Serving the campus com-
munity for over 50 years.
With a circulation of 8,500,
this issue is 16 pages.
Vd. 53, No. 21
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
10 November 1977
ON THE INSIDE
Elect ions p. 3
Oyster Bowlp. 13
SGA to consider funding certain retreats
By BILL HARRINGTON
Assistant News Editor
The SGA will oonsider funding
retreats for campus organizations
only when the survival of a
reputable, established organiza-
tion is in jeopardy, according to
SGA President Neil Sessoms.
According to Sessoms, some
examples of organizations fitting
these criteria are music ensem-
bles and the Model UN.
"Music ensembles, Model
UNthat'swhat they're all about;
going to conferences and holding
conferences here said Sessoms.
"Even the travel in these
budgets will be subject to extre-
mely close scrutiny said Ses-
SGA Treasurer Craig Hales
said that he hopes the SGA will
"find enough money to fund
The ECU Student National
Environmental Health Associa-
tion sponsored a free car emission
clinic last Saturday at the Pitt
Plaza Shopping Center.
Dr. Y.J. Lao, associate profes-
sor of Environmental Health and
faculty advisor to the club, said
the turnout was a success.
"We had 117 cars participa-
ting in the clinic said Lao.
"This is the third time the
club has sponsored a clinic and
we had about 40 more cars
Besides providing a valuable
learning experience for the stu-
dents, the clinic worked to serve
the public, Lao said. The car
owner can save gas by correcting
problems found by the test.
The purpose of the clinic was
to determine the level of carbon
monoxide and hydrocarbons In
the exhaust, according to Lao.
The infra-red exhaust emis-
sion tester, which indicates how
well an engine is running, was
lent to the club by the Sun
Electric Co. in Charlotte.
Lao said that a sample is
drawn through a hose placed in
the vehicle's tailpipe to test an
Hydrocarbons are unburned
gasoline, and carbon monoxide is
a gas produced during combus-
tion. The HC meter reads out in
parts-per-million (PPM) of hydro-
carbons. The CO meter reads out
the percentage of carbon mon-
The efficiency of the motor
can be determined from these
readings, said Lao.
See CLINIC p. 3
some (retreats) that we have in
Hales said he hates to see
funding fa retreats stopped, but
feels that "it's a good idea to
really tighten down on it.
"I'm not totally against re-
treats-not some kinds of retreats-
if the money is available said
"I'mnot in favor of retreats as
they've been done in the past, the
reason being we just don't have
Sessoms noted that no sub-
stantial funds have been freed to
alter the SGA's current financial
"As far as I'm conoerned
there's been no alteration in our
original proposal to eliminate
sweeping areas of SGA funded
travel he said.
Hales mentioned a proposal,
not yet officially considered, that
would call for setting aside a
small amount of the budget 50lely
for the financing of retreats.
This plan would award some
of the money for a retreat to the
department that could show the
greatest potential service to the
most students, according to
Even under this plan "we still
wouldn't put up as much money
as we did last year said Hales.
"It's not a question of whe-
ther I agree or not anymore, said
Sessoms of the unofficial propo-
"We're fast approaching the
point where we don't have the
money at all.
"I haven't changed my
mind he said. "I'm still against
retreats. I just don't see where
the money is going to come
SGA PRESIDENT Neil See- SGA TREASURER Craig
or risk tow charge
JOSEPH H. CALDER, Director of Security. Photo by Pete
By STUART MORGAN
About 10 cars are being towed
from campus each week because
their owners disobey parking
regulations, according to Joseph
H. Calder, Director of Security.
"The students here at ECU
should be aware of the parking
regulations and of the towing
policy said Calder.
"The parking regulations are
given in the school catalogue and
various other pamphlets distribu-
ted each school year
Calder said there are signs
throughout campus which ade-
quately warn students that towing
Calder said that the sopho-
mores, juniors, and seniors initia-
ted the towing policy in Jan
At that time, the upperclass-
men complained about the lack of
available parking spaces.
Also, they suggested that
freshmen should not be allowed
to park cars on campus and that
all illegally parked cars should be
Speakers attend Careers Day
By CHRIS MISENHEIMER
Personnel representing instit-
utions from North Carolina,
Virginia, South Carolina, and
Florida will be here Wednesday
fa the annual Health Careers
The representatives will be in
room November 16 from 10 a.m.
to 1 p.m.
"This is an excellent oppa-
tunity fa students in allied health
fields to get an idea of what jobs
are available said Furney K.
James, directa of the Career
Planning and Placement Service.
Seniors will have a good
chance of obtaining many of these
jobs through follow up interviews,
Careers Day will be a good
opportunity fa underclassmen to
become more'informal about
future jot possibilities.
He emphasized that Health
Careers Day i' not limited to just
Allied Health students.
Home Economic students con-
centrating in nutritkn will be able
to learn about jobs available in
the area of dietetics.
Students concentrating in
social wak may wish to talk to
representatives from the mental
Some of the 40 participating
institutions include Charlotte
Memorial Hospital, Neuse
Mental Health Center, the
Medical College of Virginia, Duke
Medical Center, the Veterans
Administration Hospital in
Fayetteville, and several other
See CAREERS p. 5
towed away at the owner's
"Those two suggestions were
approved by the ECU Board of
Trustees, along with all other
traffic and parking regulations,
and then sent to Raleigh where
they became North Carolina
law said Mr. Calder.
Each of the Greenville wreck-
ing services charge $25 fa every
car towed. But, only half of that
has to be paid if the owner shows
up at the time the wrecker
"The funds fa the traffic
department on campus are deri-
ved only from tickets, parking
registration, and student fees.
Not one cent of that money is kept
by the school he said.
"Parking registration only
costs $5 each year and that's far
cbeapa than the $72 required
yearly at Chapel Hill said
Calder mentioned that all
unregistered vehicles in the vicin-
ity of the men's and women's
residence halls between 12 mid-
night and 7 am. are subject to
"That's for the student's
praection also he added
He also said that a person who
collects three a more tickets but
fails to pay them is subject to
having his car towed.
Also, if a car blocks another
car from moving, parks in front of
a fire hydrant a exit, that car is
also subject to being towed.
Calder said, "The campus
pohce do not read notes left on
cars. Only the supervisor on duty
at the traffic office can verify
those extenuating drcumstanoae
which prevent the car from being
In such cases, those cars will
not be towed.
'm v � '
Page 2 FOUNTAINHEAD 10 November 1977
Bong Show SNEA
The Graduate Record Exam-
inations will be offered at ECU
Sat Dec. 10,1977. It istoolateto
officially register for this test, but
there is the possibility of a walk-in
on this date for the Aptitude
portion of the test only. Walk-in
candidates should complete an
application and bring it with them
on the day of the test. Applica-
tions may be obtained from the
Testing Center, Room 105-
Speight Building, ECU, Green-
ville, N.C. 27834. Walk-in candi-
dates are handled on first-come-
first-serve basis as long as there
are available tests. For further
information, you should contact
the ECU Testing Center-tele-
The rehearsals for SOULS
Fashion show will be Mondays
and Tuesdays at 6 p.m. in the
Afro-American Cultural Center.
For more information, call Arah
The Omen, Nov. 11 and 12 in
Mendenhall Student Center
Theatre. Shows at 7 p.m. and 9
The Omen fills the screen with
the most finely-crafted scenes of
horror in recent years. The
couple's true son has died at
birth, and another baby has been
substituted at the hospital by the
father, who feared the baby's
death would traumatize his wife.
A bizarre trail of deaths follow the
boy. The photographic effects are
spectalar. This film stars Gregory
Peck and Lee Remick.
Hey! Getting tired of the same
old routine? Take a break this
Friday night and oome to the
Forever Generation! We'll be
having a warm time of fellowship,
a great time of singing and fun,
and a meaningful Bible study.
Whatsmore, our guest speaker is
Dan Coutcher, the National
Assistant Director of the FG. So,
why not plan on being there?
Friday at 7 p.m. in Brewster
The first organizational meet-
ing of the new Fencing Club will
je held Mon Nov. 14 in the
library on the third floor of
Wright Annex (door next to the
bookstore) at 7 p.m.
Anyone interested in joining
us to learn and enjoy the art and
sport of fencing is encouraged to
attend. The proapects for an
activedub look good! If you cant
come andor would like further
information, please call Blake a
Beu at 758-4357.
The Law School Admission
Test will be offered at ECU Sat
Dec. 3, 1977. Application blanks
are to be completed and mailed to
Educational Testing Service, Box
966-R, Princeton, N.J. 08540.
Applications are available at the
Testing Center, Room-105,
Speight Building, ECU.
Students who are majoring in
programs at the Schools of Allied
Health and Social Professions,
Medicine Nursing, and related
areas are invited to apply for
part-time employment as peer
oounselorstutors in the sciences,
mathematics, and other courses.
Call 757-6122 a visit the Center
for Student Opportunities, 208
Ragsdale Hall for application
during Monday through Friday
between 8 and 5. Deadline is
November 23, 1977.
All interested pre-physical
therapy majors are invited to a
meeting of the PT Club for an
informal chance to have questions
answered - advioe, bribes, etc.
Refreshments. Wed Nov. 9 at
7:30 p.m. in room 205 at the
Allied Health building.
The Child Family Association
will meet Tues Nov 15 in the
Vanlanding room at 5:30 p.m. All
graduate and undergraduate
Child Development and Family
Relations majors and minors are
urged to attend.
Fa all those interested in
participating in a singing group, a
meeting will be held at 7 p.m. this
Sunday. The regular meeting will
still be at 8 p.m. Both meetings
will be at the Afro-American
Alpha Epsilon Delta, the
Pre-Medical and Pre-Dental
Society of ECU will hold a
meeting Tues Nov. 15 at 730
p.m. in Flanagan F-307. Tues-
day's meeting will be the begin-
ning lecture in a lecture series on
"Alternatives to Medicine All
members and interested persons
are urged to attend.
There will be a meeting of the
ECU Comic Book Club Tues Nov
15 at 7 p.m. in room 248
Mendenhall. All interested
persons are invited.
All SGA Student Watchers
whohelpedout Sat. night, Oct. 29
are asked to oome by the SGA
office in Mendenhall as soon as
Everyone get involved Nov.
10! The most exciting country,
blues, ragtime, pop, folk, original
& bluegrass guitarist will enter-
tain you and your friends. Keith
Craig invites everyone out MBfg
along with him. Joe Collins 9M
thrill your soul with a well-
rounded guitar-picking and foot-
stomping night. Free refresh-
ments, .50 admission, Rm. 15
There will be a mandatory
meeting of the ECU Ski pub Nov.
17 at 4 p.m. in the bottom of
Memorial Gym. Everyone who
has not paid dues, please bring it
to the meeting.
The French Press exhibit in
Joyner Library will be open from
1 p.m. to 5 p.m. everyday except
Fri. and Sat. Evening hours are
from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. everyday
Club will present its first guest
speaker Thurs Nov. 10 at 7:30
p.m. Dr. Peter Frica will speak
after a short business meeting.
All members and interested
persons are urged to attend.
