Cuckoo's
Nest Oct. 21 & 22 Mendenhall
Student Center Theatre. Shows at
7 & 9:15 P.M.
Fa the first time in 42 years
one film has swept all the maja
Academy Awards. Jack Nicholson
is novelist Ken Kesey's R.P.
McMurphy embodied spirit of the
sixties. McMurphy, of oourse is
the free-lance rogue who has
committed himself to a mental
hospital. There he attempts,
through a combination of gall and
ingenuity, to reach to inmates
that the usual dichotomy of sanity
and insanity is a mere convention
adopted by society to protect
itself from potentially rebellious
The Beta lota chapter of
Gamma Theta Upsilon, the
National Geography Honor
Society, 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
see Dr. Birchard, Brewster A-232
fa an application fam.
Phi Eta Sigma Alpha Delta
i Alpha
Phi Alpha Theta, internatioial
histay haia society, will be
meeting Tues Oct. 25 at 7:30
p.m in Brewster C-103. Dr.
William Still will be speaking on
The Civil War Ironclad
Monita. All interested people
are invited to attend.
Gamma Beta
The Gamma Beta Phi society
will meet Thurs Oct. 20 in
Mendenhall Student Center. The
meeting will be held in the
Multi-purpose room and will
begin promptly at 7 p.m. All
members should plan to attend.
This Friday night the Faever
Generatiai will have as guest
speaker Mr. Don Tioe. Mr. Tice
was president of the National
Board of Directas of the FG
during its poineer years. He is a
popular speaker with college
students. So, fa an interesting
and relevant Bible study, as well
as an infamal time Christian
fellowship and fun, be at FG
Friday night! The time is 7:40,
and the place is Brewster B-103.
Don't miss it
Phi Eta Sigma, the freshman
hona scoiet, will meet Wed
Oct. 26, in rm. 221 Mendenhall.
The meeting will begin at 7 p.m.
Plans will be made for the
Christmas project. Be sure to
Sigma Tau
Sigma Tau Gamma, the new
national fraternity at ECU is
planning many fund raising pro-
jects in the future. The first of
these projects will be a gasoline
raffle to be held next week. Some
2500 tickets will be sold fa $1
each. The prizes include a first
place prize of 100 gallons of gas.
There will be two second place
prizes of 50 gallons of gas each.
A party is also being planned
fa next Friday at Pantana Bob's
located downtown. Anybody in-
terested in Sigma Tau Gamma
prospective brothers or little
sisters are invited to oome on
down fa a good time at Pantana
Bob's. Also, any girls interested
in becoming little sisters fa Sig
Tau can contact Mar O'Ravitz at
752-8657 a Greg Schwemley at
752-6635. Further information
about Sig Tau will follow in future
editions of the Fountainhead.
Campus Crusade fa Christ
invites all students to "Leader-
ship Training Class" fa practical
Biblical insights as well as Fun
and Fellowship. Christians and
skeptics alike will find the mes-
sages intellectually stimulating
every Thursday at 7 p.m. in
Brewster D-202.
The Bridge Club meets each
Thursday evening at 730 p.m. in
Mendenhall Student Center. All
persons interested in playing
bridge are invited to attend.
All faculty-staff members are
invited to participate in the
faculty fitness program which is
being held Monday, Wednesday,
and Friday at 1200-1 00 p.m. in
Memaial Gym. All those interes-
ted in jogging, exercising, basket-
ball, swimming, etc. should re-
port to the gymnastics room on
the first floa of Memaial Gym
any Monday, Wednesday, or
Friday at 12O0.
Tickets are now on sale fa the
FIRE FALL concert in Mendenhall
Student Center. Ticket prices are:
$3 fa students and $5 fa the
public. The concert will be Sun
Nov. 6th at 8 p.m. in Minges
Coliseum. FIREFALL is another
in a series of ooncerts brought to
you by the Popular Entertainment
Committee of the Student Union.
Applications will be taken fa
the Theta Chapter of Alpha Delta
Mu National Social Work Hona
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 Social Work and
Carections(Ms. Lewis, Dr. Kle-
daras) a fran Walter Cooper,
Pam Albertson a Kathy Burgess.
Applications must be returned by
October 31.
The Rebel, ECU'S literary-arts
magazine, is now accepting sub-
missions in poetry, fiction, es-
says, art wak, and photography.
Submit yajr material to the Rebel
off ioe a mail it to the Rebel.
Mendenhall Student Center.
Please make sure to keep a copy
of each wak of literature fa
yourself, and include your name,
address, and phone number on all
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 screamed
draws a chill through every bone
But how many people will
answer a silent scream?
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 support
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
7:30 p.m. Please show that you
care. Be an exceptional person;
support exceptional children1
The Department of Aerospaoe
Studies will administer the Air
Force Officer Qualifying Test
(AFOOT) on the dates listed
below. See Captain Lane in room
204 a Captain Tmkham in room
209 of Wright Annex a call
757-6597 to make an appantment
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
Happy Hour
Don't mis? "HAPPY HOUR'
at Mendenhall Student Center
Prices are ' 3 off on billiards, table
tennis, and bowling. The time is 3
p.m. until 6 p.m. every Monday.
Don't miss it!
Red Pin Bowling is back! At
the Mendenhall Student Center
Bowling Center you can have a
chance to win one (1) free game
with every game bowled. If the
red pin is the head pin and you
make a strike, you win. Every
Thursday evening, from 8 p.m.
until 11 p.m oould be your lucky
i Trip
Prospective teachers who plan
to take the National Teachers
Examinations Nov. 12,1977 at
ECU are reminded that they have
less than two weeks to register
with Educational Testing Service
(ETS) of Princeton, NJ. Those
taking the Commoi Examination
will repat at 830a.m. and finish
at about 1230 p.m. Area Exam-
inations are scheduled rom 1 30
p.m. to about 4:15 p.m.
Vacation Ski Trip to Beech
Mountain Jan. 2-6. You may still
sign up togo: PHYE 1000, PHYE
1105, or Non-Credit. Call Jo
Saunders, 757-6000 Memorial
Gym. First meeting is Nov. 1 in
room 108 at 4 p.m.
Minority Arts
There will be a Minaity Arts
meeting today at 4 p.m. in the
Student Union Lounge. All mem-
bers are urged to be present.
A Japanese Karate Club (JKA
style) is being famed. Those who
have trained JKA previously a
those who are interested in this
style call 756-3767 and leave
name and number.
COAS 2125
COAS 2125 was left off of the
preregistration list of oourses tc
be offered during the sprinc
semester of 1978. Although it
now too late to preregister fa
COAS 2125, this oourse will be
offered and interested students
can enroll during the scheduler,
registration period in January
The first class meeting will be
112noon, Wed Jan. 11,1978 in
�be Institute for Coastal and
Marine Resources' office located
m Wright Auditaium, Room 102.
At this time, a mutually satisfac-
tory hme will be arranged fa

20 October 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Pag� 3
Reflector reporter speaks to ECU journalism class
Assistant News Editor
Two of the most important
factors in getting a job in
journalism are ability and luck,
according to Debbie Jackson, a
reporter for The Daily Reflector,
who spoke to an Introductory
journalism class Tuesday.
"I started looking for a
newspaper job during the fall of
my senior year in oollege she
said. I found out later, though,
that a lot of papers that have
openings want them filled im-
mediately, instead of waiting for
someone to graduate
Journalism is becoming extr-
emely competitive, according to
Jackson, with almost as many
students in journalism schools as
there are working reporters.
Jackson said she prefers be-
ginning her career at a small
newspaper since she gets the
opportunity to work at a number
of different jobs, rather than
being restricted to only one duty.
"Large papers are too limit-
ing. On the other hand, small
papers provide the journalist with
a good general background.
"My main duties now involve
writing obituaries and public
announcements, but I am allowed
Umstead holds art show
Staff Writer
Some students of Umstead
dorm exhibited over 50 pieces of
various types of art in the
Umstead dorm lobby during an
art show held Monday.
The Cultural Education Com-
mittee, under the House Council
of Umstead dorm, held the art
show. The oommittee's aim was
to recognize the artistic talent of
those students living in Umstead
"The art show was a great
success and we plan to have
another one next semester said
J.P. Swisher, chairperson of the
He said he hopes more people
from Umstead will participate in
the next art show.
