Fountainhead, November 15, 1977






Serving the campus com-
munity for over 50 years.
With a circulation of 8,500,
this issue is 16 pages.
Fountainhead
Vol. 53 NO. 22
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina.
15 November 197
ON THE INSIDE
Art exhibitp. 5
Comic booksp. 8
C0U9N, COJ9NEP. 9
Wrestlingp. 15
Legislature approves
budgets for WECU, NCSL
THE SGA LEG!SLA TUBE amended and then approved the WECU
and NCSL budgets at last night's session.
By BILL HARRINGTON
Assistant News Editor
The SGA passed an amended
WECU budget of $10,875 during
last night's legislative session.
This money is to be used to
keep the current WECU in
operation in the hopes that
proposed North Carolina State
Legislature windfall legislation
will pass and enable the funding
of an FM station here, perhaps by
sometime next year.
Reed Warren, SGA vioe presi-
dent, spoke in favor of the bill
saying that "what we're tyring to
do is keep them on their feet
WECU General Manager
Robert Maxon reminded the
legislators that the original
WECU budget of $21,500 had
been cut to $11,300 by elimina-
ting currently funded items such
as the Associated Press wire
machine, the engineering supply
budget, and air shift salaries (the
pay announcers receive fa their
actual on-the-air time).
An amendment to the bill
calling for the elimination of the
$135 a month engineer's salary
and the additional appropriation
of $500 for equipment repairs was
approved, making WECU's final
appropriation $10,875.
Commenting on the bill after
the vote, Maxon said, "I'm glad it
passed, but I'm not glad we had
to cut the salaries. However, we
felt it was necessary fa the bill to
pass
In the only other appropriation
of last night's meeting, the NCSL
(North Carolina Stuctent Legisla-
ture) was appropriated $1,883, fa
their budget.
This figure was reached after
an amendment was passed cut-
ting the hotel and travel portions
of the NCSL budget from a total of
$. ,486 to $900.
Joe Tanahey, Chairperson of
the NCSL at ECU, said afterward
that the budget cut would be
made up through fund raising
activates.
"I can't see us leaving people
at home because we don't have
the money Tanahey said.
In other business the ECU
Comic Book Clubs constitution
was approved, and the Gamma
Beta Phi by laws passed.
Child abuse includes physical, mental, sexual abuse
ByJEANNIE WILLIAMS
Staff Writer
A representative of the
Greenville Department of Social
Services told a group at Real
House last Wednesday that moat
child abuse is not willful a
malicious.
"Most parents who commit
child abuse were abused children
themselves said Mary Lehman.
"They're raising their children
accading to the way they them-
selves were raised
Lehman explained that most
child abuse and child neglect
cases in Pitt County resulted from
lack of education on the part of
the parent a parents, cultural
and social deprivation, severe
personality disturbance, unhap-
piness, and lack of parenting
skills.
"How do you learn to be a
parent except through your own
experience?" she said. The
Department of Social Services is
trying to get parenting courses
started in the county.
Lehman saic it was very
difficult to tell when a child has
been abused.
"Meet referrals come from
schools, but this leaves out the
preschool child she said.
She added that people often
don't complain because of fear of
reprisal from the child's family.
"All infamatioi is kept con-
fidential and the person making
the complaint will be notified as
to whether the reports were
substantiated or not, usually
within 48 hours she said.
Several types of abuse were
mentioned by Lehman.
"Physical abuse a. repeated
skin a other injuries, is just one
of many fams of abuse she
said.
Abuse among preschoolers
usually involves what is called
"failure to thrive
"This is a fam of malnutri-
tion Lehman said. "It also
involves improper feeding and
neglect, and no maternal or
paternal bonding to stimulate the
baby
Verbal abuse was also men-
tioned.
Verba! abuse is wads aimed
at destroying a child's self-image.
Parents will often tell a child he's
no good a he's a dummy and the
child will often fulfill that prop-
hecy.
"A child can be abused
without ever being hit a called
names said Lehman. "All
fams of child abuse are auto-
matically emotional
Lehman explained that in
emotional abuse, a child receives
neither negative a positive atten-
tion and is never hit but never
held dose. The child thinks he is
unloved and unlovable.
Sexual abuse was also men-
tioned.
Winter to be wetter, less
severe than winter of '77
ByMARCADLER
Staff Writer
The upcoming winter season
is expected to be a moderate one
with stable temperatures, acca-
ding to a local meteorologist.
The temperatures are not
expected to drop as severely as
last winter, accading to Charles
Gertz, staff meteorologist of
WNCT-TV.
Gertz, whe has been a staff
meteaologist fa 31 years, fae-
casted that this will be a wetter
winter season as a result of the
change in wind patterns in the
upper atmosphere.
"The first touch of artic air is
now appearing said Gertz.
"The winter season will start
between now and Thanksgiving
Mid-January through mid-
February is expected to be the
coldest month this winter
Gertz indicated that the cold-
est periods this winter will be
shater in comparison with the
severe winter last year.
The Greenville area will most
likely be subjected to some cold
spells, however.
The winta season may also
have three to five snowfalls with
at least one heavy snowfall,
accading to Gertz.
When there is a snowfall, the
Greenville area win most likely
receive coastal winds.
There is a greater chance the
weather will have freezing rain
rather than snow as a result of
warm atmosphere above cold
atmosphae said Gertz. "How-
ever, there will be no deep frost
on the ground
Giving an ovaall statement of
last winter, the weather was the
wast in 50 years
"Last winta was very severe
although it was not a long
winta
"When there is a change in
the upper atmosphae, the result
is usually a longer winta
'Sexual abuse is treated very
similiarly to rape
Lehman also said that many
people are unaware that it is
against the law in North Carolina
to leave a child under eight years
old alone in an enclosure. She
said this was due to inadequate
supervision and the fear of fire.
When the department does
receive a complaint, she said, a
social waka gees immediately to
see and talk to the child.
"We always hear the child's
version she said.
Lehman added that when
social wakas go to the parents,
they're honest with them as to
the nature of the report
"We talk to the parents and
watch fa non-verbal gesturesand
look at the house and environ-
ment the child lives in
Lehman said the child some-
times goes back home after the
investigation.
"We find out by talking to the
child and parents if this is a
chronic thing. If not, the child
returns home she said.
The department also provides
counseling.
"If the child is sevaely hurt
a in immediate danga, he is
immediately removed
Lehman said many children
who are removed are placed in
foster hones. She said that in Pitt
County there are about 60 foster
homes and 160 children in them.
"Thae are also about 25
children with relatives a in
children's group homes in the
oounty
She also mentioned that the
courts can terminate parental
rights if the child is abandoned a
if the parents are physically a
mentally unable to care fa the
child.
A hospital a mental facility
can also retain a child and receive
tempaary physical custodv.
THE 1977-78 WINTE
than last winter.
reason is predicted to be wet, but less severe





PHBHBMBBHH
Flashes
Page 2 FOUNTAINHEAD 15 November 1977
Crafts
CFA
Bahai
Bong show
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
room 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.
Phi Sigma
Phi Sigma Pi will hold its
monthly dinner Wed. at 6 p.m
Nov. 16 at Angelo'son N. Greene
St. across the river.
ELA
Those dancers who participat-
ed in the second Annual Dance-
athon held Oct.14 and 15 are
reminded to turn in the money
pledged to them to Eastern Lung
Association as soon as possible. A
big "Thank you" is in order fa
all those who gave their time and
effort to help raise money to stamp
out respiratory diseases. The
money collected shoud be sent to
Eastern Lung Association of
Greenville, N.C. a given to Gay
Harling in Gotten Hall.
Alpha Phi
Alpha Phi Alpha will be
holding a meeting in the base-
ment of Ayoock Thurs Nov. 17 at
730 fa all young men interested
in becoming a members of Alpha
Phi Alpha.
Fashion
Come see the all-girl cast in
the Clement Annual Fall Fashion
Show. Resident models will be
modeling their own fashions in
the lobby tonight at 730. Light
refreshments will be available.
Table Tennis
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.
Bridge Club
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.
Phi Beta
There will be a shat Phi Beta
Lambda meeting Wed Nov. 16.
All tickets must be turned in at
this meeting for tho Linner.
Please be present a send your
tickets and money by someone.
ee golf
Frisbee golf is an exciting,
challenging new game that is fast
gaining popularity over the entire
country. We are very fatunate
here in the southeast to have one
of the most beautiful frisbee golf
courses ever developed, oomplete
with the newest invention in
frisbee golf, the disc pole hole.
This 18-hde oourse is located in
the heart of southern sunshine,
on 1-10 between Pensacola,
Florida and Mobile, Alabama at
the Styx River Koa.
Not only will you have the
opportunity to play this fine
course and do a bit of camping at
this award winning Koa, but you
will also have a chance to win
some money anda prizes. This
Christmas classic carries a purse
of $1,000 fa men, wanen, junias
and senias.
Take a break and do some-
thing different this Christmas.
Enter the Styx River Koa, Frisbee
South Christmas Classic. To send
in your entry fee ($10 pro, $5 am)
a to get mae info write a call
Frisbee South, 617 Cleermont
Dr S.E Huntsville, Alabama
35801, (205) 534-2733. To be held
Dec. 17 and 18.
Bake sale
Caramel Apple Gums, Clement
Dam is staging a caramel apple
magic-show - with your help.
Watch them disappear. Assated
baked goodies will also be on
hand. The sale will be from 10
a.m. to 7 p.m. Thurs Nov. 17 at
theddC.U.