The Rebel deadline for litera-
ture is Dec. 16. All poetry, fiction,
essays and plays MUST be
received by the deadline to be
considered for publication in the
All artwork for the magazine
must appear in the Third Annual
Rebel Art Show in the Menden-
hall Gallery Jan. 29-Feb. 5.
Artwork can be entered in the
show by registering each piece at
the Rebel office or at the
Mendenhall Information Desk.
All artwork MUST be registered
by 4 p.m. Jan. 8 or it will not be
included in the show. For further
details, oontact the Rebel office at
There will be a SOULS
meeting Thurs Nov. 10 at the
Afro-American Cultural Center at
7 p.m. Please plan to attend and
to be PROMPT.
The SLAP Department is
sponsoring a Bake sale Thurs
Nov. 10 from 8a.m. till. It will be
located at the Allied Health (Belk)
bigd. in the lobby Please oome
and support the SLAP Dept!
ECU Student Union Coffee-
house Committee will hold its
first annual bong show Fri Nov.
18. Anyone with an act can
participate. All types of acts will
be accepted. Prizes and door
prizes will be awarded. Come by
R. 234 and sign up and list your
act, name and phone number.
The public is cordially invited to
attend and win some door prizes.
Free refreshments. Rm 15
Mendenhall. Admission only .50.
Kappa Delta Pledges are
having a happy hour at Chapter X
Men Nov. 14 from 830 to 10
p.m. Beer is .50 and admission is
Pi Sigma Alpha, the, honorary
Political Science Society, will hold
adinner meeting Thurs Nov. 17,
beginning at 6 p.m. at Parkers
B-B-Q Restaurant located on
South Memorial Drive.
The guest speaker fa the
evening will be Mr. Charles
Gaskins, Chairperson of the Pitt
County Board of Commissioners.
Following dinner, Mr.
Gaskins will address the group
concerning such topics as his
job s responsibilities and the
relationship between the Pitt
County Board of Commissioners
and the Greenville City Council.
A quest ionanswer session
with an open discussion period
will follow Mr. Gaskin's present-
ation. All members are strongly
advised to attend. Guests are
welcome! Dinner will be served
family style at a cost of $3.75 per
It is recommended that all
members who have not paid
chapter and national dues to do so
at this meeting.
National dues will rise, effect-
ive Dec. 1, 1977, and in order to
avoid payng escalated fees, it is
necessary to pay all dues to the
Nov. 17 meeting.
For further information, call
Lynne Yow at 758-1346 a Jim
Teal at 756-0916.
The Student National Educa-
tion Association will hold it's
monthly meeting Monday, Nov.
14 at 4:30 p.m room 101, in the
Nursing Building. Dean Jones
will be the guest speaker at this
meeting, in celebration of Nation-
al Education Week, Nov. 14-19.
We cordially invite all students
interested in an Education Career
to attend this meeting. Refresh-
ments will be served.
The ECU chapter of the SNEA
is your student professional or-
ganization, and is part of the
largest student membership or-
ganization in the world. Fa more
infamatiai please call Bill Bryan,
Vice President, at 756-0017.
Paul Germ, pocket billiard
trick shot champion, will be
perfaming at Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center in the Multi-Purpose
Room at 8 p.m. Mon Nov. 14.
With one stroke of the cue, Germ
will amaze you by knocking 12
balls in six different pockets.
Audience participation will en-
hance his trick sha presentation
and make it an event you won t
want to miss. This free exhibition
is presented by Mendenhall S'j-
All students interested in
playing chess should attend the
Chess Club meetings each Tues-
day at 7:30 p.m. in the Menden-
hall Student Center Coffeehouse
located on the- ground floor.
Competition is at all levels.
Come to room 238 Mendenhall
every Thursday evening at 7 30 to
learn about how the wald can
becone a planet of racial, educa-
tional, lingual, economic and
familial unity in our lifetimes.
There will be bahais there to
chat, to show films, and to give
reading material so that you may
exercise your independent inves-
tigations of truth. Everyone is
Flu Vaccine Bridge Club
The Student Health Service is
giving flu vaccine to full-time
students during the months of
October and November. It is
strongly recommended that stu-
dents with asthma, diabetes,
chronic bronchitis, emphysema,
heart disease, and paralytics
receive the vaccine at an early
date. The vaccine will be given
Monday through Friday from 8
a.m. to4 p m. aid the charge will
The Alpha Phi Alprja Annual
Canned Food Drive will start this
week 11-7-77 through 11-22-77.
Help us to make this a Happy
Thanksgiving fa sane underpriv-
ileged families. Give a can!
Check this paper fa a listing
of drop sights. Donations of
non-perishable goods only
The Bridge Club meets each
Thursday evening at 7:30 p.m. in
Mendenhall Student Center. All
persons interested in playing
bridge are invited to attend.
Happy Hour at Mendenhall
Student Center is every Monday.
The time is 3 p.m. until 6 p.m. in
Billiards and 1 p.m. until 4 p.m.
in Bowling. Prices are Va off in
billiards, table tennis, and bowl-
ing. Don't miss it.
The Table Tennis Club meets
each Thursday at 8 p.m. in the
Mendenhall Student Center Table
Tennis Rooms. All persons inter-
ested in playing table tennis are
invited to attend.
10 November 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 3
Voter turnout above normal in Tuesday's election
Voter turnout was above
normal in Tuesday's municipal
elections here as the four city
council seats were filled by three
incumbents and a political new-
Approximately 40 per cent of
the registered voters in the nine
Greenville precincts elected John
L Howard, Mildred T. (Millie)
McGrath, Clarence Gray, and
new political spirant Judy
Greene, according to Margaret
Register, Pitt County supervisor
Howard was not one of the top
six vote receivers in the October
municipal elections, but he was
the top winner in Tuesday's
runoff election, said Register.
Register said the state elec-
tions had an impact on the voter
Register over 4,890 persons of
the eligible 10,923 persons voted
Tuesday, which is approximately
40 per cent.
In the October 11 municipal
elections, 4,188 of an eligible
10,910 persons (38.1 per cent)
voted, said Register.
Howard, McGrath, Gray and
Greene, will join Joe Taft and
Charles Vincent on the city
council. Taft and Vincent re-
ceived clear majorities in the
October municipal elections, ac-
cording to Register.
The unofficial vote totals are
as follows: John Howard, 2,156;
Millie McGrath, 2,138; Judy
Greene, 2,037; Clarence Gray,
Other candidates receiving
votes are as follows: William J.
Hadden, Jr 1,936; Harry E.
Hagerty, 1,850; Delia P. Day-
son, 1,516; John Bizzell, 1,410.
The official canvas will be
Thursday at 11:00 a.m. in the
district courtroom in the court-
Continued from p. 1)
Lao said 60 of the cars in
this country are not operating
The pollution problem could
be reduced by 40 by correcting
the mechanical problems in the
engines, according to Lao.
Although many people are
aware that the basic health
hazard of pollution is lung
disease, they often fail to recog-
nize other hazards.
Lao cited deterioration of
paint, fabric, vegetation and
crops, and animal health as other
problems oonnected with pollu-
"Hydrocarbons from exhaust
systems may have a chemical
reaction in the atmosphere form-
ing harmful oxidents Lao said.
ECU student and dub Trea-
surer Dawn Gaboon said mem-
bers were working for public
awareness of the problems.
"Most people are interested'
in finding out what they can do to
cut down on pollution Cahoon
Members of the ECU SNEHA
who worked at the clinic were
Glenn Martin, Paul Gower, Doug
Jensen, Dawn Cahoon, Mike
Kamf iski, Jeff Pridgen, and
The dub is planning future
dinics, according to Lao, and
urges support from the public.
The Pilot Mechanical Pencil:
teed against physical
The last time your mechanical pen
cil failed did you heave it against the
wall? Or just scream with frustra-
tion7 Chances are, when your
mechanical pencil has a breakdown pencil,
you'll have one, too!
2 year guarantee. We're so sure our
pencil will be trouble-free, we're will
mg to repair or replace it free!
Of course, it's easy to guarantee
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all-metal self feed mechanism
makes it virtually indestructable
Pilot's Mechanical Pencils come
m a wide choice of attractive barrel
colors and designs, in extra-fine,
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Pilot also makes super lead!
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That's why our
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The Pilot Mechanical Pel
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house, and is open to the public,
according to Register.
If no oonflicts are found in the
canvas, the four candidates will
be sworn in in the first council
meeting in December.
Also, Register said election
procedures in Pitt County went
smoothly, with very few setbacks.
Register said the mayor pro-
tern is chosen from the new city
council, usually from the highest
vote-getter. However, the top
vote receiver in the October
municipal elections was Vincent,
with 2,010 votes, and the top vote
receiver in Tuesday's balloting
was Howard, with 2,156 votes.
y2 lb. N.Y. STRIP
Reg Price $2 99 (ONLY $2.39!)
SAVE 60C with this coupon Jack's
N.Y. Strip Steak Dinner includes Large
Baked Potato or French Fries French
Baked Roll and Butter and FREE
void Nov. 23
Reg Price S3 99 (ONLY S3.25!)
SAVE 74C with this coupon.
T-Bone Steak Dinner includes
Large Baked Potato or French
Fries. Fresh Baked Roll and Butter
and FREE SALAD BAR
void Nov. 23
Reg Price $1 99 (ONLY $1.59!)
SAVE 40C with this coupon Jack's
Chopped Sirloin Dinner with choice of
Large Baked Potato or French Fries,
Fresh Baked Roli and Butter and
FREE SALAD BAR
void Nov. 23
Vi lb. RIB EYE
Reg Price $2 99 (ONLY $2.39!)
SAVE 60C with this coupon Jack s Rib
Eye Dinner with choice of Large Baked
Potato or French Fries. Fresh Baked
Roll and Butter and FREE SALAD BAR
void Nov. 23
HURRY! Coupon offer ends Nov 23,1977
I' W MIV
I STEAK HOUSE
500 W. Greenville Blvd.
2207 eue Bld.
Page 4 FOUNTAINHEAD 10 November 1977
NC mo ves ahead
The amendment for succession fa the North
Carolina governor and lieutenant governor was
leading Wednesday morning 95,992 in favor to
86,254 against. Chances are this trend will continue.
If so, the people of North Carolina are finally saying
they are ready to take at least one set of blinders off
and progress along with the rest of the country.
For several years this state has been one out of a
mere seven states which restrict their governors to
one term. Naturally, it has taken N.C. 10 long months
since Gov. James Hunt first asked the General
Assembly to pass the amendment and submit it for
ratification to the voters before a vote was even held.
N.C. has a depressing history of clinging to old,
worn-out traditions like a thick vine clings to a tree:
only a storm of some sort can budge it.
Unfortunately, it has taken a Republican governor
to produce thisl' storm This is unfortunate because
it only proves that the democratic majority has been
perfectly satisfied over all these years to allow its
governor to be a " lame duck after his first two years
in office, which has always reduced the chances of his
programs passing in the second biennium of his term
greatly, leaving the notorious N.C. legislature in
almost complete control of state policy.
By limiting the governor to one term, the people
of N.C. have also kept this high state official from
having to answer to the people he serves at election
time. The governor has not needed to worry about
the popularity of his policies and programs. He could
use his elected power almost any way he saw fit and
ignore the needs and desires of the citizenry.