Eight Umstead students ex-
hibited in penal etches, paint-
ings, collages, and wood-cuts.
Those participating were David
Norns. Alan Bowling, Ruth
Sussman, Mike Daggms, Cindy
Smith, Richard Hair, Gary
Hmnant, and Dino Harrell.
STUDENTS PAUSE FOR a chat between classes. Hhoto by Jett
Thursday Nite is Thursday Nite
at Pantana Bob's
Be Somebody!
Get Pantanasized
Open 4:00 Daily
to work on feature articles
"On a larger paper I would
probably write nothing but
obituaries she said.
Another invaluable asset in
finding a job in journalism is
expenenoe, which, according to
Jackson, can best be obtained by
working at a college paper.
"Any prospective employer is
going to want to see an example
of your work, your clip file, and
one of the easiest ways to get
published is to write for your
oollege paper said Jackson.
Jackson, a recent graduate of
ECU and former
Editor, praised the Journalism
program at ECU, saying it
prepared her for situations she
has had to face while working at
The Daily Reflector
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Page 4 FOUNTAINHEAD 20 October 1977
Bakke: a victim
of discrimination
The United States Supreme Court is faced with
one of the gravest decisions it has had to make in a
long time. The News and Observer has called it one
of the "most important race-relations controversies
to reach the Court in a generation The nine justices
must decide whether or not " reverse discrimination
is at play in the case of Allan Paul Bakke, the man
who tried to get into a California medical school but
was denied admission because of the quota of 16
minority students who had to be admitted in his
This is indeed a weighty decision, for the
Supreme Court must decide whether or not its
anti-discrimination rulings apply to all citizens of the
U.S. or just to minorities. If it applies to all, the
decision must be in favor of Bakke.
Bakke, a 37 year-old Californian and engineer
with the U.S. space program first took his case to the
California State Court. The State ruled that the
special admissions program of the University of
Calif, medical school at Davis made Blake a "victim
of acial discrimination" because it "allowed less
academically qualified minority students to enter
while excluding Bakke
The university then took the case to the nation's
highest court.
Bakke's attorney, Reynold Colvin of San
Francisco, is arguing that "race itself is an improper
guide fa selection to the medical school while
Archibald Cox, attorney for the university claims
racial minorities are "entitled to special treatment to
offset past discrimination Cdvin claims his client is
being treated prejudicially since the reason for his
non-acceptance in the university's med school is
based solely on his race.
Bakke is white.
Colvin's argument rests not only on the
Fourteenth Amendment, which forbids discrimina-
tion due to race, but also on the 1954 ruling outlawing
segregation in public schools and the Civil Rights Act
of 1964 which prohibits racial discrimination in
educational programs receiving federal funding.
Colvin declares that the rights of an individual to
be treated equally are also at stake here.
One main question in this case appears to be
whether or not the university's so-called affirmative
action program represents not opportunity for
minorities, (meaning groups other than whites), but
rather the idea of "racial quota
Racial quota programs are not only prejudicial to
the majorities but are also a slap in the face to the
minorities they supposedly serve. For a student to
get into a university merely on race is humiliating.
For a student to be denied admittance merely on race
is abominable, no matter what the student's race
may be.
No one can deny that blacks and other minorities
in this country have been unjustly discriminated
against in the past. But this does not make it right for
others to be discriminated against for the betterment
of these minorities. The Supreme Court has made it
clear in the past that it will not tolerate prejudicial
actions based on race, creed, color and maybe even
sex towards anyone in this country. Now it must once
again decide if it will hold true to this valuable
The ruling in this case is expected before the
Supreme Court's current term ends next July. If the
Fourteenth Amendment, the 1954 ruling and the
Civil Rights Act of 1964 are not to be made ineffective
and useless, the Court must decide in favor of Bakke
and, once and for all, make its stand on racial
discrimination crystal clear.
Student supports travel funding
Robert Swaim's letter con-
cerning the priorities for funding
through the SGA, list publications
as the third most important
operation that the SGA finances,
while funding enabling students
to attend conferences and oonven-
tions are considered minor and
expendable. I'm sure Swaim, a
member of the Appropriations
Board and Advertising Manager
of FOUNTAINHEAD. wouldn't
allow his positions to influence
him in any way; however I do
believe he could be a bit more
open minded towards other
university interests.
Publications such as
FOUNTAINHEAD are a valuable
learning experience for those
involved and provide a vital
service to the student body. But I
believe, with slight reorganiza-
tion and a more conservative
approach, that this publication
could become almost self-
veto slammed
I am writing to express my
dislike of the proposed veto which
Neil Sessoms stated he will
impose on department appropria-
tions containing requests for
conferences and conventions.
Such use of the executive veto
would be against the best inter-
ests of both the student body and
See VETO, p. 5
supporting, allowing the funds
set aside fa it to go to other
functions. I am sure that Ad
Manager Swaim, under this pro-
posal, would probably find it
harder to be involved in so many
other activities.
The publication which
requires the most funding and
serves the smallest segment of
the student population is the
yearbook. I am not suggesting
that it be done away with, but I do
believe it would be practical to
charge students for the costly
publication. Subscriptions would
cut the SGA funding required to
produce a yearbook in half and be
fairer to those students who do
not care to own a yearbook.
The only publication which
merits student funding is the
REBEL; and, at the moment, it is
operating without sufficient
funds. The REBEL gives incen-
tive to aspiring writers and artists
as well as promoting the univer-
sity's academic excellence.
Conferences and conventions
are one of the most important
tools available to the students.
They allow the students the
opportunity to listen and actually
meet the most important and
influential members of their
intended professions.
Michael F. Parker
Serving the East Carolina community for over fifty years,
SenJorEditorKimj Devins
Production ManagerBob Glover
Advertising ManagerRobert SMalm
NewsEditorCindy Broome
Trends EditorMichae Futch
Sports Editor A
Anne Hogge
pSSSS ,he S,udent ernment Association of
ECU and ,s distributed each Wednesday during trTTrnme;
and twice weekly during the school year summer,
EdlwM3688 ?d S�Uth Buildinfl' Grille, N.C. 27834
Editorial offices: 757-6366, 757-6367. 757-6309
Subscriptions: $10.00 annually.

M J '
20 October 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 5
Washington man 'chastised' for anti-ECU comments, actions
Attention ECU students, fans,
faculty and coaching staff:
I have been thaoughly chas-
tised, sometimes too severely. I
now feel very contrite and lowly in
spirit. May I humbly beg the
forgiveness of all those I have
hurt in any way, in partial defense
of my writings, some derogatory
remarks had been made about
Carolina and the ACC, and I
jumped too strongly to their
defense. However, like so many
things, my comments would have
better been left unsaid. I failed to
"turn the other cheek" and to
"walk the second mile I let my
feelings about the team I love so
much, and to whom I have
devoted over 30 years of my life,
get the better of me.
I am weary of the animosity,
and regret that I added fuel to a
fire that never should have been
started. I thoroughly agree that
Coach Stas(he was a good friend
of mine) Bill Cain, Pat Dye, and
the athletic staff have built a fine
football program, and you have a
right to be proud of them. I fear
Carolina may never be so success-
ful for many reasons, but I shall
continue to love them, and do
what I can to legally aid them. I
ask that you respect this love of
mine as I respect your love for
your team.
There will always be intense
Dorm rep. considers alternative view of budget
This letter is in reply to
Robert M. 9waim's letter last
Thursday. There is another point
of view about the SGA budget the
students must consider
Already students know the
Legislature was informed that
there is not enough money to go
around. But, the other point of
view is the Legislature must make
it possible to fund most organiza-
tions as it has done in the past.
The legislature should realize
now this funding must be wisely
done. Furthermore, the Legisla-
ture knows what little luxury
items must be cut from the
These cut luxuries are trips,
retreats, and certain traveling
expenses. These odds and ends
will be missed but, the student
body can live without them.