Bible study
Come join us fa fun, fellow-
ship, and Bible study. Hear talks
on the basis of the Christian life
plus the reliability of the Saipt-
ures. Meetings are from 7-9 p.m.
Thursdays in Brewster D-202.
Handball
Are you getting tired of the
same old spats year to year? If so
the ECU Intramural Department
has got something fa you! Have
you ever wondered what it would
be like to combine several sports
into one? Well, the Intramural
Department has done it, the name
of the game is European Team
Handball. It oombines the games
of Soooer, Volleyball, Ice Hockey,
Handball, and Basketball into one
sport. The Intramural Depart-
ment invites you out to watch this
entertaining and educational
game. Check by the Intramural
Office in 204 Memaial Gym, fa
more information and game
schedules.
Party
An exhibition of waks by
Mendenhall Student Center
Crafts Center members is oi
display in the lower cases of
Mendenhall. The majority of
these items were made by new
members who have begun in
aafts fa the first time this
semester. The show will be on
display until Sun Nov. 20.
Inter-varsity
Will the person who submits
flashes fa Inter-varsity please
stop by FOUNTAINHEAD and
see the News Edita anytime after
2 p.m. Wednesday.
Flu Vaccine
The Student Health Service is
giving flu vaccine to full-time
students during the months of
October and November. It is
strongly reoommended 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. and the charge will
be $1.50.
Rebel
The Rebel deadline fa litera-
ture is Dec. 16. All poetry, fiction,
essays and plays MUST be
reoeived by the deadline to be
considered fa publication in the
magazine.
All artwak fa the magazine
must appear in the Third Annual
Rebel Art Show in the Menden-
hall Gallery Jan. 29-Feb. 5.
Artwak can be entered in the
show by registering each piece at
the Rebel office or at the
Mendenhall Information Desk.
All artwak MUST be registered
by 4 p.m. Jan. 8 a it will na be
included in the show. Fa further
details, oontact the Rebel offioe at
757-6502.
Ski Club
There will be a mandatay
meeting of the ECU Ski pub Nov.
17 at 4 p.m. in the bottom of
Memaial Gym. Everyoie who
has not paid dues, please bring it
to the meeting.
Law
The Law School Admission
Test will be offered at ECU Sat
Dec. 3, 1977. Application blanks
are to be oompleted 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.
The Child Family Association
will meet Tues Nov 15 in the
Vanlanding room at 530 p.m. All
graduate and undergraduate
Child Development and Family
Relations majas and minas are
urged to attend.
Drop by room 238 Mendenhall
Thursday evening to hear mae
about a spiritual solution to the
world's economic problems.
Sponsaed by the ECU Bahai
Association. All are weloome.
Alpha
Chess
Cone party with the KA little
sisters, Thurs Nov. 17, at
Blimpies, 730-1100.
All students interested in
playing chess should attend the
Chess Club meetings each Tues-
day at 730 p.m. in the Menden-
hall Student Center Coffeehouse
located on the- ground floor.
Competition is at all levels.
Alpha Epsilon Delta, the
Pre-Medical and Pre-Dental
Society of ECU will hold a
meeting Tues Nov. 15 at 7:30
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.
Programs
Students who are majaing in
programs at the Schools of Allied
Health and Social Professions,
Medicine Nursing, and related
areas are invited to apply fa
part-time employment as peer
oounselastutas in the sciences,
mathematics, and other oourses.
Call 757-6122 a visit the Center
fa Student Oppatunities, 208
Ragsdale Hall for application
during Monday through Friday
between 8 and 5. Deadline is
November 23, 1977.
Movie
"The Hiding Plaoe" will be
shown at 630 p.m. and 9 p.m. at
the Baptist Student Union, 511 E.
10th St. Dec. 5. Tickets are $1 in
advance and $1.25 at the doa.
Call 752-4646 to get advance
tickets.
GammaBeta
The Gamma Beta Phi Society
will meet Thurs Oct. 18th. The
meeting will be held in Menden-
hall Student Center and will begin
promptly at 7 p.m. All members
should plan to attend.
Squaredance
The Baptist Student Union is
having a square dance Sat Nov.
19 at 8 p.m. The caller will be
Nelson Jarvis. No previous exper-
ience is needed in the dance.
Admission is free, and everyone
is weloome.
Food Drive Gowns
The Alpha Phi Alpha Annual
Canned Food Drive will start this
week 11-7-77 through 11-22-77.
Help us to make this a Happy
Thanksgiving fa some underpriv-
ileged families. Give a can!
Check this paper fa a listing
of drop sights. Donations of
non-perishable goods only
Pi Sigma
Pi Sigma Alpha, the, honaary
Political Science Society, will hold
a dinner meeting Thurs Nov. 17,
beginning at 6 p.m. at Parkers
B-B-Q Restaurant located on
South Memaial 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 questionanswer session
with an open discussion period
will follow Mr. Gaskin's present-
ation. All members are strongly
advised to attend. Guests are
weloome! Dinner will be served
family style at a oost of $3.75 per
person.
It is reoommended 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 ader to
avoid paying escalated fees, it is
necessary to pay all dues to the
Nov. 17 meeting.
Fa further infamatiai, call
Lynne Yow at 758-1346 a Jim
Teal at 756-0916.
ATTENTION: First Semester
Graduates
Undergraduate Caps and Gowns
Delivery date for caps and
gowns-November 29, 30, 1977-
December 1, 1977
Place of delivery-Students Sup-
ply Stae.
Graduate Caps and Gowns
Delivery date for caps and
gowns-November 29, 30, 1977-
December 1, 1977.
Place of delivery-Students Sup-
ply Stae.
These Keepsake gowns are
yours to keep providing the $10
graduation fee has been paid. Fa
those receiving the Masters De-
gree the $10 fee pays fa your cap
and gown, but there is an extra
fee of $7.95 fa your hood. Any
questions pertaining to caps and
gowns should be referred to the
Students Supply Stae, Wright
Building.
Comic Book
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.
Correction
The contents of the article in
the Nov. 7 issue of
FOUNTAINHEAD pertaining to
gubernatorial succession were
compiled by Pi Sigma Alpha
honaary political science society.
Much of the infamatiai was
issued by the N.C. League of
Women Voters.
FOUNTAINHEAD regrets the
omission .





15 November 1977 FOUNTAINHEAP Page 3
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1
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Editorials
Page 4 FOUNTAINHEAD 15 November 1977
r
Punished for pregnancy
Five-nundred women steelworkers filed a federal
suit against Bethlehem Steel's Burns Harbor,
Indiana plant Oct. 10 because that company forces its
pregnant women workers to leave work as early as
their second month of pregnancy. All Blue Cross
benefits are also taken from them. The suit includes
Indiana Employment Security Division as well
because it refuses to pay unemployment compensa-
tion to these women.
The workers who filed the suit are asking for back
pay compensation and punitive damages of $20
million.
Finally women are taking affirmative action
against such discriminatory policies as these. And
hopefully the women will win their suit.
According to Diane Gumulauski, chairperson of
the United Steelworkers of America (USW) local's
Insurance and Worker's Compensation Committee,
the company dismisses women as soon as they
discover they're pregnant.
This is often as early as the second month,
although doctor's say the average woman can easily
work up to at least the seventh month.
Consequently, many of these women have
terminated their pregnancies because they simply
cannot afford to forfeit the pay.
This practice of dismissing women so early in
their terms is not only absurd, but is is blatant
discrimination. A pertinent question in this matter is
why the company chooses to dismiss women so early
even though doctors say they can work as long as
seven months. Could it be the old asinine idea that
pregnant women should not be seen in public? Or
how about the chauvinistic belief that women,
especially pregnant women, are too fragile to work?
Fragile? Giving birth is one of the most physically
difficult accomplishments in all of life!
One argument in favor of no compensation or
work for pregnant women that insipid employers give
is that pregnancy is a matter of choice. They say
women choose to be dismissed from work when they
choose to be pregnant.
In the first place, not all pregnancies happen by
choice. "Accidents" do occur. And who pays fa
these accidents? Not the father, even though
conception could not be without him. The woman has
to bear the results for nine long months.
Furthermore, pregnancy is no more a "choice"
fa a couple who wants to have children than a
hemarhoid operation is fa someone who has
hemarhoids. Hemarhoid operations are not essen-
tial , but most people choose to have them to get rid of
a pain which they could live with. Likewise, children
are not essential. Fa that matter, couples could
adopt. But most couples choose to give birth to their
own children instead.
Men are obviously the lucky ones here. They
don't have to wary about compensatioi a dismissal
fa pregnancy even if they want kids. They can't give
birth! They can only cause babies inside women.
Women have to suffer enough as is is having to bear
the children fa their families. Maternity policies
such as Bethlehem Steel's are nothing more than
punishment fa wanting children or fa accidentally
getting pregnant. It's not 1984 yet!
When women are being pushed out the doa in
their second a third month of pregnancy, they are
being denied at least four months pay. Fa most
couples who have the wife waking like this in the
first place, they obviously canna affad to live four
months without her additional inoome. So the Indiana
Employment Security Division is, in effect, facing
these wanen to terminate their pregnancies by
refusing to give them unemployment compensatioi.
These ridiculous policies are what should be
terminated. Hopefu'ly these USW women will set a
precedent fa all wanen wakers to follow throughout
this "liberty and justice fa air country.
ElHlErlErl S7BEL1
"V l�w "7)�
50RW WRS. dDN�S, BUT YDU&3 WfIS
PReOIWT MID PHVSICALLV CAM'T WORK .