But if this amendment does in fact pass, North
Carolina will finally be stepping onto the
progressive bandwagon and saying that it sees more
value in moving ahead with the rest of the country
than adhering stoically to old, tired traditions of a
small, southern state.
on the success of the
first two Major
A ttractions concerts!
Serving the East Carolina community tor over titty years.
Senior EditorKim J. Devins
Production Manager Bob Glover
Advertising ManagerRobert Swaim
News EditorCindy Broome
Trends EditorDavid W. Trevino
Sports EditorChris Holloman
FOUNTAINHEAD is the student newspaper of East Carolina
University sponsored by the Student Government Association of
ECU and is distr I led each Wednesday during the summer,
and twice weekly during the school year.
Mailing address: Old South Building, Greenville, N.C. 27834.
Editorial offices: 757-6366, 75Z-6367, 757-6309.
Subscriptions: $10.00 annually.
we "finally thnk we mz smart
ENOUGH TD HANDLE THE RESPONSIBILITY i
Editorial on retreats 'distressing'
Your editorial on retreats was
distressing since you seem to
misunderstand the nature of
retreats. If retreats were simply
SGA sponsored beer busts, then
they should be ended. However, I
believe that any department
whose retreats turn into mere
beer busts will not have another
retreat. After all, the faculty do
Help 'Mellow Radio'
"There's not one good radio
station within seventy miles of
Why do ALL the radio
stations in eastern North Carolina
have to play Top 40?"
"Why doesn't eastern North
Carolina have an FM station as
good as K-94, WQDR or WROQ?
Aren't we as good as Elizabeth
City or Raleigh or Charlotte?"
Have you said something
similar to the above statements?
Have you heard others express
similar comments? Probably. I've
heard oomments such as these so
many times I've quit counting
them. I am just sick of the
garbage we are being handed by
Eastern Carolina radio stations as
you are and I'm trying to do
something about it.
MELLOW RADIO, a new
alternative radio concept has
been developed and oould be on
the air in Eastern North Carolina
soon. MELLOW RADIO will play
GOOD music by GOOD artists,
not just the " big hits MELLOW
RADIO will he a station you will
WANT to listen to and will try to
be North Carolina's best radio
If you really want decent,
intelligent radio in Eastern
Carolina, PLEASE HELP! Write a
short note (twoor three lines is all
that's needed) saying in effect:
"I'm sick of Top 40 radio. Please
put a good station on the air in
Eastern North Carolina. Please
be sincere and don't use profan-
ity. Sign your name. Include your
address andor ID number.
(Phone number also if you'd like
to help more.) Get your friends to
write. If you can get someone
over 25 or 30 to write, do if. Mail
it ot the address below or take it
to: APPLE RECORDS. THE
ATTIC or THE TREE HOUSE.
If you care, DO IT I It won't
cost more than .15 oents or take
more than five minutes. Don't be
apathetic, please. Help get an
alternative to Top 40 garbage
going in Eastern North Carol ma.
Letters to the Editor must adhere to Forum Policy as posted outside
FOUNTAINHEAD's office door or they will not be printed. Please
re-check letters with the policy before submitting them.
not get paid for weekend work,
and we do not need SGA's
approval to have a party. This is
not to say that parties are not a
part of retreats, they are. At the
SCOANTH retreat, we always
have a big party AFTER
DINNER. Before dinner we work.
We have discussed various issues
that the students think are
important. These discussions
have resulted in real changes in
our department. The annual
retreat is the most effective
mechanism for student input into
departmental affairs that I have
ever encountered. The faculty
also spends time planning a
retreat so that it will help
students better understand our
professions. Part of being a
professional is knowing when to
work and when to party. We do
both on our retreat, but it is
seeing the work pay-off in terms
of a better department and in
terms of student growth that
keeps us coming back.
My point is not who gets what
money. That is an issue for
students to decide. Rather, I am
concerned that retreats have been
wrongly characterized : as mere
beer-busts. They support John
Maiolo's statement that our
department will have a retreat
this year, and I hope that
FOUNTAINHEAD and the pres-
ident of the SGA will find the time
to drop by before dinner and see
what we are doing.
10 November 1977 FOUNTAINHEAO Page 5
Women steelworkers seek court action
(LNS)The United Steelwor-
kers of America (USW) local at
Bethlehem Steel's Burns Harbor,
Indiana plant filed a massive class
action suit in federal court on
October 10 against that com-
pany's discriminatory maternity
The suit, which was filed in
behalf of the plant's 500 women
steelworkers, asks fa back pay
compensation and in addition
punitive damages of $20 million.
"Whenever they found out
you were pregnant, say around
two a three months, you were out
the doa said Diane Gumulau-
ski, chairpersai of the local's
I nsurance and Waker' s Compen-
satiai Committee and co-chair-
person of the district's Women's
"Not only that, they'd cut off
your Blue Cross benefits too
The Indiana Employment Se-
curity Division is also named in
the suit because it refused to pay
unemployment oanpensatiai to
the women who were faced to
take maternity leaves during the
early months of their pregnan-
"Since most women are able
to work until at least the seventh
month of their pregnancy, it is
obvious that any policy that would
face them ai leave early in their
pregnancy would result in several
months lost income said Diane
French press exhibit on display
By JEANNIE WILLIAMS
The "French Press in Per-
spective an exhibit sponsaed
by the ECU Department of
Faeign Languages, is currently
oi display in Joyner Library,
room 104, fron 6 to 8 p.m. until
Ira Baker of the ECU journal-
ism department discussed several
maja differences between the
French and American newspa-
pers of today.
Baker said most European
newspapers are partisan and
biased and that the French are no
By JO ELLEN Rl VENBA RK
The question of howjDadly
channelization will damage Uhi-
cod Creek, one of the prettiest
fishing and canoeing streams in
Pitt County, is the subject of the
Cypress Group's Noverriber 14
The Cypress Group isttae local
division of the Sierra Glub, a
national aganizatioi concerned
with environmental conservatioi.
Channelizatioi is oie of the
biggest ooiservation problems,
according to Dr. Robert B.
Graham, a professa in the ECU
"Most people see Eastern
Nath Carolina only from the
road, and they don't know what
beautiful rivers we've got back
there said Graham.
Graham said that unless peo-
ple become members of a group
like the Sierra Club, which can
get early warning of environmen-
tal hazards such as channeliza-
tion, they will find their favaite
reaeatiaial areas disappearing.
One of the big issues now is
preservation of the Appalachian
Trail, said Graham.
Locally, the Sierra Club is
involved in establishing a wilder-
ness area in Pooosin, an upland
swamp area near New Bern, and
in investigating effects of drain-
age in the peninsula areas on the
coast of Nath Carolina.
The Club has also been
instrumental in establishing na-
tional seashaes such as Cape
Hatteras and maintaining the
Neusiok Trail in the Croatan
"We are uniquely objective
he said of the American press.
Typography and make-up of
most French newspapers are
harible said Baker. "They're
haJge-podge and circus. They
seem not to care
"To me, it counteracts the
Baker considers oie of the
best objectively-written French
newspapers to be Le Monde, a
The exhibit offers a chance to
view a wide variety of French
newspapers and magazines in one
place at one time.
Continued from p. 1
James expects several hun-
dred students to take advantage
of the program.
The Job Placement Service
offers a variety of placement
opportunities throughout the year
fa students and alumni.
Every week several reauiters
fron various aganizatiois and
businesses cone to campus to
interview potential employees.
To be eligible for these
interviews, a student must first
register with the Career Planning
and Placement Service in the
Mamie Jenkins Building.
Now is the best time fa
senias to do this in ader to take
advantage of these excellent job
opportunities, according to
"With the cost of living being
what it is, we all know what the
loss of income can mean to the
typical waking class family
Union spokespeople said that
Bethlehem Steel's policy not only
meant lost income, but faced
several women to terminate their
pregnancies rather than suffer
the financial loss from early
The class action was only the
beginning of what will be a series
of lawsuits against Bethlehem
Steel in Burns Harba, the uniai
Next, women who suffered
special damages by being faced
into early pregnancy leave will
file individual suits.
"BiiC coneer MOTES 1 � 2
. Greenville Square Shopping Center.756-3'
A long ome ago
in a galaxy jar, jar away
, - � Making (�mi toMVI ����-
PG I 0CkB1 SYSTEM
Special Thursday only
ECU Student Night
All seats $1.50
with student I.D.
at Buccaneer 1 a 2.
HOME TO WAR!
WILLIAM DEVANE rsi
TOMMY LEE JONES ffl
1 :OQ 3.00 5:00 7:00 9:00 ,
YOU HAVE SEEN
YOU ARE ABOUT TO LIVE ON
More than a movie
An adventure you'll never forget.
JAN-MICHAEL VINCENT � GEORGE PEPRARD- DOMINIQUE SANDA
PAUL WINFIELD- JACKIE EARLE HALEY �ilSg5SSl
Fran The Creata of Star Wars
The Most Fantastic Movie Adventure Stay Of Our Time.
Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 10 November 1977
Bakke case reveals more questionable admissions
the facts in the
Bakke case become better and
belatedly- known, questions are
being raised about the University
of California at Davis's admission
policy for applicants from influen-
According toa recent article in
the East Bay Voice, the same year
Bakke applied to the medical
school. 1973, the dean intervened
in the admissions process on
behalf of five well-connected
white applicants in order to put
then' ahead of other white
applicants with initially higher
Allen Bakke, a 35 year-old
white engineer, issuing Davis on
the ground that he was denied
admission as a result of the
schools' special admission pro-
gi am which reserved 16 out of 100
places for "underprivileged mi-
The dean's preferential ad-
missions were a routine practice
until 1976 when articles written in
a campus paper exposing the
puMice prompted the president
to order that they be stopped.
George Sutherland, a former
� medical student who has
thoroughly researched the
school's admissions policies
found that the administration
directed the admissions commit-
tee to save five spaces for
students selected by the dean
This information has been
confirmed by former assistant
dean Peter Storandt.
Sutherland's research reveal-
ed one instance when the dean
directed that a student who had
not even filed an application be
The student was the son of a
The Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity
is continuing to roll along on the
ECU campus. This weekend the
Phi Taus will be riding a bus to
see ECU play their last regular
season game in the Oyster Bowl
in Norfolk. Va.
After the game, they will take
their dates to Virginia Beach for a
small cocktail party at ,an alum-
The Phi Taus would like to
thank all the girls who attended
the little sister rush The rush was
a great success. Although only a
ted number were selected,
the girls who attended are always
welcome at the Phi Tau house.
On November 15, they will
sponsor a spaghetti dinner. Tic-
kets will be $2 for this fund
raising activity and everyone is
cordially invited. Also on Tues-
day, the Phi Tau associate
members are having a happy hour
at Chapter X WRQR of Farmville
will be having a live remote.
Advanced tickets can be obtained
from any Phi Tau. Many prizes
will be given away.
Phi Tau will be having a social
with the Alpha Phi sorority Nov.
On the athletic front, the Phi
Taus are oontinumg their athletic
success by having an overall
record of 3-0 in team handball,
and a 2-1 record in soccer.