It is crude to think a student
thinks of the SGA as a welfare
organization. No student on this
campus using the academic facil-
ities should ever conceive this
If students ever get this
feeling just glance through an
ECU catalogue The catalogue
clearly shows that a certain
number of dollars are allocated
toward "other required fees
These fees are hard earned
dollars. The student body paid
these fees to enjoy college life.
These enjoyments are shown by
the diversified interests within
the student body.
Can some students imagine
letting their grades drop because
of washing cars.
Continued from p. 4
The purpose of conferences
and conventions is to unite
students from different university
situations with experts and pro-
fessionals who share the same
major field of interest. The point
being that these students come
together to learn from the profes-
sionals in the fields in which they
Every student remembers
their high school days. Most of
the students were not concerned
with getting the high grade.
But today the students turn
over a new leaf.
Has college life made us lazy?
All students can answer that.
Every student is on his toes doing
the best that can be done.
For any student to be slack it
is not easy. Especially with the
professors breathing down our
necks. The only time to be slack is
at the end of a semester. So why
on earth should the students go
out and have fund raisers when it
is included in the tuition?
The SGA budget is already
paid for. Therefore the middle of
the road I speak of is to stay
away from large amounts of
money to any one organization.
The Legislature must not
spend here and only here. The
SGA needs to recognize what
their constituents want. The
spending I speak of must be a
little here and there. This is the
middle of the road.
Yes, the SGA is in a financial
bind. The money well is not with
us this year. But, the student
body has one thing that can not be
taken away: a Legislature full of
wise representatives. This Legis-
lature must be willing to do for
the students. The Legislature
must not do just for a few
Your Faithful Servant,
MarcS. Adler
Umstead Dorm Rep.
rivalry, but may it be wholesome
and friendly. have prayed to
the Heavenly Father for forgive-
ness in this matter. He requires
that we firs forgive those who
have trespassed against us before
He will forgive us. I hereby
forgive all those who have said
anything anti-Carolina and the
ACC, and beg forgiveness fa
anything I have said detrimental
to East Carolina.
Concerning the football ser-
ies, it will be resumed next year
fa four more years. After that,
who knows? Peace and God's love
to all. Maybe someae will be
kind enough to call a write
saying they understand. What is
saely needed is betta canmuni-
cation. East Carolina has perfa-
med a wonderful service and I
hope you will continue to grow
and serve.
Jake Morrow
P.O. Box84
Washington, N.C. 27889
are studying and waking. This
learning isdoie through lectures,
demaistrations and actual partic-
ipatay wakshops.
Students have the chance to
learn what other universities have
to offer their students. Our
students at conventiois become
emissaries fa ECU, carrying the
name of our university and what
we have here to offer to students
and professionals who would
never have heard of ECU any
other way. This alleviates the
prestige of our school.
Face it, if ECU is well known it
makes every students' diploma
mae prestigious and will help
everyone secure better jobs upon
Lynn Napier
Sr. in Hone Econonics
At Barre,
805 Dickinson Ave.
Your Body Deserves
the Best
Leotards � Tights � Complete Dancewear
Thurs. "Preservation
& Jazz Co
Fri. w"Lov Lou
Retail Our Price
Bags $52.00
Frames $70.00
Mattress & Foundation
( 2 piece set $87.00
Wholesale to Everyone
1302 N Greene St. Ph. - 758-1101
that's RiI !
Jvjy 5 Ty- � S U��7EC
�eCjEjv;ei A WARM PA�OF
om deim creeps
flair. Legs with elxstic
T3ACkC �ef2OLD�eeD OfeZPREK.
VALUES "To iS.qS �
- AJ0W rfdp �9J)
VALL M0ac)DSe.
o� rvtr all &rf�aJVill.�

�H �
Page6 FOUNTAINHEAD 20 October 1977
Continued from p. 7
over the four year period that the
studentswere in school, language
abilities decreased.
Dr. Hester said that ECU has
come a long way toward improv-
ing basic language skills by
instituting the Grammar Exit
Exam fa freshmen.
Students have two chances to
pass the exam, which is a
requirement for Freshman Com-
In other business, Professor
William Groosniokle delivered the
report of the University Curricu-
lum Committee. A recommen-
dation was made for Philosophy
4347-Physical Education 4347 to
be given a double listing in the
The Senate voted to send the
matter back to the oommittee.
The Senate also approved a
resolution calling on the Chancel-
lor Selection Committee to work
more closely with the Senate in its
selection of a new Chanoellor for
Land at ocean bottom
100 million years ago
Did you know that the land
occupied by the City of Greenville
was at the bottom of the Atlantic
Ocean during much of the last 100
million years, and that remains of
sea creatures more than five
million yearsold can still be found
within the city limits?
Did you know that some
Greenville residents have a ser-
ious problem, with their houses
slowly sliding downhill?
These and other topics will be
discussed during a field trip
through Greenville, designed to
help participants observe land
use patterns and types of deve-
The trip, planned for Sat
Oct. 22, will be conducted by
Stephen Benton, Director of the
ECU Title 1 Environmental Ed-
ucation Program.
There is no charge for partici-
Topics to be covered during
the trip are the geological history
of this region and its relation to
present conditions and land use
problems, soils and how to use
soil maps, development trends,
flooding problems and how to
recognize flood-prone areas, and
avoidanoe of escalation of prop-
erty taxes on undeveloped land.
The trip will assemble at noon
at Green Springs Park, and will
begin with a picnic lunch and an
introduction to the trip.
Snoe only 20 persons will be
aocepted, early registration is
Further information and reg-
istration is available by tele-
phoning the ECU Environmental
Education Office at 757-6138.
1) Fill out the survey &,slogan contest
2) Drop both in WECU Survey Box at one of these places:
1. Lobby of the Old C.U.
2. Apple Records, 5th StDowntown
3. Information desk-Mendenhall
4. Main entrance of Croatan
Note: Survey answers will not be used to judge slogan entries
1. Have you listened-Do you listen to WECU? Yes No
2. What hours do you listen to the radio?
6-10A 10A-2P 2-6P 6P-12M 12M-6A
3. Is reception of WECU reasonably clear, in your dorm room? (57 am)
Yes No
4. What kind of music would you like to hear on Campus Radio?
( )Rock Albums
( )Top-40Dlsco
( Easy Listening
( )CountryWestern
( )Other
5. WECU would like to change to FM in the near future. When the
funds are obtained, WECU aould secure an FM license and begin
broadcasting off-campus as well as providing FM dam reception.
Would you like to have WECU-FM funded by Student SGA Funds?
Yes No
Give 57am, WECU an aiginaJ slogan in seven (7) wads a less.
Winner of Slogan Contest Wins a 25.00 gift certificate to Apple
Recads in Downtown Greenville.
Note: "WECU "ECU "57 & "AM" will count as one slogan
No limit to number of entries.
Deadline fa entry: Monday, Oct. 24 400 p.m. Winner will be
published in the October 10th FOUNTAINHEAD

20 October 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Pig 7
STeaK your CLaim
to AGReaT DinneR
(Save 8K) Steak your claim to a great dinner at
Hardee's during this limited offer. Present the cou-
pon below at any Greenville Hardee's Monday
through Saturday after 5 p.m. or any time Sunday
and you'll get our steak dinner for just1.19. That's
8(R off the regular1.99 price. It's a meal to please
a steak-size appetite: a six-ounce rib-eye steak, all
the salad you can eat, steak fries, Texas toast and
coffee or iced tea with free refills.
So treat yourself and some friends
to steak dinner at an un-steak
price. Hurry, because this offer is
limited. We think you'll agree our
steak dinner is as good as
we claim.
(Save 8K) Take this coupon to any
Greenville Hardee's from 5 p.m. to closing
Monday through Saturday and any timt
Sunday and we'll
give you our Steak
Dinner for just $1.19.
uJ only al thre. Greenville Hardee's:�10 Council. Streel.300 E.Greenvllle Blvd
2907 East 10th SI. One coupon per customer, please. OHer good Ocl. 20 through Now 2.
Offer good only at these Greenville Hardee's: 910 Cotanche Street, 300 E. Greenville Blvd.
and 2907 East 10th St. One coupon per customer, please. Offer good Oct. 20 through Nov. 2

Page 8 FOUNTAINHEAD 20 October 1977
by Luke Whisnant
24 Hour Insanity
Last week during the cold weather, someone who lives in Jarvis told
me that the dorms were on a strict energy rationing program: one day
there was hot water and no heat, and the next day the heat was on but
the showers were artic. I was sympathetic. I remember dozens of
nights in Jones when I was jerked awake as the heat came on at 4 a.m
so loud you' d swear someone downstairs was beating on the pipes with
a ball-pen hammer. I remember the energy shortage last year, too:
Virginia Power & Light sent memos around to every room saying that
one of their generators was down and if students did not voluntarily
conserve power, they would have to shut down the whole University.