Forum
Guilt, innocence for juries to decide
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
I agree, and I would hope
most law enforcement offioers
would agree with the bulk of your
MELLOW
RADIO:
the answer
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
Thank you for showing your
support for decent radio by
printing my plea for MELLOW
RADIO. I honestly beleive more
than fifty percent of the actual
"listening" radio audience in
Eastern N.C. wants an alternative
to top 40 and disco music and the
MELLOW RADIO format will be
appreciated by not only these
listeners, but the majority of top
40 listeners also when they learn
how much better alternative
music can be.
Two years ago
FOUNTAINHEAD was instru-
mental in the campaign to save
the ill-fated WRQR. This time
let's hope the plan is successful.
Good radio is sorely needed in
Greenville and we can have it, but
a lot of help is needed. Hopefully
the majority of students will have
read my letter by now and will do
something.
Thank you very much,
Danny Miller
MELLOW RADIO
P.O. Box 1103
Greenville, N.C. 27834
editorial of 8 November 1977.
When police officers have the
last word, or when overt brutality
occurs, then we live in a police
state.
Your last couple ot sentences,
however, bother me. You say,
"Denson and Orlando must be
tried and convicted in this
respect In saying this you have
done what you say police officers
should not do. That is, arrest, try,
convict, and execute.
If Denson and Orlando are
charged with anything, under our
system of law they are innocent
until proven guilty. You have
already judged them guilty,
therefore, why proceed with the
trial?
Yes, they should be investi-
gated for civil rights violations,
and if necessary charged with
those offenses. But guilt or
innocence should be determined
by a jury, not police offioers or
newspaper editors.
Sincerely,
James M. Campbell
Fbuntainhead
Ser�ing the East Carolina community tor over lifty years.
Km J. Oevms
Productiai ManagerBob Glover
Advertising ManagerMer sjm
NewsEditorCindy Broome
Trends EditorDavjd w Treyno
SP�rtsEditorChris Hdloman
FOUNTAINHEAD is the student newspaper of East Carolina
University sponsored by the Student Government Association of
!2� IS?"H " Wedn�y "ing the summer,
and twice weekly during the school year.
Mailing address: Old South Building, Greenville, N.C. 27834
Editorial offices 757-6366, 757-6367, 757-6309
Subscriptions: $10.00 annually.





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��I
"Down Home Art" on display in art gallery
15 Novombar 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 5
Art exhibit features regional paintings, arts, crafts
By CAROL CHASE
Staff Writer
The current exhibit in the
Jenkins Fine Arts Center features
regional paintings, arts and crafts
and is on display until Nov. 26.
"Down Home Art the title
of this exhibit, is currently on
display in the Wellington B. Gray
Art Gallery.
Rock Kershaw, the organizer
of this exhibit, is also collector of
"Down Home Art
Kershaw said he combined
pieces from many private collect-
ions across North Carolina to
create this show.
"Down Home Art" ranges
from naive, primitive and unskill-
ed art to super-skilled art,
accoring to Kershaw, an ECU
alumnus.
The exhibit includes objects
such as a handbag made from
woven cigarette packs, a stuffed
cow's head and baskets made
from bottle caps.
Other unusual pieces to be
seen are churches made with
matchsticks, whirligigs that were
onoe used as weathervanes, carv-
ed peach pit monkeys playing
cards and hobo Tramp art.
There are also collages, paint-
ings, and stone and wood carv-
ECU students attend fail
meet of College Republicans
ings. These art objects date from
1874 to $970.
Some of the artists are retired
people, prison inmates, and
Indians, but many of the artists
remain anonymous.
Aaron Karp, the director of
the art gallery, said this exhibit is
not on tour and this is the only
time it may be seen.
Karp said he thought this type
of art represents those universal
kinds of images that people
respond to.
The gallery is open from 9
a.m. to 4 p.m. weekdays and 2
p.m. to 5 p.m. Saturdays.
The next exhibit will oonsist of
a collection of prints by Jane
Abrams from New Mexico, and
drawings by Samia Halaby, a
teacher at Yale.
This exhibit will begin Dec. 4.
Saads Shoe Shop
113 Grande Ave. at
College View
Cleaner
By RICHY SMITH
Staff Writer
Five ECU students attended
the fall convention of the Federa-
tion of College Republicans in
Raleigh recently for the purpose
of adopting a new constitution for
the organization.
The two-day event at
Meredith College drew over 100
students from 10 oolleges and
universities across the state.
Attending the event as dele-
gates from ECU were Bill
Bennett, Tim Mertz, Alonzo
Newby, Richard Smith, and Paul
Dwyer.
Bennett, a senior History
major and spokesman for the
group, is vioe-president of the
College Republicans at ECU and
headed the local delegation.
Bennett serves the Federation
as financial chairperson.
According to Bennett, the
convention's maip purpose was to
approve a new constitution.
"We wanted a constitution
that ran a little smoother than last
year's he said.
Along with the new constitu-
tion, the Federation adopted five
resolutions pertaining to national
and state issues.
"Our main purposeasa group
is to promote positive action and
involvement as opposed to apathy
or mere criticism said Bennett.
Jack Lee, chairperson of the
state Republican party, and Mrs.
Betty Johnson, Republican
National Committee chairperson
for North Carolina, were guest
speakers.
"The weekend was not totally
full of work said Bennett.
"Our convention began on the
last day of ie state fair
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Pag 6 FOUNTAINHEAO 15 Novswnbtr 1977
Jenkins: Greenville should have convention center
Greenville as a growing city,
should have a convention center
to serve its spreading interests,
says Dr Leo Jenkins, chancellor
of ECU.
Jenkins, the man who has
fostered growth and development
of ECU and its related programs
for the past two decades, is
placing high priority on what is
called an "idea we have all
discussed for several years - the
pressing need for a convention
center in Greenville.
"With the rapid progress we
have made as a center for
business, professional services,
medical delivery, cultural activit-
ies and education, we are fast
approaching the day when the
absence of a convention center
will be far out of character for the
reputation held by Greenville
he said.
Jenkins proposed a convent-
ion center in a banquet address
before the Greenville area
Chamber of Commerce Friday
night. The more than 100
members of the Chamber of
Commerce chose to have their
1977 annual meeting in historic
Williamsburg, Va.
"I agree with the people who
are saying that Greenville and
ECU represent the center of
progress in Eastern North
Carolina Jenkins said.
Roy Rogers
is Now Open
For Breakfast
630 am 10:30 am MonSat.
'Prosperity on our campus is
beneficial to Greenville and our
service touches almost every
segment of our society in this
region. Likewise, progress in the
business community strengthens
the university.
Jenkins spoke of a "close
bond of partnership" between
ECU and the community.
Now, he said, "we need to
pursue this objective- a convent-
ion center - in the same manner
we have tackled other mutual
goals - by pulling together with
our resources and our political
strength he said.
He said Greenville should
strive fa a center adequate to
accomodate meetings involving
as many as 2,000 people.
"We do not necessarily need
to include self-containing sleep-
ing accomodatiois a restaurant
facilities. Our friends in the
business community could easily
plan fa these needs he said.
He proposed "seeking every
avenue of funding suppat avail-
able including state and federal
sources as well as gifts from
maja foundations and capaa-
tiais.
"My friends, there is no
doubt in my mind that a conven-
tion center can become a reality
fa Greenville
BUCCANEER budget
approved for 1977-78
RIGGAIS
SHOESHOP
REPAIR ALL
LEATHER COOOS
Downtown Greenville
111
m&.
By KAY WILLIAMS
Staff Writer
A $46,987 budget was recently
approved for the 1977-78
Buccaneer yearbook by the SGA.
This is $20,439 less than the
total budget for the 1976-77
yearbook, which was $67,426.
The budget cut results from a
better contract, fewer Buc
staffers who get better pay, and
fewer printed yearbooks, accad-
ing to Susan Rogerson, Buccan-
eer edita.
Hunter Publishing Co. of
Winston Salem, N.C will
publish the 500-page book.
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East Carolina Playhouse presents
the 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
McGinnis Auditorium ticket office.
Actual printing costs fa the
5,000 yearbooks will be $40,002.
Included in this amount will
be money fa 64 full cola pages
and 40 spot single cda pages. All
other pages will be black and
white.
The total salary cost fa the 16
paid staff positions is $6,345.
Roger son said.
The SGA appropriated $640
fa supplies, postage, telephone,
travel, equipment, and other
miscellaneous expenses.
Students will have to pay $2
to pick up their yearbooks.
Rogerson said she is "confid-
ent we can produce the best
yearbook ever
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15 November 1977 FOUNTAINHLAD Page 7
'Coors' boycott gaining nationwide momentum
"Do you smoke marijuana?"
"Are you or have you ever
been a member of the Communist
Party?"
"Haveyour ever committed a
felony for which you were not
detected?"
These are a sample of ques-
tions asked potential employees
at Adolph Coors brewery in
Golden, Colorado.
Several years ago Coors em-
ployers asked if the job applicant
was homosexual.
It's difficult to lie if one
believes the answers are none of
Coors' business because they are
asked while the applicants are
strapped to a lie detector.
The use of polygraphs (lie
detector machines) is only one
issue of the five month old strike
at Coors. Strikers of Brewery
Workers Local 366 (AFL-OO)
point to the polygraph and other
issues when explaining their
strike is not fa better salaries or
longer vacations but for human
dignity and the right to have a
union which they believe Coors is
trying to break.
When the union voted to
strike, Coors bypassed the union
administration and through a
phone and letter campaign pro-
mised workers they would not be
penalized if they returned to work
(returning workers did lose sen-
iority) and that they would be
fired if they did not return to work
by a set date which is illegal.
Snce the strike began in April
momentum has steadily increas-
ed. Coors' biggest outlet, Califor-
nia, saw a sales drop of 25 percent
m June and July.