There will be a Co-Greek
meeting Mon. Nov. 21, at the
Any Greek organization who
wishes to oontnbute to the Greek
Forum, call Anne Thompson at
the Alphi Phi house or Jay
Chambers at the IFC office.
Senior Panhellenic reoeived
an award of commendation from
its Area Advisor, Mrs. R.M.
This award was given because
of its publications and, activities
Senior Panhellenic is compos-
ed of three members from nine
sororities on campus. Senior
Panhellenic is involved with the
community and campus through
The group also takes part in
many philanthropic projects as
well as aiding the administration.
The Alpha Phi'swill be selling
Christmas tree ornaments in the
CU the week of Nov. 21, for their
philanthropy project. All money
received will go towards the
Heart Projects. Support them-
give a heart!
HAS A SPECIAL
Purchase a 20 oz. Coke, Pepsi,
DR. Pepper, Mountain Dew, or Diet
Pepsi and an ECU imprinted glass
Offer good only
while supply lasts
Croatan Hours AA-F 7:30 AAA- 9p PAA
Sat. 8:30 AAA 12 noon
state assembly member. In 1975
the dean requeued that his
assistant add six points to a
student interviewer's rating of an
applicant-just enough to qualify
the applicant fa admission
Many other schools share this
policy of admitting at least a
specified number of wealthy
Syndicated columnist Carl
Rowan recently wrote about pro-
fessional schools' policies for
"selling admissions to children
of powerful state legislators,
trustees, influential alumni, and
citizens whose positions and bank
accounts looked promisirg to
college offi ials
Row.in quoted from a reporl
i in Emission policies which stat
ed In 1973, the Chicago Medi
ai School collected an average of
$50,000 in contributions from
relativesand friendsof 77 of its91
first yeai students.
Frank Ochoa, one of the 13
lawyers who prepare) the Nation-
al Urban I eague s brief m
opposition to Bakke for the
Supreme Court contends that the
University's initial arguments in
the cas- were flabby "because
they did not want to go into
COLD WEA THER MA Y make bicycling rather unpleasant to some,
but these cyclists dress accordingly Photo by Brian Stotler
10 November 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 7
Quartet invites ECU affiliates to join chapter
The Greenville chapter of the
Society for the Preservation and
Encouragement of Barber Shop
Quartet Singing in America in-
vites ECU student and faculty
men who enjoy singing and
harmonizing to join the local
Founded in 1938, the SPEB-
SQSA now numbers 38,000 mem-
bers in 700 chapters throughout
the U.S. and Canada. Its chief
purposes are "to perpetuate the
old American institution, the
Barber Shop Quartet" and "to
promote and encourage vocal
harmony and good fellowship
among its members
Its repertoire consists of many
beloved old songs, such as "My
Wild Irish Rose "Wait 'til the
Sun Shines, Nellie" and "My Old
Besides the fellowship and fun
each member derives from their
weekly meetings, Barbershop-
pers throughout North America
perform to raise funds for worth-
while oommunity projects, and for
the Institute of Logopedics in
Wichita, Kansas, a center to aid
persons with speech handicaps.
Since SPEBSQSA adopted the
Institute as its unified service
project in 1964, nearly $2 million
in contributions have been raised
by Barber shoppers through
donations, benefit shows and
memorial gifts. Involvement with
the Institute has given SPEBSQS-
A its motto: "We Sing Thai They
meet each Monday evening at
7.30 p.m. at Our Redeemer
Lutheran Church, 1800 South Elm
St. No audition is required to join
are Donald Lawler, president Ai
Ingenito, vice president; Bill
Weir, seaetary and Don Demp-
Lawler and Dempsey are also
members of the chapter's core
group, a quartet known as the
Fortune Hunters, which has
performed for sever ai avic organ-
izations and made its local debut
at a Greenville Sunday in the
Park program last summer
Other quartet members are Char-
les Entsminger and Graham
Officers of the local chapter
Former Presidential guard
member found to be Nazi
(LNS)-A former member oh
the Presidential honor guard has
turned out to be a member of the
American Nazi Party, according
to an article in the Washington
Frederick T. Verduin, a
member of the third United States
Infantry at F. Myer in Arlington,
Va. was dismissed fromlhe honor
guard about eight months ago
when Army offiaals discovered
he was a member of the National
Socialist White Peoples Party,
formerly known as the American
Members of the presidential
honor guard perfam at parades
and White House functions.
Verduin has remained in the
Armed Forces, however And it
was only recently when he was
arrested in Nazi uniform after
assaulting a black off-duty poJioe
officer and the officer s white
wife, that his Nazi membership
Asa result, he was sentenced
to 10 days in jail and a $100 fine
for each of the two assuait counts.
The army has not decided
whether it will take disciplinary
action against Verdiun fa the
assault, but his 20 days in jail will
be counted as unexcused leave
works for art show
THE PIRATES WILL play their last game of the weekend, so get out there, fans, and support them
season at the Oyster Bowl in Norfolk, Va. this I Photo by Pete Podeszwa
520 W. Greenville Blvd 264 By Pass
M�,n-Fri 11:00 am �3pm eh op teak $1.49
all da lues Ribeve SI.79
Fri Sal ?mn 8oz . T-Bone $2.79
The Third Annual Rebel Art
Show has been scheduled fa the
week of Jan. 29 through Feb. 5.
The show will be held in the
Last year's show included
over 120 pieces of art by ECU
students, according to Luke
Whisnant. REBEL edita Art
that appeared in the 1977 REBEL
was selected from the show.
"Because of the limited space
involved, we're asking students
to submit only two pieces to the
show this year said Whisnant.
Bill Bass, head of the
ILLUMINA committee, feels that
this limit is necessary to insure
that a few prolific artists don't
dominate the show, and to keep
the size of the show reasonable.
Whisnant said the limit on
entries simply meant that stu-
dents would have to be mae
selective about what they submit-
ted to the show
Kay Parks. REBEL art editor.
said the show was a good
oppatunity fa students to have
their wak exhibited. Parks stres-
sed that the show is open to any
ECU student-not just art majas.
Wak entered in the show
must be registered at the REBEL
office a the Mendenhall Informa-
tion Desk by Jan. 18 fa insurance
purposes. The show is open to all
media-painting, prints, drawing,
photography, sculpture, cera-
mics, mixed media, and "any
other visual art form
with this coupon, you can get a
Rib-eye dinner with texas toast,
large baked potato
can eat from our SUPER salad bar
and to top it- off, a FREE dessert
of your choice.
14 Karat gold takes
shape for Christmas wrap these up!
a. Butterfly stick pin in 14 karat gold. $30
b. Fly stick pin in 14 karat gold. $22.50
C. Apple pendant genuine ruby in 14 karat gold. $50
d Genuine opal pendant in 14 karat gold $42.50
Open a Zales account or use one of five national credit plans.
The Diamond Store
Monday thru Saturday
W � ' ' ?
Page 8 FCXJNTAINHEAO 10 November 1977
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Each of these advertised
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readily available for sale at
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$1000 cash honanxa
oi �!��� ill rti
ALL NEW SERIES
STARTS SUNDAYlNOV. 13th
Prizes For Old Series Musi Be
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ELIZABETH DAUTFRman WILLIS MAE JONES
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good through Sat. Nov 12
10 November 1977 FOUNTAINHFAD
"Poetry a new column in
the Fountainhead Trends section,
will debut in this issue. The
oolumn will consist of poems from
the files of The Rebel, ECU'S
award-winning literary and art
"Hundreds of ECU students
write poetry, and we simply don't
have space to publish everyone
said Allison Thompson, associate
editor of The Rebel. "At the same
time, we feel an obligation to the
student writer who is struggling
to get published. That's why
we've started the Fountainhead
Thompson explained that
poems submitted to The Rebel
would be used for the oolumn.
"Almost 300 poems have already
been submitted to the magazine
this year, and we have a lot of
poetry sitting around the offioe
that should be shared with the
Poems submitted to The Rebel
are first considered fa publica-
tion in the magazine, and then
they are eligible fa the Foun-
tainhead. Of course, we save the
best poems fa The Rebel:1 said
Thompson. "But there will be
aone excellent poetry appearing
in the newspaper
ALL RAIN FALL
By Karen Brock
dating the grey landscape with
circles ot color
Droplets streak the window
racing, running, stopping to
puddle on the sill
droop under the weight of
is different from spring rain-
the wald is turning brown
After the rain
the sun still
will na acme out
Karen Brock is an English major
from Jacksonville, N.C
THIS SUNDAY AFTERNOON the East Carolina University Symphony Orchestra will perform their
only concert of the semester. The 3:15 p.m. performance will be held at Wright Auditorium and
is open free of charge to all students, faculty, and others interested. Under the direction of Mr. Robert
Hause, the orchestra will perform Mozart's Symphony No. 39 and Tcaikovsky's Fourth
Berman presents 'An Evening of Dance'
By SUE ELLEN MCLEOD
"An Evening of Dance a '
dance wakshop, will be present-
ed November 17, 18, and 19 by
teaching fellow Sara-Jo Berman
in partial fulfillment of degree
requirements. Beginning at 8:15
in Studio Theatre, the dance
wakshop will feature chaeo-
graphy by Sara-Jo Berman and
will include two pieces by faculty
chaeographers, Mark Rose and
Sara-Jo Berman will present
three aiginal pieces of varying
themes. The first dance piece,
entitled Prime Moves center
on an African' maif. Based on the
energiesand faces that surround
our lives, the second piece,
"Evocations, features the prin-
cipal characters of youth, purity,
wisdom, and temptation. "Evoca-
tions will be preformed to
Pictures at an Exhibition by
Moussagsky. "Celebration fa
Dance Berman's final piece will
be perfamed in waltz style to
Strauss Blue Danube.
The faculty pieces will deal
with dramatic ballet, based on the
novel, The Brothers Karmazkov,
and a vignette, in three move-
ments in the style of Isadaa
Duncan. The entire perfamance
will include well over forty
participants, all of whom are
students in East Carolina's
As a teaching fellow with the
Drama Department, Sara-Jo
Berman's duties include teaching
one section of beginning ballet
and one of beginning jazz. While
teaching these two classes, she
also attends classes to oomplete
her degree. Berman is the only
undergraduate teaching assistant
on campus, but her professional
background easily qualifies her
fa the position.
Although a native of New
Yak, Sara-Jo Berman was raised
in Florida where she began
famai dance instruction at the
age of nine. She began dancing
fa charities and club circuits at
the age of eleven with a group
called ' Mervyn's Dancers and
became a member of the "Civic
Dance Company which is xxi-
saed by the New Yak City
Upon completion of high
school requirements, Berman left
fa New Yak. She did na,
however, meet with the hard,
jobless days which many aspiring
dancers encounter in the big city.
Within two weeksof her arrival in
New Yak, she had gained a
membership in the union and was
cast in a show, "The Wonderful
World of Burlesque which
subsequently toured New
The next few years found
Sara-Jo Berman waking with
such dance masters as Flobert
Geoffry and Ballanchinc,
perfaming at the famed Cocanut
Grove in Miami, and waking in
Universais Theatre's Actors
Wakshop in Califania.
Interested in all elements of
theatre, Berman has also per-
famed acting roles and waked in
technical aspects ot theatre. She
held the position of Assistant
Stage Manager in a Equity
Dinner Theatre in Flaida fa two
years, befae caning to Nath
Carama's Lost Colony as stage
manager in 1973.