Minutes after the memo was distributed, everyone on my hall had
plugged in hotplates, guitars, irons, electric pencil sharpeners, TV's,
radios, razors, and hotoombs. Every light in my room was on; the
stereo was going full blast; and my roommate was in the hall yelling,
"Waste power! Let's go home
Anytime I think of the dorms now, I thank God I'm out. I spent my
required two years there, and I enjoyed a lot of it, but now you oouldn't
get me back in with a shotgun. Ask anybody-even the people who live
there-dorm life is 24-hour ir jnity.
The dorms: where you can stand in the hall and drink beer from a
glass with no hassle, but if it's in a can, the hall advisor will confiscate
it. Where your next-door-neighbor plays his stereo at volume 9 but
you' re not allowed to play your acoustic guitar. Where they fine you $5
for taking the screen off your window. Where it's legal to have women
guests at 1259 but one minute later they can be arrested fa
The dams: where I ate out every night Decause I oouldn't oope with
cooking on my tiny haplate, which kept short-circuiting anyway. Where
I learned in the shower to duck whenever someone flushed the toilet.
Where I discovered the true value of sleep.
Two years in a row I was the only person on our hall who got along
with his roommate. That meant everyone else, who hated their
roommates, hung out in our room. Lots of times I locked the doa and
pretended to be out-lack of solitude is definitely a problem when you
live in the party room.
I never got anything done in the dams. The pace was just too hard
to live with. Everything was so laid-back, and at the same time, so
frantic, that it was a real problem deciding what to do when you
weren't in class. (Usually your hallmates decided fa you.) And if you
ever settled down to an evening of serious study, someone was sure to
start a panty raid.
You could always find a party in the dams. I remember standing in
the shower on my first maning at ECU, talking with the guy beside me
about the semi-annual perpetual hangover of registration week. We
were both impressed with the quanity of partying the average dam
student oould tolerate, but I told him I was sure things would be much
quieter during exam week. "Hell he said, "these people don't stop
fa nahing. You wait and see
He was right. No one in the dams is immune to party fever, and
exam week just provided more free time fa getting wrecked. The
hyper people O.D.ed on No-Doze, aammed during the day and partied
all night. The laid-back people set up lawn chairs in the shower, sat
there and drank beer under the oool water all afternoon, and later
slept-or crashed-through their exams. So many people on our hall
dropped out after exams that LeRoy, our janita, oommented, "Livin'
in these dams will drive you crazy. I know I oouldn't stand it
The dams: where there is always sonething to tear up if you get
bored. In Ayoock they put M-80's in the commodes and literally
demolished the bathroom fixtures. In Jones they leaned 30-gallon
garbage cans full of water against a doa and waited fa the occupant to
come out. Every night there were shaving aeme fights and trash can
burnings. People threw furniture out the windows, kicked holes in
glass panels. One night I watched a guy take an axe to his chair-he
smashed it to kindling, too, without batting an eye. My roommate that
year wasapyromaniac:helit long trails of lighter fluid in the halls and
burned announcement soft the bulletin board. Then he learned to blow
12-foot fireballs from his mouth and every night during Homecoming
week he walked around College Hill "treating" the dams to a
The dams: where there was a power failure anytime you were
desperately trying to finish an English paper on an electric typewriter
Where you could always hear five stereos at onoe, whether you wanted
to a not. Where campus polioe roamed the halls and told residents
they'd be "detained fa questiaiing" if they yelled out the window
Where my next-doa neighba collapsed in the corner and vomited
in the trash can at the end of the last year, and aoonfirmed day student
who was sitting on my bed turned to me and said, "This place is sheer
insanity. How can you live here?"
I thought fa a minute. I couldn't remember the answer, and that's
when I decided to move out.
Suzuki Education Tour
comes to Greenville area
THE SHINlCHI SUZUKI Talent Education Tour will appear for a
workshop and concert in Mendenhall on Monday, Oct. 24.
Japan waks the miracle of
miniaturization with frequency
and ease. It's latest small miracle
may be the most amazing of all.
This miracle is a product of
Japanese music educator Shinichi
Suzuki. Thanks to his methods,
two four-year old violinists stand
in a Tokyo music room playing
Eastern Area Health Educa-
tion Center is sponsaing a course
in "Preparation fa Parenthood
The course will oonsist of a series
of six classes fa the "Anticipa-
The aim of "Preparation fa
Parenthood" is to provide expec-
tant parents with infamatioi that
will be helpful in reaching their
goals of childbearing and child-
rearing. The class is intended to
help parents achieve a greater
measure of security, to discover
their own strengths and to
develop the ability to find their
own manner of ooping with the
changing rules and relationships
precipitated by the addition of the
child to the family.
The classes will include prena-
tal care, preparation fa labor
exercises, childbirth, the new
family, a hospital tour, and the
caring of the baby.
Classes will be held Oct. 25
through Nov. 29 on six oonsecu-
tive Tuesday evenings from 730
until 930. Room 209 in the ECU
School of Nursing will be the
location for the course. The
instructas are Hazel Browning,
R.N. and Janice Leggett, R.N.
both of the ECU School of
The cost is ??Q per couple and
$20 fa an individual.
For further information,
please contact Terri Lawler at
Eastern-AHEC, 757-6162.
Vivaldi'sConoerto in A mina. To
further amaze any onlooker, the
children shake each other's left
hand while playing with their
Ten of Suzuki's protege's will
appear in Mendenhall Student
Center on October 24, 1977 at
8 CO p.m. The oldest of the group
is a mature twelve.
Are these fine musicians child
prodigies? Not at all. Suzuki
stresses that all are aomary
children who have been trained
by the Talent Education Method.
75-year old Suzuki has no
famal training in educatiai, but
he founded this means of teach-
ing music. He calls it the'inother
tongue" method.
Suzuki negates the idea once
held by music teachers that it
takes at least three years fa a
child to produce a good sound
from a violin. Suzuki allows a
child to learn violin the same way
he learns language.
When a child says his first
wad, Suzuki explains, everyone
is delighted and gives tremen-
dous positive reinfacement. The
child attempts to duplicate and,
later, expand the action.
This paradigm is same fa the
Suzuki teaching method. A child
is given a violin scaled to fit him.
When he first draws the bow
aaoss the strings, the effats are
loudly applauded. The child con-
tinues repeating violin sounds as
he would repeat wads. Soon he
has built a repertoire of violin
pieces in the same way he would
build a vocabulary of wads.
See SUZUKI, p. 9
A SCENE FROM "Cabaretself-delusion with the glitter night-lite
in Berlin. "Cabaret" will be reviewed in Tuesday's Fountainhead.
(Photo by K irk K ingsbury
Paperback Best Sellers
Trinity by Leoi Uris
Your Erroneous Zones by Wayne
W. Dyer
Passages by Gail Sheehy
Star Wars by Geage Lucas
The Grass is Always Greener
Over the Septic Tank by Erma
Elvis: What Happened? by Steve
Love's Wildest Fires by Christina
Sleeping Murder by Agatha
Touch Not the Cat by Mary
Captive Bride by Johanna Lind-
Savagfe Surrender by Natasha
Mystic Rose by Patricia Gallgher
Ordinary People by Judith Guest
Life After Life by Raymond A.
Moody Jr.
'according to New York Times
Book Review

Essential food source in their diet " 0 1977 FouhfTAiNHEAD ?. 9
Eskimos urge right to hunt bowhead whale
(LNS)We're going to feed
our families. We're going to
whale warned Alaska Native
Dale Stotts.
An official of Alaska's North
Slope Borough, Stotts was speak-
ing on behalf of the North Slope
Eskimos from a number of
villages along the Beaufort Sea
ooast, who are the only people
who hunt the bowhead whale.