Budweiser took over Coors
first place status as the beer-
drinkers drink most (documented
by the independent Brewers
Association).
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ECU art students
receive awards
ECU NEWS BUREAU
Two students in the ECU
School or Art received cash
awards of $25 each in a recent
invitational exhibition of student
work from leading art schools in
the southeast.
The exhibition, held in con-
junction with the southeastern
conference of the Surface Design
Association at the University of
Georgia, Athens, Gawas sup-
ported by Riegel Textile Corp. of
Greenville, S.C.
ECU's winners were Charlotte
Purrington for her entry "Nastur-
tiums" and Kim Irwin for her
"Zoo Parade Irwin also receiv-
ed a merit award fa a handmade
vest she exhibited.
Represented in the competi-
tion were students from Auburn,
Delta State, Georgia State, Geor-
gia and Tennessee Universities
and the Louisville School of Art.
Sara Edmiston, chairperson of
the ECU School of Art's Depart-
ment of Design, appeared on the
conference program as represen-
tative of the national Surface
Design Association.
She is national treasurer and
membership chairperson.
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oaf Sismw; ' ma
Payi
8 FOUNTAINHEAD 15 November 1977
Campus comic book dub seeks official recognition
ByJUUA STRICKLAND
Staff Writer
The campus Comic Book CJub
plans to meet Tues Nov. 15
while an SGA committee current-
ly deliberates official recognition
of the dub.
According to Carol Strickland,
an organizer of the dub, the SGA
was presented a copy of the dub s
constitution and a list of dub
officers last Monday night at the
SGA legislature meeting. The
committee's decision will be
given at the next session.
The dub is now faming an
Amateur Press Association with
interested persons in North
Carolina, South Carolina, and
Virginia. The members will be
adive in a "fandom" by writing.
Watch
a fish!
With a
SEIKO
DIVING
WATCH
Floyd G. Robinson
Downtown
On The Mall
"If it don't Tick Tock to us"
No. DE095-155.00.
17j, 150 meters (500 feet)
water tested, rotating timing
bezel, screw-type locking
crown stainless steel, black
dial, luminous hands and
dots, instant daydate
setting calendar.
and illustrating their own
"fanzines
"Fanzines" are magazines
which include comics, artides or
discussion pertaining to comics.
The phenomenon of
"fandom" originated in 1932,
aocording to Strickland, and dealt
mostly with science-fiction.
Now, however, "fandom" has
grown to encompass all types of
comics, including super-hero
comics, underground comics, and
even horror comics, said
Strickland.
Many comic book conventions
are held around the area. Often
dubs in Charlotte, Greensboro,
and Roanoke, Va. host these
events.
Club members hope to host a
convention in Greenvilh, in co-
operation with the Roxy Music,
Arts and Crafts Center.
A comic book is a great escape
from everyday pressures, accord-
ing to Strickland. Comics also
refled human nature and even
give insight into today's culture.
Ms. Strickland said that there
are basically two types of oofled-
ors.
One enjoys the monetary
rewards of keeping old or rare
oomics, she said. The other type
of collector started reading
comics as a child and has just
never stopped.
Interested persons who fit
either category and would like to
get involved can reach Strickland
by calling 752-0156, or Charles
Lawrence, president of the dub at
752-6389.
Radioactive matter
dumped in Colorado
(LNS)-ln the largest such spin
ever recorded, a trador-trailer
carrying 50 steel drums of
uranium oxide overturned in
south eastern Colorado, dumping
at least 15,000 pounds of the
radioadive material.
The substance, known as
"yellowcake is a fine powder
used- in the processing of nudear
fuel.
The Environmental Protedion
Agency's radiation experts in
Cdorado, Paul Smith, said that if
the spill had oocured in a major
urban area, it would have posed a
Pantana Bob
say's
Thank You!
major health hazard. Tiny
amounts of yellowcake dust cause
lesions of the kidneys and liver
when inhaled.
They estimated the yellow-
cake dust had contaminated an
area greater than 5,000 square
feet.
Before they got there, over 25
police were examined for contam-
ination after working at the site.
While they showed no signs of
contamination, anti-nudear
adivists say it oould take up to
one year for any signs of
poisoning to appear.
Shipped in ordinary contain-
ers, over two million tons of the
toxic substance have passed
along the same route, which
indudes downtown Denver, this
year.
According to Smith, 'If you
spill it on a busy thoroughfare,
the cars would suck it up through
their ventilation ducts. The
potential for massive exposure is
there

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ft
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Make pur YEARBOOK PORTRAIT
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Buccaneer Office, 2nd floor of Publications Center.
MM
Pictures will
be taken
Nov. 7th
- 18th. "





Cousin
Cousine
�'Cousin Cousine" represents
a rare offering fa commercial
movie theaters in Greenville. This
rare screening of a foreign film
dealing with a subject other than
karate was thought important to
discuss in two reviews, one
favorable and one unamused.
'Effervescent'
Steve Bachner
Trends Staff
Like champagne, COUSIN
COUSINE is sparkling and effer-
vescent. It will leave you feeling
dizzy, intoxicated-warmly aglow.
The French contender for this
year's foreign-film Oscar, it lost
out to Jean-Jacques Annaud's
previously unrenowned "Black
and White in Color Lina
Wertmueller's brilliant "Seven
Beauties" was also edged out and
whether a not the best film won
is really unimportant. "Cousin
Cousine" is a winner in its own
right and certainly warrants lar-
ger audiences than it has been
receiving at Greenville's Pitt
Theatre during its current, and
sure to be short, engagement.
It is the story of one oouple
who emerge triumphant from a
maelstrom of confusion generated
when heretofore unrelated fami-
Marie-Christine Barrault
and Victor Lanoux
lies are brought together by the
wedding of their two elder
members. The groom dies, escap-
ing the ensuing complexities, of a
heart attack while viewing a
granddaughter's slides of his
wedding reception: The hilar-
iously explicit slides depict a
drunken uncle urinating in his
own hat; a just-met couple getting
hastily clothed after a clandestine
rendezvous in the sack; another
"caught looking down his neigh-
bor's cleavage et. al.
With similarly unrestrained
glee, the camera captures onlook-
ers at the funerai at their
uncaring, disrespectful worst.
One woman yawns while another
is caught examining the quality of
the tombstones. One gentleman
looks lustfully beyond the black
veil of a female mourner.
Brewing in the midst of what
by now must seem like a curious
black comedy, is a fabulous
romance. Ludvig (Victor Lanoux)
is unhappily married on his
second time around. He is a
dance instructor at the moment-
he changes jobs every three years
without fail. His daughter, from
first marriage, the girl with the
slides, mirrors his despair. When
he meets Martha (Marie-Chris-
tine Barrault) at the wedding
reception, their waltz together is
full of promise. Their respective
spouses, Pauscal (Guy Marchand)
and Karine (Marie-France Pisier
of "The Other Side of Mid-
night"), have a go of it in the
bushes before arriving dish-
eveled-looking and late. A
turnabout is in order.
The two get more than
revenge, they get each other.
15 November 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 9
After falling hopelessly in love
they begin, fa the first time, to
enjoy life to the fullest extent
possible. The relationship is light
and breezy-the understanding is
there, all that's demanded is the
time spent together. And toge-
ther, they achieve something
larger than life; something gla-
iously indescribable that is be-
yond mere love. Like Romeo and
Juliet, Ludvig and Martha have
something that nobody else could
ever understand.
Their gambol is expertly ren-
dered and extremely believeble,
thanks less to oompetent direction
by Jean-Charles Tacchella than to
exuberantly sensual perfaman-
ces by Barrault and Lanoux.
Barrault reminds one of Diane
Keaton with her soft eyes, warm
glow, and bubbly spirit. She is
sensual but not beautiful-kooky
(in one scene. Ludvig undresses
her to discover that she has
pencilled purple tatoosaaoss her
breasts; the two spend the next
hour dabbling on each other's
bodkw only to find that their
artistry is not so easily removed),
she is a loveabie nut.
Unlike the vulnerable Keaton,
she has a tough, waldly attitude.
"I've never aied she says in
one scene, "I've never been able
to
In a film tha is loaded with
subtle symbolism there are also
some extremely obvious uses of
such. The couple's baptism,
beautifully photographed in a
swimming pool, is blatant thanks
again to some equally beautiful
acting. In tight doserup, they
radiate a healthy new innocence
that stays with them, putting
Trends
them above their estranged
spouses ana everyone else,
throughout the film. They are
reban.
In its shot duration (Slightly
over 90 minutes) "Cousin Cou-
sine" (translated it's "Cousin
Cousin the masculine and the
feminine) manages to inspire a
rooting interest in us. We delight
as Ludvig and Martha mock
society's many sacred cows. They
kiss passionately befae Pauscal
and Karine who, far more guilty
than they, cannot oope with it.
They shed society's conventions
and they do it flauntingly.
Pauscal, the womanizer, and
Karine. who is ego-aware (she
primps in the mirror before
attempting suicide) and spoiled, a
field day fa Freudians, both get
their just deserts.
The film's final scenes are
classic. While our protagonists
sneak-off to a privacy far from
Christmas dinner, the role-
reversal begins. Presents are
opened; the adults play the kid's
games and the kids play the
adult's games. A magician friend
of Martha's mother prepares us
fa the movie's last powerful
image by sawing her in half.
Ludvig and Martha say their
goodbyes and, to the astonish-
ment of all, abruptly leave. The
adults stare in open-mouthed
amazement as the happy oouple
ride off, no explanation neces-
sary. Below them stand the
children. They are wearing the
grotesque masks given to them
fa presents.