That same year, Berman came
to East Carolina to perfam in the
first college production of
Leonard Bernstein's "Mass as
the featured acolyte. Returning to
The Lost Colony as Production-
Stage Manager, Berman suffered
a dance accident which docta's
stated would end her dancing
career. During a rehearsal, she
achilies tendon snapped, and she
wasoonfined to a wheel chair. Na
only was Sara-Jo Berman deter-
mined to dance again, but she
even began waking during her
By the following spring, in a
walking cast, she co-directed the
East Carolina Playhouse product-
ion of "An Italian Straw Hat"
with Don Bien. When Fall
arrived, she perfamed, using
only a cane, as a cast member ot
the East Carolina production "A
Scent of Flowers.
When all obstacles seemed
overcome, fate stepped in, as her
achilies tendon snapped once
again. Afta this second defeat, it
would seem only a true dancer
could persevere. Sara-Jo Berman
is a true dancer. After two
operations, and as a result of
determination in the two years
since her accident, not only is she
dancing, but she has almost
reached the same level of
accomplishment she had attained
pria to her accident.
Sara-Jo Berman's talent, pro-
fessional background, and
commitment to her art make her a
well qualified dance instructa,
and a aedit to the Drama and
SARA JO BERMANinstructs members ot the danoe workshop to be presented Nov. 17, 18, 79.
Photo by Kirk Kingsbyy
Page 10 FOUNTAINHEAD 10 November ifl77
Decline of Afro-American Culture Center
By MICHAEL TAYLOR
The Afro-American Cultural
Center has subtly subjugated
itself in programming and via-
bility to a level of clique division
and administrative neglect.
It seems particularly injurious
that the potential of the Center
has been thwarted by the instabil-
ity in political structure of
S.O.U.L.S deliberate renounce-
ment by the Black student (Until a
social is posted.) and an inability
of the administrative forces (SGA,
Student Affairs and the Student
Union) on campus to realize the
relevance of the Black cultural
When the smoke of optimism
had disappeared and diligence,
persistence and coalition were
needed, the AACC was deferred
to negativity and passive "do
nothingism" by blacks and policy
Progressive people unite for
the betterment of the self through
the fulfillment of the Afro-Ameri-
can Cultural Center's original
Initially, the objectives were a
positive, idealized opportunity for
black students to have a cultural-
educational input in a "rigid"
system. Among the proposed
purposes fa the AACC were an
educational and tutorial service
for university students and some
students in Greenville, black
cultural enrichment programs
spearheaded by the Center for the
enlightenment of the University
as well as the local community,
group discussions of the issues
and concerns of the minority
I contend that if these objec-
tives are antiquated new progres-
sive, alternative objectives should
be formulated rather than a
perpetuation of the present inac-
Black cultural events through
the AACC would enhance our
present "liberalized" racial atti-
tudes and integrate a distinct
black perspective in culture (art,
music, drama and intellect) with-
in this university community.
One would wonder what the
oonoerns are, the issues, the
incentives to mobilize in the name
of progressive people and pro-
grams. The discrepancies are
obvious for those who give a
damn about anything beyond
frivolity. Yes, I'm cognizant of the
scarcity of time and money, but
both time and money seem
available fa lesser oonoerns. Or
does it require the "projected
inevitability of HEW guidelines"
befae everyone realizes that a
progressive concept has been
The sectors of influence and
opinion have an aganizatiaial
structure and netwaks of com-
munication to positively inject the
exigency of positive action to
present the Afro-American Cul-
tural Centa a foothold in a rigid
Dun bar presents
By SUSAN CHESTON
COMPOSER Gerald Dunbar
(0, a member of the East
OLD TOWN INN
29 hem Salad Bar
for only $1.50 plus tax
Roast Turkc & Draining On Sutidtn
THE BEST IN TOWN
i "rrtiTjfr firs ��roarr? -
volina music theory faculty,
rehearses with student clarine-
tist Teresa Mangieri and pian-
ist Nelms McKevain, who will
assist in performances, Nov
13, at 8:15 p.m.
This Sunday at 8.15 p.m
oomposer Gerald S. Dunbar will
present his own compositions in
recital. The November 13th per
-famanoe will be held in A.J.
Fletcher Recital Hall and is open
toall interested public, admission
Dunbar joined the East
Carolina School of Music faculty
this year as a teacher of theay,
composition and music apprecia-
tion. The 25 year old oomposer
received a Bachela of Music
degree in TheoryComposition
from Southwestern Louisiana
University. He is presently wak-
ing to oomplete his dissertation in
ader to earn a doctaate at
Dunbar'sprogram will feature
faculty and student perfamers
accompanied by himself on piano.
Teresa Mangieri will open the
perfamanos with "Two Pieces
fa Clarinet and Piano Dr. Paul
Topper of the ECU faculty will
perfam the "Sonata fa Violin
The first half of the program
will conclude with Dunbar's
"Fantasy for Brass Quintet,
Piano, and Tympani featuring
faculty members Andrew
Farnham, tuba, Harold Jones,
tympani, Barry Shank, oonducta,
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and students Bill Frazier and
Scott Carter on trumpet, Robert
Bur fad ai French nan, and
Benny Fergusoi on tronbone. As
in the ether pieces, the oomposer
will perfam the piano soae.
The second half will open with
"The Sights of Autumn a song
cycle fa soprano and piano.
Dunbar wrote both the text and
the music fa this oollection of
autumn images. He combines
traditional meters and lyric
melodies with imaginative text
painting to capture the varied .
moods of the season. The cycle
features Antonia Dalapas of the
ECU faculty as soprano soloist.
The closing work, "Varia-
tions, Aria, and Finale fa Two
Pianos will feature faculty
members Nelms McKelvain and
Dunbar describes himself as a
"classic contempaary" compos-
er, one who uses traditional fams
of expression as opposed to the
present abstract school that ap-
peals mainly to an intellectual
In contrast, Dunbar believes
in music as "an expression of the
inner self following the tradi-
tion of Brahms.
Communication, rather than
an academic exercise, will be the
aim of the compositions to be
perfamed ai Sunday night.
COLLEGE SKI WEEK
January 2-6, 1978
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� Ski 50 Runs. 3000 Drop
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Panamanian nationalism rjy
10 Nwember 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 11
The Panama Canal Treaty and national pride
By RUSSELL PE TERSON
Special to the Trends Section
While Americans are only
recently beginning to discover the
history of the U.S. involvement 'n
Panama, Panamanians are much
oetter acquainted with it. After
all, Panamanians live with the
results of that history every day.
It must be infuriating for them
to know that the 640 square mile
zone through the middle of their
territory came under U.S. control
15 days after a revolution,
indirectly aided by the United
States, created the brand-new
nation of Panama in 1903.
l-urthermore, it was a self-
seeking French citizen who sign-
ed the canal treaty fa Panama.
Negotiations to replace that
shameful treaty began under
Lyndon Johnson. It would not be
surprising if Panamanians now
were a bit impatient about having
their independence as a nation
finally accepted in fact as well as
Fa a while there may have
been little Panamanian nationa-
lism when the artificial nation of
Panama was created, there s
Panamanian nationalism aplenty
today. Their national pride has
been hurt because another
country controls their main
natural resource, their geograph-
ic position at a cassroads of
It s harder to understand why
national pride, a something akin
to it. has generated so much
negative emotion among so many
Americans on the subject of
Newspaper columnist Carl
Howan put the question very
sharply as he focused on some of
the older men now whipoing up
this react ion: "I watch the escala-
tion of the anger and emotional-
ism of the debate over the
Panama Canal and I ask myself:
Why? Why? Why is it the old
appears at MSC
By RENEE DIXQN
Pianist William Moore will
appear this Saturday evening at
8:15 p.m. in A.J. Fletcher Recital
Hall. The program will include
waksby Chopin, Mozart, Debus-
sy, Rachmaninoff, Liszt, and
This recital tour is Mr.
Moore's first series of performan-
ces in the United States since
1967. At present, he is an
Associate Professor of Music at
the University of Regina in the
province of Sasketchewan, Can-
Mr. Moae has received de-
grees from the Eastman School of
Music and the Julliard School in
New Yak where he earned his
reputation as an outstanding
performer. He has studied piano
with Ceale Genhart and the late
Mme Rosina Lhevinne.
Since moving to Canada in
1969, Mr. Moae has beoone a
distinguished solo artist and
teacher. His students are prize-
winning national and internation-
al competitas and many of them
have received degrees from pro-
minent music schools in the
In addition to his accomplish-
ments as an excellent perfamer
and teacher, Mr. Moae is also
gaining respect as a oomposer.
He has studied twentieth century
composition with Luciano Berio.
Recently, CBC Communica-
tions in Taoito asked Mr. Moae
to record a full program of
aiginal compositions to be broad-
cast nationally. He is already a
regular guest lecturer and perfa-
mer fa CBC radio and television.
Mr. Moae is also an accom-
plished vocal accompanist. He
has toured Canada and the United
States with vocalists Irene Salem-
ka of the Munich and Covent
Garden Opera Companies, and
Emile Beloourt of Sadler's Wells
Opera in London, England.
REMEMBER FRI. 3 to 7
SUN. IS LADIES NITE
menthe octogenarians of
Congress, the white-haired
jingoistsof a Veterans of Faeign
Wars convention, the geriatric
gallants of the American Legion-
who throw out macho talk about
going to war to retain U.S. control
over the canal?
Memaies of a debacle in
Southeast Asia have not died
away- mostly because the young
men who fought and suffered
theio are still screaming about
how this society has betrayed
them- yet a bunch of old men
now want to send the same young
men to Latin America to fight to
defend this country's worst
example of colonialism and
But it's na just some older
men who believe that U.S. control
over the canal zone is an essential
ingredient of our national pride.
Io them we will have to say: It
should be a souroe of pride fa a
great nation to recognize an
unfair situation and to oooperate
in ending that situation befae it
causes any more pain to a people
who endured it fa 74 years.
And if that is not enough,
perhaps those opposing the treaty
will be brought to their senses by
the strong statement of our Joint
Chiefs of Staff that the security of
the canal itself would be seriously
threatened by our failure to ratify
Paul Gerni to show 'trick
shot ability' November 14
By LYNN HUGHES
If you re a billiards nut, a
casual partiapant, a even if you
don t know a thing about the
game, Mendenhall Student
Center has a show scheduled fa
November 14 that you won't want
to miss. Paul Germ, 1974 Trick
Shot Champion, 1975 European
champion and 1975, 1976 Wald
Trick and Fancy Shot Champion
will be demonstrating his skill in a
At age 23, Germ has already
made a name fa himself as a
veteran of the game and as a
certified professional instructa.
Germ is also a member of
Billiards Congress of America
and the American Billiard Assoc-
Besides his tournament comp-
etition, Germ perfams regularly
at colleges and shopping malls
throughout the country and is
frequently called upon to make
talk show appearances.
He has also filmed trick shas
fa several televisioi commercials
during his career as a billiards
Germ offers an entertaining
show with audience participation
and Hghthearted wit and huma.