However, a powerful cam-
paign mounted by conservationist
organizations is now threatening
the survival of those Eskimos
whose livelihood and cultural
identity depend on hunting a
small number of bowheads an-
The mammoth bowhead
whale, which averages 45-60 feet
in length, was placed under
protection in 1931 after the
species was all but decimated by
the commercial whaling industry.
But all acts protecting the bow-
head insured the continuing
rights of Eskimos to subsistence
hunting of the whale.
The International Whaling
Commission (IWC) voted in June
to impose a total ban on the
subsistence whaling of the Eski-
mo people. And as matters stand,
unless the United States objects
to this "zero quota" by October
24, the ban will become binding
and the government will be
required toenforoe it.
This will not be easy. The
Eskimo people are angered by the
IWC s failure to consult them and
intend to oontinue whaling no
matter what the outcome is.
Bowhead Vital for Survival
The bowhead whale is essen-
tial to the Eskimo's diet as well as
a focus of the people's social and
cultural life.
"The bowhead is the central
food souroe during the seasons it
is hunted states the Draft
Environmental Impact Statement
of the Department of Commeroe.
"From a nutritional point of
view the meat, muktukand the
oil of the bowhead are considered
most important contributors to
the Eskimo dietVirtually the
entire village participates in
activities related to the hunt
The Whaling Commission is
worried about an alleged increase
in Eskimo whaling efforts and an
increasing number of whales
struck and lost, but available
information on the past and
present Eskimo harvest of the
bowhead shows that an average
of 24 whales per year were
harvested from 1973-1975. And
although data shows an increase
in whales harvested in 1976, ail in
all, the figures indicated that the
Continued from p. 8
Some Suzuki pupils are as
young as two-years old. They are
playing adult pieces by the time
they are four. At that time, the
children begin to read music.
There are now over 200,00
Suzuki pupils in Japan, the
United States, and Great Britain.
One such Suzuki class is here in
Besides the Suzuki conoert on
October 24, there will also be a
workshop at 3 p.m. on the same
day. The workshop lasts one and
one-half hour and is open to both
adults and children. It will beheld
in the Mendenhall Student Center
Tickets for the Shinichi
Suzuki Talent Education Tour
may be purchased for the concert
only, the workshop only, or fa
both the ooncert and workshop.
Ticket prices fa the conoert are
ECU students - $1.50, and $4.00
fa all ahers. Prices fa the
wakshco are ECU students - ID
and concert ticket; students and
children - $1.50; and adults -
The concert-wakshop package
is available at the following
prices: ECU students - $1.50;
students and children - $5.00;
adults - $6.00; groups of 20 a
mae $4.00. Only the caicert-
wakshop package has a group
Tickets are available at the
Central Ticket Office in Menden-
hall Student Center between 10
a.m. and 4 p.m. All Suzuki
activities will be held in the
Mendenhall Student Center
9?etu 5)ear3 ��e
frrtbay, �ct. 21,1977
9?oi$emaker3, $2at$,
Champagne glares
Eskimo bowhead harvest remains
within histaic limits.
No one even knows fa sure
whether the bowhead population
is presently on the deaease.
Estimates of their numbers range
widely from 600 to 2,000 a
mae. And three 1977 repots
fran the Natiaial Marine Fisher-
ies Service agree that there isn't
enough data to make present
abundance estimates with a
As one of these reports states,
'Reliable information on the
natural histay, number of ani-
mals, and migratay pattanswith
respect to the bowhead popula-
tion is na now available fa
proper evaluation of the biological
effect of the Eskimo harvest and
of the potential effect of oil spills.
"Racially Motivated Move
In a statement befae the
Natiaial Marine Fisheries Ser-
vice, Eben Hopson, maya of
Alaska's Noth Slope Baough
criticized the IWC's decision as
"racially motivated" and "based
upon oomplete ignaance of the
ecological relationship of bow-
head subsistence whaling in the
"It poses he said, "a
serious danger to our human
rights to eat, let alone maintain
our culture
The government has already
been heavily pressured by extre-
mists in the conservation move-
ment na to object to the IWC's
reoommended ban oi Eskimo
whaling. According to press
repats, the State Department has
received 30,000 letters supporting
the ban. It remains to be seen
whether the Eskimo people have
the same suppat as the bowhead
In the meantime, 70 whaling
captains from all the whaling
villages recently gathered in
Barrow, Alaska to aeate the first
Alaska Eskimo Whaling Commis-
sion. They will wak to develop
methods fa mae efficient hunt-
ing and to improve the enfacing
of rules fa hunting the bowhead.
But the Eskimos have strongly
indicated that whatever the out-
come, they will fight fa the rights
to hunt the bowhead.
ECU COFFEEHOUSE WILL present Smokey Ewing (above) and
Group this Thurs. and Friday, Oct 20 and 21, at 9 p. m.

Page 10 FCXJNTAINHEAD 20 October 1977
IWMJlwiiversary Sale
We pick the best
So you can, too
Each of these advertise items is re
quired to be readily available for sale
at or below the advertised price in
each AfctP Store except as specifi
cally noted in this ad
&V( ountrv I arm Pork Shop
2 -a 49
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5 LBS. 100
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Spaghetti MM ��
Tomato f0 0
it -me with
th'S coupon
7 50 order
1 2 Gal
$1000 cash bonanza
9 f? ' f$ n s ft
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20 October 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 11
Hurry on down
and have your
picture made
for the BUC!
could become
a collector's item
appointment NOW at:
Buccaneer Office, 2nd floor of Publications Outer,

Page 12 FOUNTAINHEAD 20 October 1977
Fields being abused
While this oolumn is usually reserved fa odds-and-ends about who
won wtiat in intramural play last week, I would like to deter from the
normal practice this week to make a comment about something that the
students should be aware of.
In doing so, I am afraid I am reacting a little after the fact and too
late to prevent what damage has already been done.
What I am talking about is the treatment that the newly-regraded
intramural fields have received as a result of cars being allowed to park
there during the ECU football games. What adds to this sham is the
treatment many students have received concerning parking next to
those fields, in the streets I might add, while playing in games on those
First off, the new intramural fields have received a great deal of
damage from tire tracks and broken glass left there after each ECU
home game because the Athletic Department insistson allowing cars to
park on all six fields on either side of Ficklen Stadium. The University
spent over $20,000 to resurface the fields last year and make them
safer for students to play on and now all the work has gone to waste
because of the school's own arrogance as to where the priorities lie.
While the damage dpoe to the fields is bad enough, consider the
risk involved in having broken glass lying on the ground of the same
field that students will be running, diving and dodging. It didn't
happen this year, but the possibility of cuts of various varieties does wouldn't swim in a pool with broken glass in it and it isn't the
greatest feeling to fall on broken glass either. Luckily, after each game,
an extensive effort was made to clear the fields of broken bottles and
the like, but only through the use of considerable manpower and the
waste of a great deal of time that oould be used for other endeavors.
As a professional sportswriter who makes his living covering the
East Carolina athletic program, among other things, I can respect the
growth and importance of the football team to the school, but I can not
understand why the cars can not be parked in other places when the
fields have been dampened by heavy rains such as we had last week.
Supposedly an agreement had been worked out with the school and
the athletic department, whereby these fields were not to be used
following a period of rain and one such policy was supposed to have
been used Saturday. But it wasn't.
As a result there are many ruts, holes and bare spots where the cars
travelled ever the fields. While footbali has ended fa intramurals this
year, the fields will not be able to be prepared fa the softball seasons.
This is wf�e the real damage will be seen. It just seems that over
$20,000 has been wasted. While it is na money from student fees that
was used to improve the fields, it was still money given the university
to fix the fields. That money was put to good use, but now the damage
that has been done to the fields has minimized what improvements had
been made in the first place.
It just seems that some other plaoe could be used fa parking those
cars. Granted, parking is at a minimum around Ficklen Stadium, but
there is never enough around any of the larger stadiums. Many times I
have walked several miles to reach the stadium at an away game, a
sane ether game.