The two groups stand in limbo
boSioon the departing oouple and
the mother who, in the back-
ground, has yet to be freed from
the illusion of the magician's
trick. She struggles to escape the
box that surrounds her.
Caught between fantasy and
reality, it has already been
decided for us which they will
choose.
Tacchella proves erratic in absurdist film
David W. Trevino
Trends Editor
In Cousin Cousine director
Jean-Charles Tacchella attempts
to bring the Theatre of the
Absurd to the silver screen.
Unfatunately, the accomplish-
ments of his oountrymen lonesco
and Beckett on stage elude
Tachella on film.
Against a background of con-
ventional family gatherings Tach-
ella presents a tightly woven stay
of two dissatisfied spouses who
find love outside the confines of
their dissappoin'ing marriages.
Mere unity of technique is not
enough to support trie, extrava-
gantly comic scenes the direda
uses to depict a world of futility
and meaningless diches.
The absuidity of sodai con-
vention is attacked in a series of
eating scenes which also provide
a gauge for measuring the
intensity of the relationship be-
tween Ludvig (Vida Lanoux) and
Martha (Marie-Christine Bar-
rault). In the initial wedding
sequence Ludvig and Martha dine
apart and the boorish behavia of
the guests is reoaded on film by
Ludvig's daughter.
As the nature of their relation-
ship evolves, Ludvig and Martha
dine casually together, sampling
pastries in a cafe or eating
aanges in Ludvig's danoe aca-
demy studio. They shockingly
dine together at the wedding
reception of a cousin and share
two meals in a rooming house
bed. Finally, they rejed the social
convention all together at a
Christmas gathering, leaving the
table altogether to retire to a
oonvienent boudoir.
Danoe is used to contrast the
attitudes of Martha and Ludvig
against their unfaithful partners,
Pauscal (Guy Marchard) and
Karine (Marie-France Pisier),
who are feeling the sting of
helpless jealousy fa the first
time, and not fa the conventional
infidelity. Initially, Ludvig and
Martha are only Platonic levers,
sharing the pleasure of each
other's spirit alone.
While the danoe is seen only
as a convention of interadion to
be passed on by society to its
young by most of the charaders,
it is a mating rite fa the lovers,
Ludvig and Martha, from the time
they first meet.
This contrast is strikingly
exhibited in a scene in which
Ludvig and Martha begin to
danoe alone among the awkward-
ly moving children learning their
roles in sodety. Gradually the
shameless lovers passionately
embrace amongst the confused
children and in front of their
shocked spouses and relatives.
The struggle between the
genuine emotion shared by Lud-
vig and Martha and the absurd
conventions of their sodety is the
maja conoern of the film. In the
last wildly oomic scene of a family
gathering at Christmas, the char-
aders don masks and assume
whatever role their disguise dida-
tes. The hypocritical Pasqual,
who tried to use a feighned
distress at the behavia of his wife
to try and seduce her sister,
staggers and contorts his face
with a sham knife in his back.
Children become brutal police
and bloodthirsty vampires.
Martha's mother is cut in halt
by her magidan-lover fa the
amusement of the family when
Ludvig and Martha enter in
conservative evening clothes.
Saying only that they are now
leaving, the two lovers ride away
from the sodety that would tear
their hearts as dearly in half as
the divided mother.
The reality imposed by con-
vent ion is easily eroded while the
truths of the heart are harder to
disguise. The bonds of their
marriage are effortlessly washed
away as dead and useless in a
swim of lightly veiled passion
fdlowing the funeral of Ludvig's
unde. The ties their hearts invoke
are harder to conceal, like the
playful drawings Martha and
Ludvig cover themselves with
during a dandestine tryst.
Although Tacchella is meticu-
lous in binding up all the loose
ends of his film, Cousin Cousine
suffers from a pace which leaves
the viewer tired and restless. As
Ludvig and Martha discuss their
marital failures in the first
wedding, Tacchella has a porter
bring in two squirrels in a cage.
Clumsy efforts as this bog down
the smooth flow of the film.
The absurd goings-on at the
family gatherings get out of hand
in places, seeming to indicate a
loss in concentration of design
and purpose. By emphasizing this
easily exploited oomic element,
Tacchella distracts the attention
of the viewer from the challenge
of the films meaning and nullifies
him instead with slapstick
mm





Page 10 FOUNTAINHEAD 15 November 1977
Coleman 'a major innovator in modernjazz'
By DOUG WHITE
Assistant News Editor
"Dancing in Your Head
Ornette Coleman's twenty-eighth
album, should finally establish
this artist as a major innovator of
modern jazz.
The album has a loose,
improvisational format, reminis-
cient of Miles Davis' landmark
recording "Bitches Brew but
without the excessive soloing
which weakened that work in
places. Instead, Coleman skill-
fully arranges his alto sax solos to
blend with the other band mem-
bers. Coleman is experimenting
with a musical concept which he
labels "harmoJodic" Coleman
defines this music in which "the
rhythms, harmonies, and tempos
are all equal in relationship and
independent melodies at the
same time. To read or write or
play without reading or writing
In other words, everybody is
playing a different tune with a
different rhythm in the same key,
and believe it or not, it somehow
falls into place to create truly
original music.
Side one and most of side two
are taken up with Coleman's
"Theme From a Symphony (Var-
iations One and Two) a lively
melange of at least three distin-
guishable melodies played simul-
taneously. Coleman's band, (gui-
tarists Bern Nix and Charlie
Ellerbee, bassist Rudy MacDan-
iel, and drummer Shannon Jack-
son) is superb, collectively and
individually, pushing Coleman to
the zenith in friendly competition.
The composition sounds repeti-
tious at first; the careful listener,
however, soon begins to hear
each instrument's song, separate
from the whole, and yet essential
to the finished product.
Cdeman subtly weaves the
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several themes throughout the
composition, toying with the
listener until he has your com-
plete attention, facing you to
listen to every note played or else
miss the beauty of the piece. The
individual soloing is as unobtru-
sive as it is spectacular. It is a
sign of genius when a soloist can
pursue his own musical path
unnoticed while the other band
members continue the original
theme.
The other composition on the
album is Coleman's "Midnight
Sunrise an Eastern musical
form performed by Coleman,
clarenetist Robert Palmer, and
the master musicians of Joujouka,
Morocco.
The Moroocons, playing non-
tempered reed and string instru-
ments and different sized drums,
provide a background fa Cole-
man and Palmer's improvisa-
tions. The Maoccan music, al-
though alien to the ears of one
accustomed to Western music can
be appreciated after several lis-
tenings. The fault lies in the
aimless ramblings of both Cole-
man and Palmer's improvisa-
tions. Coleman's attempt at blen-
ding Eastern and Western music,
like so many befae, fails.
This album cannot be absorb-
ed after a single listening; it
requires concentration. Coleman
has succeeded in aeating yet
another sub-species of music,
along with jazz-rock, classical
jazz, etc the ultimate end of
which will probably be one music
of universal expression.
Poetry
DELUSIONS OF GRA NDEUR
By Doug White
I see you there, like
Flaida in the fifties,
Sashing your own wrists
To get home again
Doug White is a History major
from New Bern.
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"THE SPONTANES"
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THE HARLEY HOG & THE ROCKERS
50's REVIEW
Fri. 3:30-5:00 CHECK IT OUT
Sat. Nite Bikini Contest
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(Footsball Town.)
Dm
Tues.
Table Magic
Wed.
BackGammon
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BYOL





15 November 1977 FOUNT AIMHEAD Pip 11
ECU STUDENT SPEEDS to
crass on a motorcycle.
Percussionist Whitman
to perform on Thursday
ECU NEWS BUREAU
GREENVILLE- Percussionist
Janet K. Whitman of Eden,
senior student in the East Caro-
lina University School of Music,
will perform in recital Thursday,
Nov. 17, at 8:15 p.m. in the A.J.
Fletcher Music Center Recital
Hall here.
She will be featured in "Time
for Marimba" by Minory Miki;
"Sonata for Timpani and Piano"
by Cirone, "Rhythmic" by Eu-
gene Bozza and a Michael Alvey
arrangement of "My Funny Val-
entine
Assisting in the performances
will be student pianist Shelia
Marshburn and Julee Gilbert.
A student of Harold Jones of
the ECU percussion faculty, Janet
Whitman is a candidate fa the
Bachelor of Music Education
degree.
Her parents are Mr and Mrs.
J.S. Whitman of Route 2, Eden.
CS&Nare 'personal' In Greensboro concert
By SCOTT BARNES
Trends Staff
It all began at Woodstock,
when only their second perfor-
mance together was for the
largest concert gathering in the
world. It was then that the sound
of Crosby, Stills and Nash all
started, the sound that seeped
into the hearts of the people who
listened. The personal experien-
ces of all three are reflected in
their music whiai is basically
what Crosby, StillsandNash is all
about. Their style is a perfectly
blended mixture of Crosby's
ability to question the voice in the
back of his head, Still's talking
guitar and Nash's sensitivity.
Each one is fa each aher. So far
their success still hasn't spoiled
them.
Last Saturday night they came
back again to Greensbao, this
time fa a different audience and
this time a little more sure of
themselves. They are older now,
still asking fa a little less volume
on the guitar, but still growing in
talent.
Crosby, Stills and Nash pro-
jected themselves to each person
in the audience as an individual.
During the coicert, Crosby and
Nash began "Guinnevere" as a
duet. In the middle of the acoustic
solo by Crosby, Nash casually
stepped away from the micro-
phone and shouted up into the
audience fa saneaie to shut up.