His exhibitiais are a fast-moving
panaama of the pocket billiard
strategy that has gained him
acclaim as one of the world's top
irick sha masters.
Everyone is encouraged to
attend this inaedible show at
8.00, Nov. 14 in Mendenhall's
Multi-Purpose Room. It's some-
thing you have to see to believe.
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snorkel tnk�r i�ck�tt R�nw��r
parfcM. cemMati. warn cton-s-r.
3sftei. '� JCi t. Evans Str&r Opart
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Iron Hase Trading Co.
merchant & Craftsman on
Fine Gold & Silver Jewelry
on the mall First State Bank
Building Hours 10-6
Handcrafted Jewelry by LES
For Gentle People
318 Evans a Mall
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tolhavon, N. C. 27810 2818 E. 10th St
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SALE RUNS FOR ALL OF NOVEMBER
SAVINGS UP TO
20 Off All Khakis, Pants. Skirts, & Vests
Page 12 FOUNTAINHEAD 10 November 1977
Powers fails to amuse with epistolary novel
I didn tgoto mass last Sunday
Don't worry about it. It was a
nice day. I don't know who built
the church but I made the
John R. Powers can write very
amusing letters. His new novel,
The Unoriginal Sinner and the
Ice-Cream God, is filled with the
correspondence between a Irish
Catholic boy trying to grow into
manhood in the Chicago of the
1960s and the owner of a
neighborhood gas station who
provides him with answers the
boy's religion do not.
Some of the letters the boy,
Tim Conroy and his god, Caepan
exchange under the door of the
gas station are touching crea-
tions. In these letters Powers
creates a sensitive record of a
young man's coming to grips with
the real world beyond his child-
hood fantasy of becoming a
Unfortunately, the prose nar-
rative in which Powers' letters are
placed fails miserably by compar-
ison. Whatever sensitivity exhibi-
ted in the correspondence is lost
JOHN H. POWERS laughs, but his latest novel isn't that fumy.
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in the psuedo-existentialist world
of American Graff itti Goes to
Chicago Powers labors with in the
body of the work.
Conroy is a young man trying
to "grow up" in a working class
neighborhood in Chicago. The
adult world faces he and his
friends like a mysterious disease
to be dealt with, sort of like The
i Plague. And the incomprehen-
sible war in Viet Nam casts a
shadow of irrevocability over all
Conroy trys to escape ever
making a decision about life.
Until he enters college, Conroy
plans to be a professional base-
ball player. When his religion
starts failing to satisfactorily
answer the problems of his life,
Conroy finds Caepan, the owner
of a newly opened gas station, to
replace Catholicism with more
personal answers to his letters
addressed to God.
Conroy avoids the draft by
going to college. But unlike
Leonard Cohen who went to an
ivy covered fraternity house at the
University of Illinois on a debate
scholarship, he goes to a conver-
ted hotel which serves as a
commuter college fa the city.
Leonard's life had been all
planned out by his parents before
he was born. He would be a
doctor. The first doctor, the first
professional man in the Cohen
family. Leonard eventually be-
comes a doctor, but only after
rejecting his parents reasons as
well as those of his fiance. While
Leonard's father saw becoming a
doctor as becoming a respected
member of the community, Bar-
bara, his fiance, thought of
doctors as the most important
members of society because any
time Ann Landers cannot answer
a question die always advises to
consult an M.D.
Only when Caepan dies of a
heart attack does Conroy ever
look within himself for the answer
to a problem (Whether or not to
commit himself to an involvement
with a woman he couldn't decide
if he loved or not.). By this time
he has only four more years left to
live (You discover he has cancer
in the last chapter.) and everyone
is just happy the book is finally
Powers attempts to end al-
most every paragraph in the first
thirty pages with a punch line. In
the rest of the book, though, he
is satisfied with settling with just
the majority. As a general rule, it
sounds like sanitized George
Carlin. A commitment by Powers
to either adequately treat the
existentialist question of assert-
ing personal values as valid in life
or just writing a really funny book
would have helped, tremendous-
-DAVID W. TREVINO
Second Deadly Sin: 'tired'
Lawrence Sanders combines
the elements of genius, material-
ism, corruption, and innocence in
a tired mystery. Despite believ-
able characters and a workable
plot, the novel fails to realize its
potential possibilities. Sanders'
day to day actions seem ordinary
and repetitive, lacking the spon-
taneity of dialogue and event
necessary to make the mystery
exciting as well as realistic.
While Sanders' murder sus-
pects are interesting and lively,
his policemen seem like machines
programmed to do their duty.
Sergeant Boone is supposed to
have a drinking problem; halfway
through the novel, however, it
disappears, along with all other
indications of Boone's personal
Ex-police chief Edward X.
Delaney seems motivated by
crime. He responds to the occa-
sion whenever it warrants police
action. He methodically looks up
his house every night, and he
goes on a rampage when his own
home is ransacked. Yet, as
fiercely as he protects his person-
al rights and possessions, he
shows no regard for the rights
and possessions of other people.
He conforms to standards only
when necessary, and that is
Delaney has little sympathy
for Boone s drinking and even
less fa the suspects on his list.
He methodically recads all the
facts in his notebook and reviews
them at the end of each day.
When Delaney finally isolates his
murderer, he moves in fa the
kill, no holds barred. Delaney's
Wednesday Nite is Wednesday Nite
AT PANTANA BOB'S
Open 4:00 Daily
open at 1:00 sat. & sun.
for ncaa & nfl football
East Carolina Playhouse presents
Ihe East Carolina Dance Theatre in
AN EVENING OF DANCE, NOV. 17-19
at 8:15 p. m. at Studio theatre.
Students free, Public M.50
Tickets available at
AAcGinnis Auditorium ticket office.
family and co-wakers are totally
unaware of his predatory
instincts. Outwardly he appears
the smooth, calm and efficient
ex-police chief, but in reality
Delaney plays by his own set of
Aside from this delicious
characterization of Delaney, aptly
hidden until the end, the murder
progresses on a routine schedule.
A neat inheritance scam and an
upper class madam's previous
murder trial are the only interest-
ing touches to an otherwise
adinary murder mystery. The
plot is soundly constructed, but
obviously so, resulting in a mere
contrivance of events. TheSecond
Deadly Sin is far from except-
-SUE ELLEN MCLEOD
Fast, professional, and proven
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Please rush my catalog
Enclosed is $l
10 November 1977 FOgNTAINHEAD Page 13
by JOHN EVANS
ECU vs. W&M
Oh, was last week one of those weeks!
First we were left short of information for last week's newsletter, so
we came out with a woefully weak product last week.
Then our weekly column in the student newpaper gets overlooked.
And at last, to open this week, I received an anonymous note in my
mailbox concerning men's volleyball. In regards to that note I will
apologize to Tau Kappa Epsilon and admit that the Tekes, not Pi
Kappa Phi are the defending fraternity volleyball champions. I can
assume that it was a belligerent Teke that brought it to my attention
and I hope that making the correction here helps ease the pain of my
VOLLE YBA LL ST A NDINGS
That brings us to this week's volleyball roundup. With the playoffs
approaching next week, races in the men's divisions are hot and heavy.
The playoffs will start on Thursday. With the top two teams and ties
from each division qualifying for the playoffs.
In men's play last week's top ten, the Spacial Specials dropped to
second as the Scott Kids took over first place in the top ten. Pardon me
Tekes, but Pi Kappa Phi remains third and leads the fraternity
division, with the fifth-ranked Dappa Sigmas and sixth-ranked Tekes
Scott Dorm seems to have a bevy of excellent volleyball teams. Four
of the eleven teams in the ratings hail from Scott.
Besides the top-ranked Scott Kids, the Scott Pick ups are tied with
the Aycock Giants for fourth. The Scott PhilinthebJanks are ninth and
the Scott Impossibles are tenth.
Teams in the seventh spot are the Hatchets, an independent, and
the Spikes, another independent team.
In women's play, the Greene Machine and Hypertension are
head-to-head at the top. The Greene Machine is number one and
Hypertension is number two. The ROTC Spikes are third.
Dorm teams and Sergrity teams make up the remaining seven
teams in the top ten. Kappa Delta, Alpha Xi Delta and Chi Omega
represent the Greek ladies, wnile the Garrett Yardapes, the Fleming
Foxes, the Jarvis Jailbirds, and the Fleming Floozies represent the
The top two scorers in intramural Handball came face-to-face last
week when Dennis Belamy's Time-Ins met Jones Fives and Phil Greer.
Although Greer outscored Belamy, 13-10, in the individual faceoff,
Belamy's Time-Ins won 20-17. The game's results gave Greer the
Team Handball scoring lead with 36 points and Belamy is second with
29 points. Jim Chastain of the Embaimers is third with 26 points.
In the closest and most exciting games of the week, the Belk X's
and O's were upset by the Time Ins, 20-19, without the services of the
high scorer Wade Hinkel, Kappa Sigma beat Kappa Alpha, 20-16.
Sigma Nu beat Pi Kappa Phi, 13-11, Phi Kappa Tau beat Tau Kappa
Epsilon, 16-15 and Kappa Alpha beat Sigma Nu, 12-11.
SPORTS TROPH Y ST A NDINGS
It should be no surprise to intramural fansthat two teams from Scott
Dam are leading in both the volleyball and team handball top ten.
The teams from Scott have had a very good year in the short season
that has taken place so far. They have combined fa 226 points to lead
the Damitay division, ahead of Aycock with 199.6 points and Belk
with 199.3 points. Jones stands fourth with 178.6 points.
In the men's fraternity standings Lambda Chi Alpha leads with 226
points. Kappa Alpha is dose behind with 22.5 points and the Tekes
stand third with 217.
In the independent division, the Sadaharu Oh's have a three-point
lead over the Albanians, 160-157. The dub division leader is the Rugby
Club with 198 points.
SOCCER PLA Y CONTINUES
In soccer adion last week the Kappa Sigmas upset Kappa Alpha,
1-0, to drop the KAs from the unbeaten ranks and remain unbeaten
themselves. In another exdting game, Pi Kappa Phi dropped Delta
Sigma Phi, 1-0, in overtime.
In the men s division, the leaders remained in front with a triad of
shutouts. The Kamikazes beat Phi Epsilon Kappa, 3-0, Scott's
Leatherballs beat the Jones Booters, 2-0; and Belk's Bay Booters
dropped the Rugby Mules, 1-0.
See CO-REC p. 16)
This weekends game with the
Indians of William and Mary just
oould turn out to be the biggest
game in recent East Carolina
history. The Pirates have drawn
quite a bit of interest from some
bowlsthis week and a chance of a
bid of some kind seems very
possible. Some of the bowls
interested indude, The Indepen-
dence Bowl, Hall of Fame Bowl
and Peach Bowl. The Indepen-
dence Bowl is expeded to have a
scout at the game this weekend
and the Peach Bowl might also.
All of this sounds very good
but there is a problem to be taken
care of befae the Pirates can
even dream of a bowl bid,
William and Mary.