I doubt anything will be done, but at least I have brought up the
point. I hope something can be done and that somebody is reading this
that can help protect the fields in future years. ECU has great
intramural facilities fa what rcom it has, let's keep them in the best
shape we can.
As far as the ticketing and towing of student vehicles along the
street behind Ficklen Stadium is concerned, it seems like the students
oould be allowed to park there since traffic is light and they are usually
only parked there fa at most two hours at a time.
If the students were inating a riot, getting drunk a whatever, I
oould understand the city polioe wanting to keep the area dear. But all
they are doing is playing football. It seems that if hundreds of cars can
park in that area during football games, then a few, and at most 100
cars, could park along the street during the week.
I might add that the campus polioe don't help much. They are quick
to ticket student cars that park in the Pirate Club lot near the stadium
when nobody else is parking there. It is too bad that the campus and
city polioe are too busy harassing students to give them a break.
As you will read in a separate stay, the Scott Time Outs took the
intramural all-campus football championship, beating the Sadaharu
Ohs 54-30. The Time Outs also won the damitay championship on
Monday, beating the Scott Studs 42-12.
In the other divisional finals, Tau Kappa Epsilon woi the Fraternity
title over Kappa Sigma 24-8, the Rugby Ruggers won the Club title
over Phi Epsilon Kappa 22-14, and the Sadaharu Ohs won the
Independent title with a 28-22 win over the Albanians.
In the divisional playoffs of the women's league, the Delta Zetas
won the saaity title with a 6-0 win over previously unbeaten Sigma
Sigma Sigma and the Gotten Bunnies took a 22-14 win over the
Tylermites to win the dam championship The all-campus women's
football playoffs are currently being played, with the championship
game to be played Tuesday at 715 p.m.
All the divisional winners on Monday were awarded their trophies
by Chancella Leo Jenkins and received trophies fa their titles.
State defeats Bucs
East Carolina's soccer team
dropped a heart breaker to NC
State 2-0 here yesterday. The
game itself was a lot closer than
the soae indicated, but once
again the Pirates lived on grief as
the Wolfpack scaed on a oaner
kick and on a defensive break-
down by the Pirates.
After the game, coach Brad
Smith felt that even though his
team lost they showed him some
of the things that he had been
wanting to see.
"This game with State was
the first time we have played to
our capability since the game with
Gilfad Smith said. "It was
mistakes on defense that allowed
them to soae these two points. I
feel the team played much mae
aggressively in this game and I
see that our freshman are ooming
around. We had excellent play
from Ric Browning and Mike
Hitchcock. We did, however, lose
Jeff Kluger fa the seasai and
this will hurt us. I feel as if things
are picking up around here and
the guys are wanting to win. I
think the game with State hurt
them and they will work harder
fa a win
The Pirates meet WesJeyan
today in Rocky Mount. Game time
is 4:00.

� � t �
Pirates hit the road to
meet Citadel Bulldogs
Assistant Spats Edita
This week the Pirates of East
Carolina invade Johnson Hagood
Stadium of the Citadel fa the
fifteenth renewal of the series.
The Citadel like everyone else is
gunning fa the Pirates, so this
game will be another tough test
fa ECU.
Coach Dye feels that playing
the Citadel presents some prob-
lems all their own which oould
make this game different from
One of the differences in the
Citadel than with other teams is
that they play a wide tackle six
defense Dye said. "This gives
them an eight-man front to throw
at us. Their defense is also hard
to adjust to our blocking assign-
ments. Their cadet cap is loyal
and make themselves heard at the
game, making concentration dif-
ficult. The Citadel defense is
nationally ranked this year so I
know that we will be in fa a tough
fight. We have another problem
in that our team is probably mae
beat up right now than at any
other time. Our offense is res-
ponding well to what we have
been doing in the last few weeks,
but the defense has not played
well. There are a lot of injuries on
the defensive front and Harold
Randolph has not practiced all
week. We need some players to
come along on defense and give
the other guysa lift. If we can just
put together our offense, defense
and our kicking game all at once
we are going to have a great
football team
Anrther fact comes to mind
when the P.ratesvisit the Citadel.
The last time ECU visited
Charleston, (in 1975) the Pirates
came away with a 3-0 victay.That
may have been the most signifi-
cant win fa a Pat Dye team since
the famer Alabama assistant
arrived in Greenville. The Pirates
were 2-3 on the year and virtually
had no hopes fa a conference
championship, since two games
had already been lost in the
league. But following the 3-0 win,
the Pirates won their final five
games to finish 8-3, including a
rout over UNC and UVa. At no
time since then have the Pirates
played below .500 football. In
fact, including the Citadel win of
1975, the Pirates are 25-3 since
that October 11, 1977 contest.
So this weekend's game with
the Citadel looms as another
impatant match fa the Pirates in
their drive fa a possible 10-1
season and bowl bid. The game's
kiokoff is 7 30 and will be aired on
WOOW Greenville.
Basketball clinic
East Carolina University will host a men's and women's basketball
coaches clinic this Saturday, October 22, starting at 9:15 a.m. at
Minges Coliseum.
The ooaches to be featured in the clinic and their topics are:Larry
Lindsay, head coach at Wake Faest Rolesville High School, front court
man-to-man defense; Harvey Reid, head coach at Elm City High
School, practiceaganizatioi; Billy Lee, ECU assistant coach, trapping
and rotating in the man-to-man press; Herb Dillon, ECU assistant
coach, player motivation, and Larry Gillman, head basketball coach at
East Carolina, technique and philosophy of up-tempo basketball.
The day will start with a continental breakfast at 9:30 a.m with
clinic presentations to start at 1000.

20 October 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 13
Hall leads nation in punt returns
After the first four games of
ihe 1977 season, one would have
had to wonder how East Carolina
University's Gerald Hall was an
all-American candidate. The
junior safety and punt return
specialists had done virtually
nothing that reflected in the
statistical data.
But after seven games that's
all changed. Hall is now the
nation's leader in punt returns
with a 20.7 average on nine
returns for 186 yards. Johnny
Johnson of Texas is second with a
19.4 average.
The Edenton, N.C. native had
three returns against the Univer-
Wright Building
Is Having a Special Sale Thursday Oct 20
through Tues Oct 25
On Discontinued Styles of
Adult and Children's T-shirts
and Jerseys 40-50 OFF
Speeial Group T-shirts 99� Were $4.75
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25-27 October
sity of Richmond, including a
9chcol record 80-yards scoring
return. The previous game,
against Southern Illinois. Hall
had four returns for 102 yards,
including 51 and 42 yard returns
that set up Pirate scores.
We are now seeing the old
Gerald Hall of last year said
coach Pat Dye. "Gerald played
the first four games with chipped
bones in his ankle, something
most would not have even played
Only in the last three games
has Gerald regained his quick-
ness, although not completely
well, and begun showing his
great, great ability. He is as
talented a player as there is on
our team. And whether he played
fa Southern Gal Alabama or
any other team, Gerald would still
have all-America ability. It just so
happens he plays for East
Last season, Hall left his
impressions upon many, return-
ing 26 punts for 302 yards and one
touchdown, which ranked Hall
12th in the nation in punt returns.
Healso had six pass interceptions
for 153 yards.
This season, in addition to the
great punt returns. Hall has 22
unassisted tackles and 17 assists.
one fumble recovery, two pass
interceptions (18 yards), two
quarterback sacks and three
tackles fa loss fa minus 16
Despite being njury plagued
throughout this 'ason, Gerald
Hall is back when ie left off last
year. He's tops ii the nation in
punt returns anc strong cand-
idate fa all-Amer s honas.
Downtown Greenville
Roy Rogers
is Now Open
For Breakfast
630 am-10:30 am Mon.
if ���
�& 25� OFF
Blubrry WorfU Scrambled Eggi and Soutaga
Woffla and Sausaga Craamad Chippvd B�f
monsat. 6:30 s.n 10:30
Btarfuf IW
109 E. FIH1 ST.
Appearing Sat Oct 22 Jasmine
The debut of a special Band
Featuring Fresh Concepts in
Jazz Music

fj v; � : "� ��
Page 14 FOUNTAINHEAD 20 October 1977
Time Outs win championships
Special to Fountainhead
It was one of those games
where the offense stole the show,
but in the long run it was the
defense that won the Intramural
flag football championship game
fa the Scott Time Outs.