The audience politely applauded
as Crosby sighed, my friend
and continued playing. A monent
later both suddenly stopped the
song. Nash once again turned
around to the person who was
yelling and said, "you are really
unccd you know that. I mean
David is here doing Guinnevere,
we're trying to do our best, and
he's yelling fa rock and roll. Now
can you dig that?"
Nash walked over to the piano
and sat down fa a monent. "I
know it's hard fa you all he
said, "but the important thing to
remember is that we're still a
party right?" The dead silence
broke out into a cheer as he began
another song. That display of
emotion made everyone realize
how close each musician is to
each other and how personal their
music is.
Crosby, Stills and Nash had
the audience under their spell
during the entire concert. With
every song they controlled the
audiences general emaions by
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their mellowing acoustic tunes to
their easy listening rock. How-
ever each song dealt with some
expaienoe in their lives which
made the listener feel almost as
though he a she knows David
Crosby, Stephen Stills and Gra-
ham Nash personally.
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Page 12 FOUNTAINHEAD 15 November 1977
Musical Grease portrays teen-age fifties
"Grease the ebullient musi-
cal hit satirizing the rocknroll
era, vividly brings back the
teen-age lifestyle of the 1950's.
Only 15 years since the demise of
1959, people are nostalgically
recalling the rocking fifties.
"Grease' portrays the fifties
at their most distinctive. The boys
wear hair swept back into elabor-
ate greasy ooif seal led the D.A. or
ducktail. They sport motorcycle
jackets, pegged pants, turned up
shirt collars, and cigarettes se-
cured in rolled up T-shirt sleeves.
The girls wear beehive hairdos
with hairclips. They chew gum
and wear boys' windbreakers
with their names sewn on. They
wear pedal pushers, spongy white
bobby socks, cinch belts, long felt
skirts, and crinolines.
This is the laugh-loaded,
lb you,
"Aititf
exercise
means
everyday
You enjoy keeping fit. It's
good fun and good sense. You
don't let your period stop you,
either. Because you use Tampax
tampons.
Since they're worn internally,
you don't worry alxut chafing
or bulges. They're easy to use,
too. (All the instructions you
need are right in the package.)
But, most important, Tampax
�tampons are uniquely designed
to expand so they conform to
individual body contours. Which
means there's far less chance
of an accident.
No wonder you'd never con-
sider any other form of feminine
protection. And no wonder
you're in such wonderful shape.
The internal protection more women trust
exuberantly-danced musical that
had its birth in a little playhouse
in Chicago, where it grew to be
such a hit that it was transferred
to New York. One year later, the
show was a smash, hit not
equaled by any other show of
recent years. In February
"Grease" will begin its eighth
season on Broadway and is still
packing them in.
The plot of "Grease" con-
cerns Danny, a member of the
"Burger Palace Boys a greaser
gang at mythical Rydell High
School, and Sandy, a sweet
innocent who has just transferred
there from the cloistered halls of
Immaculata High.
Meeting at the beach, the two
fall in love immediately. But, as
everyone sang in 1956, they lived
in "two different worlds When
Danny decides not to live up to
Sandy's image of him as All-
American-Boy-Track-Star, she
puts on tight jeans and a bouffant
hair-do, joins the "Pink Ladies"
gang, startsFrench-inhalinq "Hit
Parade" cigarettes, and (natur-
ally) gets her man.
As the story unfolds, we are
treated to a pajama party where
girls wear baby-doll pajamas, a
rumble for which the rival gang
never shows, a prom where kids
dance the Hully-Gully and the
Stroll, and a "Beauty School
Dropout who dreams of a
Fabian-like teen angel to advise
her.
The road company which is
coming to Greenville is directly
associated with the Broadway
company. Producers Kenneth
Waissman and Maxine Fox and
directa Tom Moore have kept
their standards high through
constant quality control and it
shows.
Grease' is known as the
toughest show on Broadway to
audition for says Waissman.
"For each company of 'Grease'
we put together, we audition an
average of 2,000 actors and
Pantana Bob
say's
Thank You!
SLEAZY CHORUS FROM
actresses Only sixteen of that
number make the show. Each
touring oompany is cast this way.
"It's no accident that network
executives are waiting in the
wings, ready to swoop up our
discoveries as soon as their
contracts expire "Grease's"
careful selections have given
television Adrienne Barbeau
(Maude'sdaughter), John Travol-
ta (Barbarino in "Welcome Back,
Kotter), and numerous soap
opera stars.
TAMPAX
THE CROATAN
HAS A SPECIAL
INTRODUCTORY OFFER
Purchase a 20 oz. Coke, Pepsi,
DR. Pepper, Mountain Dew, or Diet
and an ECU imprinted glass
for 59 I �
Offer good only
while supply lasts III'
Croatan Hours M-F 7:30 AM- 9p PM
Sat. 8:30 AM 12 noon
M
UinfiuS
"Grease
"Grease" is being brought to
Wright Auditorium on November
16 at 8:00 p.m. under the
sponsorship of the Student Union
Theatre Arts Committee. It will
be performed by a New York
company of young entertainers,
sponsored by the same producers
who made the show a hit on
Broadway-Kenneth Waissman
and Maxine Fox. Tickets are
$2.00 for ECU students, $3.00 for
ECU faculty and staff$3.00 for
groups of 20 or more, and $5.00
for the public.
"Grease" parodies the 50's,
yet it is ageless. Anyone who had
a childhood, went to high school,
once faked an ID card to buy beer,
or cruised the drive-in circuit in
an old custom car will immedia-
tely empathize.
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olnoltl fttlchti.





15 Novembf 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Pag 13
Mendenhall Student Center Snack Bar
brings the atmosphere of
Lukenback, Texas on the fourth of July to ECU.
For 1 Week, Today thru Sunday.
Waylon and Willie won't be here but their music will.
The girl in the picture won't be here, (she's with
Waylon at Willie's house in Luckenback,) but
we've got Diane, Vickie, Susan, Lynn, Terri and Mali.
-flBUCKAWX)
WECIU
wLA Daily Dollar Buckaroo Specials.
Specials on Dr. Pepper 9
the most original soft drink ever.
We've got Sweetheart Silent Service cups &
plates, overflowing with western style portions.
�Sweetheart
Live Entertainment it
If you've never been west of Contanche Street youll agree
it's one grand brand of eating.
�The most original soft drinkjever.





PRESSBOX
Page 14 FOUNTAINHEAD 15 November 1977
by CHRIS HOLLOMAN
Season was good
Many students feel that this years football season was something
less than expected and a disappointment. It is true I was hurt by the
losses to South Carolina, Southwestern Louisiana and William and
Mary, but the more I thought about this year the better I felt. When
you weigh the facts our team, with only eleven starters back from the
year before, did an outstanding job this year. The team was young and
there was inexperience at the quarterback and secondary positions.
The players worked hard over the summer however, and when the
season started the team won two great victories against teams with
more experience and great talent. The wins over State and Duke must
rank along with some of the great wins that East Carolina teams have
had in the past including the win over UNC in 1975.
Senior leadership was great
The reasons for the great season are probably many. The coaching
staff did a fine job In preparing the team fa the season. The scouting
teams must have done their jobs well also because an eight win season
proves that. Most of all I feel that the senior leadership was an
important factor in the year. The seniors on the team in the four years
brought the East Carolina football program itsgreatest moments. They
posted an outstanding 32-12 record, won a monumental victory over
the University of North Carolina 38-17, beat NC State twioe, Duke onoe
and won the Southern Conference championship in 1976. The seniors
appeared on TV three times in four years and most of all helped to put
East Carolina football on equal footing with the other major college
football programs in the state. All that can be said is that they gave us
their all while they were here and will always be remembered by the
students and alumni as first class winners.
Fan support great this season
It issaidateam is only as good as its fans and if that is so the Pirate
fans have a lot to be proud of. The attendance figures for this year are
the best in East Carolina football history. The attendance records fa
both Ficklen Stadium and all time attendance were broken. The Pirate
fans helped to set a recad at Dukes Wallace Wade Stadium fa the
most people, (38,400), to see a home opener at Duke. The Pirates
played befae their biggest aowd in histay at South Carolina. The
season attendance recad in Ficklen Stadium was almost broken in just
four home games as the previous recad in 1976 was set in five games.
It is my hope that the student body and alumni will support the other
programs here at EastCarolinawith the enthusiasm that they supported
the football team. Fan support can make a difference and we should
continue to give our full support to the Pirates in the ooming months no
matta what the spat is.
W& M GAME POORLYCALLED BYSC OFFICIALS
The game this weekend had many unusual things happen but ate
thing that stood out above ail the rest was the poa officiating. I have
been gang to football games ever since I was in junia high and I can
honestly say that I witnessed the wast officiated game I have ever
seen. In saying this I don't want to take away from what William and
Mary did because they won the game by outplaying us Still though I
can't help saying something about those officials.
First of aH I can't understand why Noah Clark was called fa
roughing the passer. What was he supposed to do, stand there ano
wave his hands in the air. As it was he pushed Tom Rozantz as Torr
released the ball. Actually it was more of a nudge but he got hit with a
fifteen yard penalty. One play later the rei made another bad call when
he accused Gerald Hall of kicking a player while he was down.