Fa the Pirate football team to
overlook the Indians this year
would be oertain disaster. The
Bucs almost did that last year and
the Indians did everything but
take their scalps in fadby rights
all the Indians feel that they won
that game last year in Williams-
burg and the stats except fa the
final scae prove them right. The
Indians had 333 yards total
offense as compared to just 278
fa the Pirates. They also had 22
first downs to 14 fa the ECU
offense. A pass intaosption by
Ernest Madison stopped what
would have been the winning
This year the Indians are very
anxious to make amends fa
that heartbreaking loss and would
love nothing better than to spoil
the Pirates bowl chances. The
reason this is such a big game
from William and Marys stand-
point is na just because of last
year howeva. This yea has been
a big letdown to the Indian fans
who with nineteen startas back
from a 7-4 year, in 76 expeded an
almost perfed season. What they
have received is quite different
It started all when the Indians
took on Division II foe Nafolk
State. Nafolk State was a heavy
underdog and many expeded
them to be blown out of Cary
Field in Williamsburg. What
happened was William and Mary
struggled to a 27-12 win which
was less than impressive. The
next week the Indians lost to VMI
23-13. That game plus a tough
schedule has haunted the Indians
all year even though they have
been able to win four games
interspaced within five defeats.
Though William and,Mary has
na played to their capabilities
this year the talent is there and
this is what waries coach Pat Dye
"Last year I feel like William
and Mary outplayed us and the
statistics prove me right said
Dye. "It was our lowest total
offensive game fa the year and
the most yardage we gave up to
an opposing team all year also. At
this point I am waried fa two
reasons. First of all we have na
pradiced good at all this week
and I have always felt that it is
what you do on the pradioe field
East Carolina vs William & Mary
Oyster Bowl Pre-game fad sheet
DATE: Saturday,November 12, 1977
TIME: 1 30 p.m.
SITE: Faeman Field Nafolk, Va.
ESTIMATED ATTENDANCE: 25,000
OFFENSES: East Carolina-wishbone
William & Mary-I
DEFENSES: East Cardina-5-2
William & Mary-Fifty
1 ECU CAPTAINS. All senias
East CarolinaWilliam & Mary
SE Terry Gallaher(Sr 174)LERdfeCarawan(Sr225)
LT Mitchell Smith (Jr 236)LT Dan Burnick(So265)
LG Nelson Smith (Jr 23Q)MG Dave O'Neill (Sr 220)
CRickieHdliday(Sr193)RT Pete Griffin (Jr 240)
RG Wayne Bolt (Sr 254)RE Melvin Martin (Jr 215)
RT Joe Godette (So 224)LLBEdAmos(Sr205)
TE Barry Johnson (Sr 225)RLB Steve Shull (So 205i
RLB Steve Shull (So 205)LCB Ken Smith (Sr 180)
QB Jimmy Southerland (Sr 170)SS Scott Hays (Sr 200)
FB Thecdae Sutton (So 200)FSJoeAgee(Sr195)
RBWilliw Hawkins (Sr 188)RCB Keith Pdts(So 190)
I RB Eddie Hicks (Jr 201)
SE John Maris(So 195)SEJoeMandefield(Jr180)
LT Wayne Pcde (Jr 240)LT Bill Scott (So235)
NG Oliver Felton(Jr 240)LG Allen Goode(Sr 245)
RT Noah Clark (So 225)C HankZ.mmerman (Sr 235)
I WE Zack Valentine (Jr 218)RG Steve Kuhn(Sr 230)
j SLB Harold Rando)ph(sr: 195)RT Dudley Johnson (Jr 265)
WLB Tommy Summer (Jr 205)TE Rob Muscaius(Jr 245L
LCB Charlie Carter (So 173)QB Tom Rozantz (Jr 190)
SSGerald Hall (Jr 184)FBCraig Cook (Sr 200)
FS Steve Hale (Sr 177)TBJimKruis(SM85)
i RCB Willie Hdley (So 176)SB Gray Oliver (Sr 190)
I Placekicker: Junia CreechPlacekicka: Steve Libassi
Punter: Rodney AllenPunter: Joe Agee
that determines how you play on
Saturday. The second thing that
waries me is that with almost
everybody back from last year
that William and Mary will give
us a big challenge that we must
meet on the pradioe field and at
the game Saturday. William and
Mary is a physical team and has
great size and talent. Tom
Rozantz, (quarterback), is pro-
bably one of the best anywhere in
the country and is a big play man.
I know that because he threw two
touchdown passes against us last
year. They have one of the
biggest secondaries I have ever
seen with Scott Hays their strong
safety weighing around 200
See PIRATES p. 16
WILLIAM AND MARY head coach Jim Root looks
towards Saturday's game against the Pirates.
EffiBBHnUPS. � Sip!? �
Page 14 FOUNTAINHEAD 10 November 1977
ECU grapplers enter new era
By SAM ROGERS
A wrestling dynasty at East
Carolina finally ended after ten
years last season when John
Wei born resigned to assume
duties as assistant athletic direc-
A new era will unfold this
weekend in Norfolk, Va. when
new head coach Bill Hill and his
yourg Pirate grapplers open their
season in the Monarch Classic
which will run Friday and Satur-
Hill, ECU'S only wrestling
Ail-American, inherits six start-
ers from last year's squad which
finished with an impressive 8-4
dual record and a second place
finish in the Southern Conference
Nevertheless, it will be a very
young team, yet one Hill feels
"will surprise a lot of people
"I'm really looking forward to
this season said Hill, a four-
time Southern Conference cham-
pion in the 177 weight class. "It's
going to be a tremendous chal-
lenge trying to succeed Coach
Wei born, but we've looked good
in practice and have avoided any
serious injuries so far. We've got
a tough schedule, but one that's
gang to bring a lot of our fans out
to see us
The Pirates will compete in
the Carolina Invitational later this
month and the WilkesOpen along
with twelve dual matches, six
which will be played in Minges
The strength of the Pirate's
lineup this year will again be in
the middle and upper weight
classes where Frank Schaede the
Southern Conference champion at
150 ret urns along with Jay Dever.
Steve Goode, and D.T. Joyner.
Schaede finished the season
with an impressive 19-9 record
and was named to the Amateur
Wrestling News third team all-
Dever, who wrestles in the 177
weight class, posted a fine 15-9
recad while sophomae Steve
Goode had a 11-10 overall slate.
D.T. Joyner will join the team
as soon as the football season is
over. Last season, Joyner was9-7
and placed second in the South-
ern Conference heavyweight divi-
sion for the second straight
season in a row.
Although Hill admits the
Pirates will be weak in most of
the lower weight classes, Paul
Osman at 134 rates as one of the
top perfamers in the nation. The
senia from McLean, Virginia is a
two-time Southern Conference
Champion and NCAA participant
and finished the 1976-77 season
with a 24-4-1 record. Osman has a
three year record of 67-22-2 and is
a bonafide candidate fa All-
American hcnas this season.
"Osman'sgoing to be our
leader this year says Hill.
" He's very strong and is capable
of beating everybody he will face
this year. We won't have any-
thing to wary about in his
Hill landed some very talented
prep prospects and is oounting on
several freshmen to start this
Bob Passino, a Virginia State
champion at 112 last year and a
four time District champ will
probably be the number one
prospect in the 118 weight class
and will get plenty of competition
from Charlie Fine, a Nafdk, Va.
product who finished his prep
career at Naview High School.
Other freshmen prospects in
the lower weight classes include
Scott Easton, a sectional and
district champion at 142 from
Grove City, Pa. and James
Matney from Stone, Kentucky in
the 126 weight class who was a
three time MVP at Belfry High
School and won 112 matches
during his prep career.
Other promising perfamers
in the upper weight classes are
Vic Nathrup at 167, a two time
sectional champion from Waver-
ly, N.Y Soloman Revils at
177-190 a two-time Virginia State
champion at 177, and junior
transfer Bobby Williams at 177-
190 who finished second in the
Pennsylvania State Champion-
ships during his senia year with
a brilliant 63-6 reoad.
Bolt on looks for improvement
By DAVID MERRIAM
Speed, quickness, and depth,
those are the key wads to this
years' Lady Pirates basketball
"We will be greatly improved
and I fully expect to be in the
battle fa top honas in the
state Coach Bolton said. "We
have all of our starters from last
year returning and an excellent
Classic by Gant.
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Attention to correct fashion and quality
is always part of
The Gant Attitude.
on the Man Downtown brwenvilie
group of recruits
Debbie Freeman, the state's
leading scaer and rebounder last
year, with twenty points and 12.7
rebounds per game, should again
be in consideration fa Ail-Ameri-
can honors. Freeman almost
single-handedly carried the team
through a dismal 6-1 � season.
"This season, with added depth
to the team, Debbie will not have
quite the burden she is use to
carrying commented Bolton.
The return of junia Rosie
Thompson should add quite a bit
to the team. After having a 19.8
scaing average her freshman
year, Bolton looked faward to the
development of her talent. A
serious leg injury, however, ruin-
ed her sophomae season. "This
is a fresh season fa Rosie
oommented Bolton, "and I antici-
pate great things from her
Junior Gale Kerbaugh is
expected to contribute greatly
toward the overall team improve-
ment. Asascohomae, Kerbaugh
was named to the all-state team
and as all-A.I.A.W. Tournament
team in Nath Carolina. Her
outside shooting, defensive abil-
ity and quick moves have resulted
in a very complete guard.
Others who started over 50
percent of the season last year
include, guard April Ross and
Kathy Suggs. Each is expected to
be greatly improved, and with a
big year of experience behind
them, more consistent, erraless
play is expected.
Two incoming freshmen
should lend immediate help and
put pressure on the veterans fa a
starting berth. Guard Lydia
Roundtree of Elm City, N.C
ranks as one of the finest in the
state. She was named high school
all-American by Joe Namath's
National Prep Repat, aie of 32 to
be honaed, and the oily Nath
Carolina player to be named.
The center position should
receive a helping hand with the
addition of freshman Marcia
Girven. This six footer adds the
dimension fa straig rebounding
and a powerful inside defense.
Two other freshmen, Lynne
Emerson and Kim Versprille
round out the freshmen recruits.
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"Lynne has come along real
well inside, and I'm na oounting
her out fa a starting position
said Bolton, "at this point, any
number of people could start
On the other hand Kim
Versprille will have to be counted
out fa a starting berth. She has
been sidelined with a case of
mononudeosis, and retained from
practice. "I don't expect her back
100 until after Christmas
"We doit want to rush her,
because I want her back healthy.
She has a lot of spirit and can
contribute a great deal to the
team concluded Bolton.
Walk-ons can also turn up to
be surprising, one in particular is
Shannon Staples, a 6'2" Chapel
Hill native who has surprised
"She is a very serious player,
I am pleased with her improve-
ment said Bolton. "I'm sure
she will contribute to the team
"We had a terrible season last
year, and with the speed, quick-
ness, and depth of this year, I am
very optimistic said Bolton, "I
look faward to getting back on
the winning track
The opening game is Novem-
ber 30, against a much improved
Campbell College team, here at
On a final note Coach Bolton
said, "AITI can say is I can't wait
fa this season to start, the team
is starting to jell together, and
we're going to be tough
LET US HELP YOU PLAN
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OUR SUCCESSFUL STUDENTS REPRESENT
13 �f USA
10 November 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 15
Souther land starts fast game for Pirates
By STEVE BYERS
Assistant Sports Writer
To see Jimmy Southerland on
the street one would not envision
1,106 total offense wrapped in
that (5'9") frame.