The Time Outs, this year's
intramural football champions in
the Dorm division, met and
defeated the Sadaharu Ohs, this
year's independent champion, in
a high scoring contest, 54-30, on
the ECU intramural fields Tues-
day night.
The Time Outs scored on
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Illustrations enlarged
every possession except the last
as they ended their season with
an unblemished 13-0 mark. The
Sadaharu Ohs finished with a
record of 10-2.
In the first half, the two teams
traded touchdowns �
The Ohs got on the board as
they scored on Neil Bradley's
10-yard run. Bradley hit Randy
Wood for the conversion and his
club led, 8-0.
That score set the pace for the
first half as neither team could
stop the other from scoring. The
Time Outs came back on their
first possession and went 60 yards
to tie the game at 8-8. Billy Bass
hit Kevin Thomas for the score
and Jimmy Wilkins for the
conversion. On the possession
after the kickoff, the Ohs stained
back and scored, going, 40 yards
and scoring on Bradley's pass to
Mark Lunsford. Lunsford then
pitched the ball to Wood, who ran
the final 10 yards for the score.
Wood scored the conversion and
it was 16-8 . The Time Outs once
again had their turn scoring as
Bass threw a 62-yard pass on the
first play after the kickoff. The
pass went to Thomas and Pat
McKinney caught the pass for the
conversion and it was tied again,
The Sadaharu Ohs took the
lead again on a 25 yard pass
from Bradley to Richard Creech,
as Creech broke free from an
attempted tag at the 20 yard line.
The Ohs missed the conversion
this time and it was 22-16. That
missed conversion cost the Ohs as
Continued from p. 12)
The intramural co-rec softball playoffs will wind down this week,
with the semifinals and finals to be played Thursday on Allied Health
Field One. The championship title game will be played at 5:15.
Competing in the semifinal games will be Who Cares against Who
Knows and the Time Ins against the Young and Restless.
Bass passed to McKinney, who
lateraled the ball to Wilkins.
Wilkins completed the 12 yard
play and the score was tied at
22-22. The Time Outs made the
conversion and led 24-22. The
Ohs stormed back just before the
half and had appeared to scored
on a short run by Bradley,
but Bradley was called
for unnecessary roughness during
the run and the play was nullified,
ending the half.
In the second half, the Time
Outs came up with a big offensive
play early and two big defensive
plays later in the game to turn the
tide and halt the scoring spree by
the Ohs.
As in the first half, the Time
Outs chose to kick the ball out of
bounds on each of the kiokoffs,
rather than chance a return by the
explosive Ohs. The out-of-bounds
kicks gave the ball to Sadaharu
Ohs at the 40, but the Time Outs'
defense finally came through in
the second half.
The Time Outs took eight
seconds to score opening the
See SADAHARU. p. 15
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recording Artist
Also "Ariel"

20 October 1977 FOUNTAINHEAO Page 15
Sadaharu Ohs lose championship
Contmued from p. 14
second half. Bass grabbed the
kickoff and threw a spot pass to
Benny Pollock. Pollock raced a
few steps with the ball and then
pitched to Thomas, who raoed the
final 30 yards to oomplete the 70
yard score. On the run, Thomas
made a beautiful cut to flirt his
way past the last man that could
have prevented him scoring. The
Time Outs missed the conversion,
but led 30-22.
The Ohs seemed prepared to
match the Time Outs score fa
score again in the seoond half as
they went 35 yards for a tying
score. The score came on a pass
from Bradlet to Creech. The
conversion tied the score at 30-30
, with 15 minutes left on the
running dock.
That would be the last time
that the Ohs would score as
suddenly the lackluster Time Out
defense began playing like the
Dallas Cowboys.
Bass hit Wilkins for the
go-ahead score and hit Pollock fa
the conversion as the Time Outs
pulled back in front. Then Chris
Seagraves came up with the first
big defensive play of the night.
Seagraves broke through on
the second play after the kickoff
and intercepted a lateral at the
Ohs' 25 to stop fa the first time
in the game. Bassthen hit Pollock
for the score and added a
oonversioi pass to Thomas to
make the scae 46-30 with 10
minutes left to play. Kicking the
ball out of bounds, the Time Outs
let the Ohs start at the 40 again.
This time the defense stopped
them without a first down, taking
over at the 30-yard line.
Almost instantly after getting
the ball back the Time Outs
scored yet another time. This
time it was Bass to Thomas on a
50-yard scae that Thanas turned
fron shat pass into a long scae.
That score made it 54-30 with five
minutes left to play on the dock.
The Ohs came back and
seemed headed fa a score when
Seagraves stepped in with an
interception at his own five to
stop the drive. The Time Outs
tr en ran the dock out to win the
game and the All-Campus title.
Thomas was named the MVP
of the game as he scaed 28
points. Wilkins added 10 points,
Pollock added eight points and
McKinney caught three conver-
sion passes fa six points. Creech
led the Otis with 12 points and
Bradley and Wood added eight
points each.
The title followed last year's
runner-up finish by the Time
Outs, who have played together
as a team fa three years.
On Monday the divisional
champions were dedded with Dr.
Leo Jenkins presenting the tro-
phies. Winning the other divi-
sions were the Tau Kappa Epsilon
fratanity in the fraternity divi-
sion and the Rugby Ruggers in
the dub division. In Tuesday
afternoon's semifinal all-campus
games, the Time Outs beat the
Ruggers 42-24 and the Sadaharu
Ohs beat the Tekes 28-18.
ECU tops Rhyne
The East Carolina women's
volleyball team split two games
yesterday afternoon, losing the
first 2-0 to High Point and
winning the second game 2-0 over
Lenoir Rhyne.
The split against High Point
and Lenoir Rhyne left the Pirates
with a 13-7 overall reoad this
ECU returns to action tonight
when the Pirates travel to Elon
and North Carolina Central.
for sole
rocket II amp. 50 W. rev. and
trem. Exc. oono. 60 00 Mike,
756-6674 or ext. 6360.
btU. OR TRADE . '66 Volvo 122s.
Would trade for pickup truck. Car
needs some repair. Call 752-1026
aMer6.fX) p.m.
FOR SALE : 1977 Chevy Van. Less
than 6,000 miles. Cost new $6535.
Puwer steering, AMFM radio.
Will sacrifice for $5,000. Call
FOR SALE: 1973 Audi IDOLS.
Air, AMFM. Good Cond. British
Radng Green.
FOR SALE: Nikamat SCR 35mm
camera and lens, Vivitar exten-
sion tubes, leather carrying case,
other aooessaies. Must sell $250.
758-0519 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 months. 29 miles
hwy, 26 dty. Must sell. Student
returning to school. 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
work just to get "Van-ilia" ready
to sell. Low mileage $900 firm!
Call till you get me. 752-5214.
FOR SALE: SX737 Receiver 35
watts per channel B.I.C. 920
turntable with little use. Both in
excellent oond. Must sell befae
leaving this moith. 758-7670.
FOR SALE: Texas Instruments
SR-52. 224 step programmable.
Also card programmable. Comp-
lete with math, stat games, and
basic libraries. Over $300 new, 5
mos. old. Best offer. Contad
Toiy Bennet Room 401 Jones.
14-16, prices range from $10-$40.
Call Annett; at 757-6162. After
530 p.m call 758-1759.
FOR SALE: Texas Instruments
SR-52. 224 step programable
AI so card programable Complete
with math, stat games, and
basic Libraries. Over $300 new,
15 mos. old. Best offer. Contad
Tony Bennett Room 401 Jones.
SELL OR TRADE: 1966 Vdvo.
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 after-
noon and evenings ask fa Danny.
FOR SALE: Leather jacket, excel-
lent oond must be seen to be
appreciated. Call Lee M 758-5965
or come by 308 C. Scott. ARE
them made at less than Vi the
oost of what you would buy them
at. Fa ail your sewing needs call
758-6393 after 200.
FOR SALE: 12 string guitar
whard shell case, excellent oopy
of a Martin. New cost 285.00
Need money bad so will sell fa
125.00 Call 752-5892.
FOR SALE: Tascam Model 3
reoading mixer. Four months
dd. 8 chanel sub mixer. In and 4
bus. lines out with Peak reading
meters 690. Must sell, 752-5692.