In looking at the films on the Pat Dye show Sunday it appeared to me as
it did when I saw it at the game that Gerald lifted his foot as the
William and Mary player slid under him. I just can't believe Gerald
would kick another player like that and I am sure he did not. The
penalty cost us another fifteen yards and we lost one of our best
defensive backs fa the rest of the game. The third stupid call of the
game was more of a joke than a call. How can you call the noseguard
fa holding on a running play. That has to rank with the most
questionable calls of all time. I also understand that the same referee
that called these plays against us hit us with seven fifteen yard
penalties last year against Southern Illinois. If this is so then I would
make sure that the ref in question (Jim Birchfieid) never had a chance
to burn us again. In fact it may be a good idea to never use Southern
Conference officials again because they have not called very good
games fa us this year when we used them. As bad as they seem to
some people the Atlantic Coast Conference refs at least have basic
knowledge of the game.
W&M
By CHRIS HOLLOMAN
Spats Edita
East Carolina's hopes of a
post-season bowl bid probably
went down the drain this past
weekend as the Indians of Wil-
liam and Mary handed the ECU
Pirates an upset loss 21-17.
In the game the Pirates were
beaten by questionable penalties
and the quarter backing of W &
M'sTom Rozantz. Rozantz hit 10
of 15 passes fa 137 yards to lead
the I ndians to their fifth victay of
the season against five losses.
The Pirates started the game
with an impressive march down to
the Indian eight yard line.
� �
wns ECU
put William and Mary in good
field possession at the ECU 31.
The drive was halted however
when Tommy Summer intercep-
ted a pass at the 34 andZack
Valentine put the pressure on
Rozantz.
East Carolina then drove
all the way down to the Indian 17
yard I ine where on second and ten
Southerland fumbled the ball and
the Indians recovered.
William and Mary only had
the ball fa three plays however
as Steve Hale recovered a Jim
Kruis fumble at the 44. From here
the Pirates moved in fa a soae.
The key plays in the drive was a
Southerland to Gallaher pass fa
The East Carolina defense
stopped the Indians once again
and Agee punted the Pirates back
to the Pirates own five yard line.
It seemed to the Pirate fans at this
moment that ECU would never be
able to get anything going from
such a pea position. The fans
were wrong however as Eddie
Hicks found a hugh hole in the
Indians defensive line on an
inside belly play. Hicks raced
almost untouched 95 yards fa a
touchdown. The run set a new
East Carolina recad fa the most
yardage run in a soaing play
from scrimmage. After the PAT
the soae steed ECU 17-14.
The Indians wasted no time
HAROLD RANDOLPH, TOMMY Summer, and Steve Hale crush a W&M runner as Willie Holley
looks on. The brilliant defensive plays all went for naught as W&M edged the Bucs 21-17. The Pirates
ended the mason with an 8-3 won-lost mark. Photo by Pete Podeszwa
Sports
However a motion penalty
was called and the Pirates were
moved back. Three plays put the
Pirates on the 19 yard line where
Junia Creech booted a 36 yard
field goal to put ECU on top 3).
The Indians drove down the
field to the 10 yard line in just six
plays but fumbled the ball back to
East Carolina.
The Pirates were unable to
move from there howeva and
punted. The punt was fa only 15
yards and put the Indians on the
Pirate 25.
W&M from there was able to
soae in just two plays. Rozantz
picked up eight yards on first
down, then he threw a pass to
Oliver on the sidelines fa the
final 17 yards. The PAT was good
and the Indians had a 7-3 lead.
On the Pirates next possession
Leander Green was almost
thrown fa a safety as he tried to
reverse field near the goal line
and run around the right end.
After a wild chase Green mana-
ged to get out of the endzone but
he was hit fa a twelve yard loss.
At this point another bad punt
nine yards which Gallaher latera-
led to Eddie Hicks fa an
additional gain of 12 yards.
Anaher was a nine yard bv. st up
the middle by fullback Theodae
Sutton. Southerland scored on a
keeper on fourth and goal to make
the soae after the Creech kick
ECU 10 W & M 7.
The Indians na about to give
up, drove down the field to put
seven more points on the board
befae halftime. The big play in
the drive was a Rozantz to
Manderfield pass fa 27 yards. A
few plays later anaher pass to
Manderfield of 19 yards gave
William and Mary the lead onoe
again. The PAT by Libassi was
good and the Indians went into
the locker roan winning at the
half by a 14 to 10 margin.
In the third quarter W&M
took the kick but after Fred
Chavis sacked Rozantz fa a loss
the Indians had to punt the ball
away.
The Pirates only got off three
plays befae the tough William
and Mary defense stopped them
cold.
however getting one back though.
Rozantz hit Manderfield fa a 14
yard pass. A few plays later ECU
was hit with a questionable 15
yard penalty fa roughing the
passer and the ball was moved to
the W & M 49. On the next play
the Pirates were hit with anaher
personal foul. This time the
officials said that Gerald Hall
kicked a William and Mary player
while he was on the ground. The
penalty put the ball on the Pirate
28 yard line. A rew plays later the
Indians were down to the Pirate
twelve. From here one of the
wildest moments of the game
occured. Rozantz ran around the
right end was in the dear fa a
touchdown when suddenly b was
hit by a man later identified as
famer East Carolina head foot-
ball coach Jim Johnson . Johnson
was coach at ECU from 1946 until
1949. After the game Johnson
told the press that he oouldn't
help himself.
"I had been walking up and
down the sideline near the end
zone wondering what I oould do if
the play came my way the 65
year old Johnson said. "Then I
was standing near the five, and
here he comes. I had to make a
quick decision. I hit him low. I hit
him a good oneit was a aazy
See ECU p. 15





SHHMHHinBHMHHBHBn
BHHRIBHBHIHRal
15 Novambr 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Pag� 15
Pirates place fourth in classic
8ySAWflOG�flS
Staff Writer
No matter what the sport,
freshman � athletes are reknown
for their oostly foul-ups, boo boos,
ECU beaten
Continued from p. 14
Rozantz nad a few things to
say about the new Pirate defender
also.
"He read the play perfectly
and I never saw him coming
"He didn't say anything. He
was kind of starryeyed. And I
didn't say anything back. I
couldn't believe it
The score stood after the
touchdown ECU 17 W & M 21.
In the fourth quarter the
Pirates had a chance to score late
in the game but lost the ball on
downs. From there the Indians
controlled the ball and the final
score was ECU 17 W & M 21.
Tom Rozantz was selected as
the game's most valuable player.
He ended up with 238 yards total
offense fa the Indians.
Coach Dye was impressed
with the play of Rozantz also and
was quite disappointed in his
teams play.
"He was next to the greatest
today said coach Dye. "We
seem to bring out the best in him
each year. He was like the
Rozantz we saw last year with his
throwing and running
The Pirates had their great
moments also even though they
lost. On offense Eddie Hicks and
Jimmy Southerland played on
outstanding game along with
Terry Gallaher. Hicks had 6
rushes for 105 yards and Gallaher
caught 5 passes for 53 yards
breaking an ECU record for most
reception yardage.
The defense was led by
Harold Randolph, Steve Hale and
Tommy Summer. Hale recovered
two fumbles and Tommy Summer
intercepted a Rozantz pass.
and mistakes which in most
cases end up costing the team a
victory. Or, so coaches seem to
think.
But this weekend, someone
forgot to tell Solomon Revils.
Revils, a freshman from
Norfolk, Va wrestling in his very
first collegiate tournament, won
the 177 pound championship in
the Monarch Classic and was
named the tournament's outstan-
ding wrestler.
East Carolina had a total of
eight place winners in the tour-
nament and finished in fourth
place with 11112 points ahead of
North Carolina State. William and
Mary won the tournament with
137 14 points followed by
runner-up West Chester with 130
11A points. North Carolina took
third with 127 points.
"We finished a little bit
farther back than I thought we
would said head coach Bill Hill.
"This was by far one of the most
talented fields they've ever had
ever. But it was a good tour-
nament to open with and I think
everyone got some real tour-
nament experience
Revils, a two-time Virginia
State champ from nearby Norview
High School, shocked
Tennessee's Ben Hill in the first
round. The match was tied 4-4 in
the regular period and knotted 2-2
at the end of overtime. But Revils
won the match on a criteria
decision.
In the quarterfinals, he topped
fifth seeded Rick Walker from
North Carolina 5-4 and defeated
N.C. State's Rick Rodriguez by
default in overtime.
And, in the finals, Revils earn-
ed a tough 4-4, 1-0 decision in
overtime from North Carolina's
Carl Hoffman to win the champ-
ionship.
"Solomon did an exceptional
job fa us praised Hill. "I was
M�et The Challenge Of Air Force Nursing
And Here Are The Facts:
-Opportunity fa a challenging job
with excellent starting salary of
over $11,700
-Special promotion and travel
oppat unities
-Full scholarships available that
pay full tuition, books and all fees
plus $100 a month tax-free
-Financial assistance of $2000.000
while at ECU fa non-scholar ship
cadets in last two years of
AFROTC
-AFROTC aedit oourses taken in
conjunction with nursing curricu-
lum
Fa Further Infamatiai Contact:
Captain Ashley H. Lane
ECU, Wright Annex, 206
Phone: 757-6697
AIR FORCE ROTO GATEWAY
TO A GREAT WAY OF LIFE
really surprised he even got by
Tennessee's Hill, who was sup-
posed to be the real stud in the
tournament. He just had a real
solid tournament. It looks like
we're na going to have to wary
about much at 177
Jay Dever, who started all last
season at 177 fa the Pirates, took
third place in the same weight
division. Dever also shocked
Tennessee's Hill, winning a close
I Pirate jv's I
beat W&M
30-28
By STEVE BYERS
Assistant Spats Edita
Vern Davenpat kicked a 24
yard goal with four seconds left as
the Pirate JV's beat the William
and Mary JV's 30-28 Monday
night in FicklenStadium.