By STEVE BYERS
Assistant Sports Editor
Tonight's Purple-Gold game
has several purposes fa men's
head basketball ooach Larry Gill-
man. "Not only is this game for
experienoe, but we would also
like toexpose the areas outside of
the campus to East Carolina
basketball said Gillman.
To follow up after tonight's
game at D.H. Conley, Gillman
has scheduled another game at
Washington High School next
Tuesday Nov. 15. "People who
might not normally drive to
Greenville will get a chance to see
our team; and when they do I
think they will want to 9ee more
In other basketball news,
Coach Gillman will start a weekly
television program this Saturday,
November 12th on channel 9 with
Jim Woods. Though future air-
times are tentative this week's
program will be at 4 00 p.m. With
this program Gillman hopes to
reach out even further to Eastern
N.C. to demonstrate basketball
techniques and show highlightsof
ECU games. A radio show on
WOOW 1300 in Greenville will
also begin Sunday Nov. 20, at
7 O0. This show will be hosted by
With the season nearing,
coach Gillman encourages frater-
nities and student organizations
to start planning to sponsor
buses to away games, and added,
"If I can help in any way just stop
by; we want to get this show on
And so the Pirates take
another step towards the season
opener at Indiana, November
Southerland, going into Satur-
day's game at William & Mary,
has been a 57 percent passer and
has matured equally as a runner.
"I just kept working towards my
senior year said the Wilming-
ton native. He added, "I worked
this summer and went from 4.9 to
4.7 in the forty
Southerland pairs with Lean-
der Green to form one of the most
potent quarterback situations
ever here at ECU. "I like being
able to rest up, you always need
to go all out "when you're in
Coach Dye's system,at mixing
up the passing and running game
suits Jimmy fine and admits he
has been mildly surprised at his
passing suocess this year. "Coach
Kincaid has helped a lot with my
technique the past couple of
Jimmy, a walk-on his fresh-
man year, won a scholarship his
sophomore year and played in
every game. "I was disappoin-
ted at not playing so much last
year, but I am very pleased with
everything this year
"Everyone has really worked
this year; the offensive line has
done a tremendous job and we'd
really like to go to a bowl
Before that goal can be
considered the Pirates must play
William and Mary. "They have a
big secondary but we have good
receivers he , said.
"It's great to know Terry
Gallaher is out there. He's
dependable for everything
Jimmy looks at Saturday's
game kind of sadly but added, "I
am really happy the way this year
has turned out
Southerland will visit his
mother in Germany after gradua-
tion and hopes to travel after-
wards. It is evident that Pirate
fans are glad he traveled to
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Page 16 FOUNTAINHEAD 10 November 1977
Pirates fight to land bowl bid
Continued from p. 13
pounds. AM I can say is that they
want us some kind of bad and
they will be ready for us on
Saturday. I just hope we are ready
From the other side of the
picture is coach Jim Root and the
Indians. Coach Root is from
M iami Ohio known as the cradle
of coaches" with the likes of
Continued from p. 13
Through last Friday, the S.S.S. and the Gutter Dusters led i�c.
respective leads in Co-rec Bowling. The Dusters remained without a
loss at 8-0, while S.S.S. held a 15-1 mark.
In the "A" league, S.S.Ss 15-1 record, two games ahead of the
Splits 11-1 mark. Roses Team stands second behind the Gutter
Dusters in the B" league with a 10-2 record.
The leading bowler so far is Julius "J.R Merritt of the Gutter
Dusters with a 180 average. Mike "Moose" Sidelinger and Doug
Boyette of S.S.S. bowl to 170 averages, as has Lee Huggms of the
Kappa Sigma Mafia. Kappa Sigs Mike Nicholson averages 173.
Cam Dudley of the Big Four rolled a 220 last week, but had a bad
day earlier to keep a J50 average. Denny Viercheller of the Teke
Molesters bowled a 193 last week.
Members of the first-place teams are Doug Boyette, Sidelinger,
Pam Warren and Donna Wilkie on the S.S.S. team and Kathy Gattis,
Sandy Lamm, Merritt and Gail Roberts bowl fa the Gutter Dusters.
Darius Mans and Sheila Bowe are scheduled to play fa the
championship in two-on-two basketball. They will play one of three
teams, Time Se.tz and Linda Christian, Al McCrimmon and Gwen
Scott, a Debby Newby and Geage Kreidel.
We couldn't help but notice this past week that two famer
intramural basketball standouts, Fton Stumpo and Gary Kerr, have
made the ECU varsity team as walkons. Stumpo 'ed the Kappa Sigmas
in soaing last week and was fourth overall while Kerr has reached the
finals of the men's one-oi-oie play three times. Congratulations to
each of these athletes.
EQUIPMENT ROOM HOURS
Intramural Equipment Manager Pat Cox wanted me to run the
hours that the equipment rooms are open in Minges and Memorial, so
we'll do so now.
In Minges, the equipment room hours run from 7:45 a.m. to 11:15
p.m. on Friday, 10a.m. to9;15 p.m. on Saturday and 1 p.m. to9:15 on
Sundays. Memaials' equipment room opens at 7:45 during the week,
closing at 10 p.m. to 9 p.m. and Sundays hours are 2 a.m. to 9 a.m.
Full-time students may check our equipment. I.D. and activity
cards must be presented. The equipment rooms close fa special events
that use Minges Coliseum facilities
FOR SALE: Stereo-Marantz 4230.
Phillips 212, Jensen 5's $1200
value. Will sell fa $600 a less.
Call 758-0519 after 6 p.m.
FOR SALE: Les Paul Deluxe,
natural finish, whard shell case
$450. Also violin whard shell
case $100. Both in excellent cond.
Prices negotiable. Call 752-2819
after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Old 45 oollection
appraised at approx. $300.00.
Will sell fa $150.00. Also fa sale
8 track tapes, 1 album cabinet
$15.00, 1 ladies hair dryer,
$15.00. Call 946-8980 after 330
FOR SALE 75 Green Saab 99LE
standard transmission, 27,000
miles. AMFM stereo cassette
deck, AC. Must sell to meet
expenses. Best offer 7586513
befae 2:30 p.m.
BEN HOGAN Irons "Producers"
practically new. $220.00. Cull
FOR SALE: CH EAP Cola TV 21"
Magnavox. Less than 1 yr. old.
$300, will negotiate. Call Jim at
752-7395 a Bob at 756-3951.
FOR SALE 73 Honda SL 350 K2.
Excellent dual-purpose bike.
Good cond. Complete manual
included. Call David 758-4395.
FOR SALE: Weightlifting equip.
3 bars. Metal weights, bencpress
apparatus. All for $65. Call
FOR SALE: Conn trombone.
Good cond. $75. Call 758-0445.
FOR SALE: One Allied Stereo
Reciever 2600, one Layfayette
Amp One BSR 6500 turntable in
good oond. $55.00 Call Greg
FOR SALE: '72 Datsun 2402.
Excellent cond. Runs real good.
New paint. $3700. Call 758-0468.
Wooay Hayes either having
coached there a graduated fran
there. Rcot took over after Lou
Hdtz (NC State-NY. Jets Arkan-
sas) left fa Raleigh to guide the
Wolfpaek. Coach Root had a
tough act to follow but has done it
quite well. So well in fact that the
Pirates must take the game last
year as a warning of what he has
done and what William and Mary
is able to do this year.
Jim Root of course knows he
will be up against a tough team
also and has quite a few good
things to say about the Pirates.
"I was wondering how East
Carolina could be any better this
year than they have been in the
past and after watching the films
on them, gosh, they are Root
said. "They have a great football
team, and one that can play with
any team in the country. All your
good teams have great athletes in
the skilled positions; and in
evaluating ECU'S personnel, I
would have to say they have them
all over the field. We haven't
beaten East Carolina sinoe I've
been here and I know the players
and staff are anxious to get into
the win column against them. If
we are to win we are going to
have to put more points on the
board against them than we have
been lately. Their offense is as
explosive as any we've faced this
season, and from our standpoint,
we have to score mae than a
couple of times because I doubt
we can shut them down. Defen-
sively they have the horses too.
Harold Randolph is an amazing
player who covers every inch of
the field and the other ten folks
with him are equally impressive.
We must have our best game of
the season offensively and defen-
sively. I mean itthey are that
So it looks like a super game in
the Oyster Bowl this weekend
with two teams that have some-
thing to win fa. Fa the Indians it
isa possible winning season and a
victay over the Pirates fa the
first time sinoe 1971. Fa the
Pirates it's a chance at a dream
that they have wanted to come
true fa twelve long yearsa
bowl bid and bowl game.
WILL!AM AND MARY will provide a stiff challenge as Pirates vie tor a possible bowl bid this weekend
MUST SELL: Man's 10-speed
bike, and Wilson golf clubs and
bag. Call Marty at 7560680.
FOR SALE: Pioneer 737 receiver,
13 mon. old. 35 watts per
channel. Two BOSE 501 speak-
ers. Call Art 752-5543 $400.00
FOR SALE: 1 BIC 940 belt-drive
turntable, 1 pr. BIC famula 4
speakers, 1 Pilot 360 4 channel
stereo receiver and amp. rates at
60 watts at stereo and 30 watts at
quad. Will sell as individual a as
system. Must sell, call 7566094.
FOR SALE: Gibson elec. guitar
with case, hollow body, 2 pick-up,
Model 335, excellent cond
$550 call 752-2956 after 6O0.
FOR SALE: '76 Datsun 280-Z.
Excellent cond. and low mileage.
Call 7561573 after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE; Nikka 200 mm f4.0
telephoto lens $150.00. Nikka 28
mm f3.5 wide angle $100.00.
FOR SALE: Full size refrig. It is
old, but it waks. $30. 758-7675.
ANTIQUE COLLECTON: fa sale.
Blown glass pitcher and 19th
century bottles. Dresser ward-
robe T by 3 2 mansaws. Cast
iron coal stove and other novel-
ties. Am moving, must sell. No
reasonable offers refused. Call
758-5149 after 5 p.m.
ROOMMATES NEEDED: 1 a 2
fa Apt. at River Bluff. 1 3 rent
and utilities - By Dec. 1. Call
Yvonne a Carolyn at 758-5758.
WANTED :1 bedroom apt. by Jan
1. Needs to be furnished. Call
758-8452 and ask fa Michelle D.
FEMALE ROOMMATE: Needed,
must furnish own bedroom, rent
$50 monthly, plus utilities. Col-
lege Hill Apts. Call Linda at
FREE KITTENS: Long haired and
shat haired. 7 wks. old. Cute,
friendly, litter trained, likeable
kittens. Call Judy 758-6085.
CUSTOM DESIGNED: and made
clothes by Pro. Appointments
only. Free consultation. Special
prices between now and Dec. 5.
BABYSITTER NEEDED: fa oc-
casional evenings on weekends.
FOUND: Three packs of
"unusual" negatives near SU. If
yours, call 752-7572.
ALTERATIONS: Fall things too
big, too long? Call Kathy 752-
8444 a 752-8642.
LOST: "D" initial ring. Please
call 752-9312. Reward.
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