FOR SALE: New ladies ice
skates, size 8. Reasonable prices.
If interested cell 752-0411 �
FOh 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
dd. Must sell. Call 758-7670.
FOR SALE: 1968 VW Van 3 yr.
dd. Rebuilt engine. Good oond.
FOR SALE: '72 Honda CB175 -
Good cond. $250 946-1230.
FOR SALE: 73 Honda 3b0. Good
Cond. $350.00. Call 758-0693.
FOR SALE: Asahi Pentax K2
camera (35mm); 28mm, 55mm,
135mm lenses, and aid of
miscelaneous equip induding
filters, shades, trypod, and
camera equip, case. Asking at
least $450.00. Must see to
appreciate. Call Stuart Magan at
FOR SALE: 69 Chev. Van
Paneled and carpet. 307 V8
engine & 3 speed auto. 1500.00 a
best reasonable offer may trade.
FOR SALE: Epiphone accoustic
guitar. Good Cond. Best Offer.
Call Mike 758-1693 a come by
805-East 3rd St.
FOR SALE: Used Bundy darinet.
Exoellent cond. 100.00 or best
offer. 758-9385.
FOR SALE: 1973 350 Honda.
Excellent cond. 350.00 Call
FOR SALE: Registered Pointer
pups. White Knights Button
Blood lines. 756-5368 after 6tt)
BUY NOW: 1967 V.W. Station-
wagon. 300.00. Art student needs
to sell car fa food money. See at
510 E. 1st St. Apt. 6, after 5p.m.
FOR SALE: Mdntoah C-28 pre-
amp, 8 mon. dd. Need money
fast Best offer over 350.00. Call
752-5892 anytime after 700-until
FOR SALE72 Opel GT. Contact
Steve at 752-3287.
FOR SALE: Full size Sears
Cddspot frost free refrigerator.
Very dean-looks like new. Must
be add by November. $100. Call
753-2468 anytime. We can
arrange delivery.
FOR SALE: bo VW Class; with
sun roof, carpet, excellent trans-
axle, body not rusty, partially
restaed , Cdledas item. Call
758-7434 Saoie Cosecan.
FOR SALE: 10 piece silver
sparkling set of Ludwig drums.
Good oond. Call 752-8687 a oome
by room 212-C Scott.
i-uh SALE: 5 piece drum set
SlingerlandLudwig combination
Call 758-7434.
FOR SALE: Brand new blue
Raleigh Grand Prix. Perfed oond.
Willing to sell fa $140 a highest
offer befae 28 Oct. Call 758-5275.
MUST SELL: Kenwood Receiver
120 watts per channel. Best offer.
Call Mike 758-1693.
FOR SALE: Conn F-20 acoustic
guitar and strap $150. Excellent
oond. Call 75ft 493.
BOOTS FOR LLE: Size 8 1 2-B,
Russet. Call Annette at 757-6162.
After 530 p.m call 758-1659.
FOR SALE: 25 watt JVC receiver-
amplifier with turntable.
Pioneer cassette deck. Magnatex
speakers. Call 756-0146.
ifbr rent (fj)
within walking distance of
campus 'or married couple with
no kids. No later than Dec. Must
have wakshop a garage (around
100.00) Call Mel at 757-6462.
to share 2 bedroom ap. in
Eastbrook. Prefer someone inter-
ested in study-aiented enviro-
ment. Rent is $46.25 plus 1 '4
utilities. Call 752-0354.
FOR RENT: Room, Private bath
fa rent at 19P6 E. Eighth St.
Linen induced $60. 752-6985.
roommate wanted to share new 2
bedroom trailer, with washer,
dryer, central heat, and air, also
ocmpletely furnished. Fa more
info, call 752-9265 between 10
and 630 p.m after 630 call
To share 2 bedroom apt. Univer-
sity Cond. Fully furnished Call
758-4005 a oome by Apt. 27.
student needs oo-renter fa apart-
ment. Only 1 block from campus -
furnished, two baths, fully carpet-
ed, cola TV and central air and
heat. $100 per month and 12
ilities. Call 758-6096.
ALTERATIONS: Fall things too
big, too long? Call Kathy
752-8444 a 752-8642.
LOST: Black sweater in library,
left on chair. Please return as I
am emotionally attached to it.
Just return to English office
please. Austin 122. Reward Offer-
WANTED. Students who stutter
a "iave stuttered in the past to fill
out a shat questiaiaire. it will
oily take 15 minutes. Please
contad Dr. Shine at 757-6215,
Ext. 276.
LOST. Blue cowhide leather
wallet with the letters B.B.D. on
the odn purse has disappeared,
from my room. If found please
return it-no quest ions-reward.
Lynn Martin rm 291 Fleming
TYPING: .75 to $1.00. Exoellent
service. Call Pam at 757-6852
(day), and 756-0211 (night).
HELP WANTED: Unique restaur-
ant and tavern opening soon on
the waterfront in Beaufort. Em-
ployment posit ions open. Attitude
and willingness to wak valued
ova expaience. Contad Mr. a
Mrs. Rogers at 1-728-2133 a P.O.
Box 149, Beaufat, N.C.
me. 752-5214 (4p.m7p.m.)
FOUND: 2 mo. dd black female
puppy in the vidnity d Jones a
Call 752-7032.
LOST: Eyeglasses (bifocal) in
brown case with Dr. Sam White,
Optometrist on outside of case.
Please contad William N. Still,
Dept. of Hi stay (757-6587).
FOUND: Set of car key found in
back parking la d Beik Bldg. last
week. Can be daJmed at Rm. 300
FOUND: One tan tabby cat in
vicinity of Mendenhall and
McDonalds on Sun Oct. 16. Call
Cindi a Susan, 752-9713.
CRAFTS: ceramics, candles,
weaving, leather, batik, sawing,
etc. all at Banyan Crafts-1016
Myrtle Ave
with Britannica 3. Over 20
discount fa students. Finandng
fa employed upperdass and
graduate students. Fa free des-
criptive booklet, call 756-0417.
NEED A RIDE; to Boone, N.C.
This weekend. Will share expen-
ses. Call David 758-1312 a if no
answer, 752-8538.
HELP WANTED: Part a full time
selling ads fa Carolina Bargain
Tractor. 50 per cent commission
on all ads sdd. Only requirement
is a camera. Great fa fund
raising aganizatiois too! Call
PERSONAL: Hobbit: Please
oontad the Student Unioi about
booking at the Coffeehouse and
give your address as soon as

Pay 16 FOUMTAINHEAD 20 October 1977
Fellow Beer Persons, life is full of problems.
Fortunately, as your Dean of Beer, I am full of
answers. For example, many problems can be
avoided with good reading skills. Such as
"Danger. Wild Boar Ahead
Many others can be avoided through good
writing skills. Such as "Dear Mom, Send Cash
However, some problems require more.
Some problems require special attention.
Such as "Good evening, Officer. What can
I do for you?"
That is why, in addition to the fine arts
of reading and writing, I recommend you
master the fine art of punting. Preferably
with either foot. That is also why I am
offering $5.00 off the suggested retail
price of an official, intercollegiate-
quality IDif&OTi football, with the
Schlitz emblem. So you can
practice. (Besides, no one would
be interested if I offered $5.00
off on lip balm.) Class
HOW ONLY $14.95
nd order with check or money order payable to:
Schlitz "Dean of Beer"
Post Office Box 9448
St. Paul, Minnesota 55194
Gentlemen, please send: Date 101777�
Schlit Intercollegiate-Quality Football(s) 0 $14.95each.
Schlitz "Dean of Beer" Athletic Jersey(s) in sizes)
Quantity (small, medium, large, extra-large) at $4.50 each.
$Total enclosed-includes shipping and handling.
1977 Jo�. SchllU Brrwtng Co , Milwaukee Wi 53201
Offer void where prohibited I
Allow 4 weeks for shipment.
er expires March 1. 1978.

Fountainhead, October 20, 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 20, 1977
Original Format
Local Identifier
Location of Original
University Archives
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