The Pirates built an early 21-0
lead on the strength of TD runs by
Anthony Collins and Bob Gondek
aloig with a TD pass fron Ernie
Saltmarsh to Mike Chapman.
Collins later scaed again, yet
the Bucs found themselves
behind 28-27 with less than a
minute to play.
On the last series, Davenpat
aided his cause by catching a pass
from Saltmarsh to the Indian 15,
where one play later he booted
the winning points.
6-4 deasion in the consolation
finals.
But the Pirates did have their
disappointments in the tour-
nament. Senia Paul Osman who
was seeded number one in the
134 weight class, lost in the
semifinals to Greg Lee of Old
Dominion, in a wild 13-10 deci-
sion. But, Osman came back in
the consolation finals to take third
place at 134 with a 3-2 win over
Andre Massey of Appalachian
State.
At 118 Bob Passino, a fresh-
man from Falls Church, Va.
placed fourth losing to David
Leon of West Chester 5-2 in the
oonsolation finals.
Frank Schadde, who was
seeded number one at 150
advanced all the way to the finals
before being upset by Steve
Miller of West Chester 11-4.
Other place winners fa the
Pirates were Vic Nathrup who
took fifth at 167, Barry Purser
placed fourth at 190, and Ronnie
Goodall was right behind Purser
taking fifth place at 190.
East Carolina travels to
Chapel Hill this weekend to
compete in the Nath Carolina
Invitational.
Gorf balls, all brands $11.75per dozen,
Wilson and Dunlop
Championship Tennis Balls (yellow)
$2.75 per can or 4 cans for $10.00.
All tennis rackets, overstocked,
25 off
Special clearance sale on
IZOD La Coste shirts $12.95.
oraon D. Fulp
Golf Professional
Located at Greenville Golf & Country Club
216C0UNTRYCLUB DRIVE
PHONE 756-0504 GREENVILLE, N.C.
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK TIL DARK
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Page 16 FOUNTAINHEAD 15 Novemter 1977
MnMaaMMHHHnMMMMHMMMMaHMVVMnHIMMMIi
Senior Whitaker enthusiastic
By DAVID MERRIAM
Staff Writer
If silence were golden, Don
Whitaker would be a wealthy
(Tan. That's right, Don Whitaker,
the quiet 6'0" senior guard, who
transfered here from Louisburg
College in 1975.
Don Whitaker is an intense
basketball player so caught up in
the enthusiasm of the team,
doesn't care if he starts.
Don Whitaker is the shy kind
of player often overlooked dur-
ing the course of a season, until
put in a clutch situation.
Don transfered here in 1975
with hopes of pursuing his
At Washington tontte
basketball career. Heavily recrui-
ted by ex-Pirate Coach Patton,
Whitaker became a fixed part in
the Pirate program.
Although showing a lot of
promise for Patton, Don was
rotated within the starting line-up
during the course of the season,
but never seemed to land a
permanent position.
"Last year Patton ran a slow,
set offense. He liked to keep the
pace of the game down, and
controlled. Coach Gillman is
completely opposite. He loves to
run the fast break and really keep
the tempo of the game moving
commented Whitaker.
Mack scores 55
By STEVE BYERS
Assistant Sports Editor
It looks as though -Minges
Coliseum will need a bucket
brigade to cool off the Pirate nets
as the East Carolina men's
basketball season draws near.
The Bucs served evidence of
things to come last Thursday
night as the Purple defeated the
Gold 135-121 in a high scoring
intra-squad affair at D.H. Conley
H.S.
The running-gunning Bucs
received especially strong perfor-
mances from Herb Krusen, Oliver
Mack, and freshman Roger Carr.
Mack scored 55 points hitting
78 percent of his shots, while Carr
soared 45 and Krusen 38. In an
earlier scrimmage game Mack hit
over 50 points prompting Coach
Gillman'soomments, "you won't
find better shooting than that
anywhere in America
The success of Carr, Krusen
and the rest of the team did not
surprise Gillman in the least.
"These guys are just beginning to
play as well as I think they are
capable
The Pirates are a very serious
team on the court as the season is
only two weeks away They have
really started to work on the little
things said Gillman. Assistant
coach Herb Dillon added, "Exe-
cution has been excellent
"The main aspect of the game
we'd really like to improve is
attendance smiled Gillman.
Another intrasquad exhibition
is scheduled for tonight at
Washington High School at 730.
"We had a full house at Conley,
but it would be nice to have
standing room only at Washing-
ton said the Buc boss.
Added Gillman, "Monday
was our best practice all year and
it should be a good show Tuesday
night
And so it goes, the Pirates
cruise on to their inevitable
destiny; a head on clash with
Indiana Nov. 26.
"Coach Gillman will never
slow down said Don, "that's
why this year's team is going to
be so much better than last
years a any other team to ever
pl&yhereat ECU
Don also added, "I think that
this team has grown a great deal
since day one of practice. We
hr e sacrificed a lot of our own
individualism, and we have tried
to mold together as a whole team
rather than play as individuals,
and believe me, it shows
As one of the two seniors on
the squad, Don remarked, "I feel
a certain sense of responsibility
toward some of the younger
players, I try to set an example off
oourt as well as on. Asapre-med
student, I know how important it
is to keep my grades up
As Coach Gillman proudly
boasts, "I have never had a
player I've recruited not gra-
duate And says Don, "I'm not
going to be the first
With the season ooming upon
us rather quickly Don has this to
say about the starting five.
"I doubt if I will be one of the
starters, this team is overflowing
with talent. However, I enjoy
being a part of it, and I will work
my hardest to contribute to its
success
After watching Don in practice
several times, one would have to
take his message in sincere
belief.
"After all, Don said finally,
"only five can start
WESTERN SIZZLIN
t
STEAK HOUSE
HOURS: Sun Thru Thurj
11:00 to 10:00
Fri & Sat 11:00 To 11:00
U.S.D.A. choice beef cut fresh daily
Mon.�Thur, Lunch and Dinner
Chopped Sirloin with Mushroom Gravy
Texas Toast with melted butter
baked potato or french fries
$1.49
Nov. 14-17
EAST10THST.
Classifieds
tor sate
YARD SALE: Several people are
getting a lot of nice things
together fa a yard sale, this Sat
Nov. 19, ten a.m. til dark. 204 S.
Sylvan Dr. (one and-a-half blocks
from the Glendale Court on
Hooker Rd.).
CONSOLE STEREO: for sale.
Early American, FMAM stereo
radio and turntable with storage
space. $75.00 or best offer. Call
Annette at 757-4600 (Pitt Hosp.)
or after 5 call 758-1759.
HATE TO SELL: Datsun 610
Station Wagon, 1974, AC, radio,
good cond. $2495.00. 758-9852 a
757-6390 Ask for Michael.
FOR SALE: '67 Mustang with
AMFM 8 track recorder. New
motor. $500 firm. 758-7846.
FORMALS FOR SALE: Sizes
14-16, various colas, $10.00 and
up. Call Annette at 757-4600 (Pitt
Hosp.) a afta 5 at 758-1759.
FOR SALE: Audiovox FM 8 track
tape deck still in box. $50.00 sells
fa $110.00. Surfboard rack. Good
Cond. Best offer. Assorted 8 track
tapes $1.00 each. Call 752-0352
Paul.
FOR SALE: Epiphone accoustic
guitar. $75. 1 12 yr.dd. Call
752-9675.
FOR SALE: One 5 cubic ft. refrig-
with a 1 12 cubic ft. freezer.
$50.00 call 758-8688.
FOR SALE: Contempaary redin-
er fa apt. Call 756-5779 after 6.
FOR SALE: 1 oil heata,$35; one
wood heata (1 yr. old), $35;
Phone 756-0146.
FOR SALE: 4.2 cubic ft. Magic
Chef refrig. Dam sized. Call
756-6951 M-F afta 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: 8 dubs, goll bag, golf
cart. Call 753-3624 after 6 D.m.
FOR SALE: Hanandis Grand
Concert dassical guitar. 1 yr.
Vay good cond. Call 752-2179
afta 5.
FOR SALE: Complete stereo
syst jm. Craig receiva, speakers,
and pionea newest dired drive
turntable. Call Brian 752-5696.
forrer JR If!)!
FEMALE ROOMMATE: needed
Greenway Apts. 756-7888.
FEMALE ROOMMATE: wanted
for house 30 minutes from
campus. No rent, help with
utilities. Room and run of house.
Needed immediately. Call 752-
1592.
FEMALE ROOMMATE: 1 a 2
roommates needed, grad a
saious students only, furnished,
on bus route, Oakmont Apts.
$160mo, available Dec. 1, call
Melody 756-7876 a 758-0535.
FEMALE ROOMMATE: needed
to share rent on Apt. $65.00 pa
month plus utilities. 752-1702.
LOST: SAI black pledge book;
much sentimental value; $5
reward. Return to Jennie Watson,
604 Tyla, 758-9801. Or return to
the Fletcha Music Bldg. office.
FOUND: Girls watch around Scott
Hall Bike Rack, can be picked up
at Campus Lost and Found at
Mendenhall desk.
LOST: 5 mo. old female Irish
Setta in vidnity of E. 3rd and Pitt
St. But could be anywhere.
Answas to name of Scarlett. A
reward is offaed fa ha return.
Call 752-0805.
RIDERSWANTED:toN.Y. Leav-
ing Nov. 22, 1 p.m. Final
destination - Rochesta, by way of
Rt. 95 and 81 thru Harrisburg,
Pa. Call Kathy 758-9248.





Title
Fountainhead, November 15, 1977
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
November 15, 1977
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.616
Contributor(s)
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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