Fountainhead, November 29, 1977






v
Serving the campus com-
munity fa over 50 years.
With a circulation of 8,500,
this issue is 20 pages.
Fountainhead
ON THE INSDE
Less rapesp. 6
Greasep. 10
Nazi hunterp. 7
Gillman pleasedp. 16
Vol. 53 No. 24 ,
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
29 November 197
Heating plant
nears completion
By DOUG WHITE
Assistant News Editor
The new steam and hot water
center, currently under construct-
ion across from the campus police
station should be completed
sometime in early Uanurary,
according to James Lowrv direct-
or of operations.
"The new distribution center
will serve all the buildings on
campus between Fifth and Tenth
Streets saidLowry. "Thesteam
and hot water are relayed from
the generating plant over on
Fourteenth Street through a
series of pipes. The generating
plant also serves the dorms on
College Hill Drive" Lowry said.
The construction is the final
phase of a three part project
authorized by the N.C. General
Assembly approximately four
years ago, according to Lowry.
propnated $1,850,000 to increase
the generating plant on Four-
teenth Street, to increase pipes in
certain areas of the campus, to
demolish the old power center
and erect a new structure, and
reroute some stream and hot
water lines.
The new sidewalk between
Joyner Library and Mendenhall is
being built with in-house labor
whenever workers can be spared
from other university projects.
The completion date is uncertain
due to the availability of workers
and the possibility of inclement
weather, according to Lowry.
The sidewalk is being built
with money from the Operations
budget. Theonly expenditure will
be the cost of materials, since the
laborers are already employees of
the university according to Lowry.
fc-
THE NEW HEATING plant will soon be warming several campus buildings. Photo by Kirk Kings-
bury
Snyder: campus buildings to
get sufficient heat this winter
ByMARCADLER
Staff Writer
Buildings across campus are
expected to have sufficient heat
this winter, according to the ECU
Power Rant Engineer.
Larry Snyder, the ECU Power
Plant Engineer fa eight years
said he doesn't anticipate an
energy shortage this year.
A temperature of 68 degrees
is being maintained in dormit-
ories, classrooms and main build-
ings, according to Snyder.
Dean Wooten, director of
housing said there are 5,539
students living in dormitories.
These buildings recieve what-
ever amount of energy is required
to keep them at 68 degrees, said
Snyder.
"Except in special applica-
tions, such as laboratories where
they need spedaJ temperatures,
all buildings are kept at 68
degrees said Snyder.
The only time that heat is cut
back is when the classroom
Resolution passed to
rescind Car Rule Act
SOON STUDENTS WILL no longer stomp through the mud between
Mendenhall and Joyner Library. Photo by Kirk Kingsbury)
Parking lot to be
paved by January
By STUART MORGAN
Staff Writer
Construction of a new parking
area will be completed by the
beginning of next semester,
according to Joseph H. Calder
director of security.
"A contact fa $10,000 has
been made fa the construction of
a parking area between Garrett
Hall and the Art bldg he said.
The new parking area will
hold approximately 50 new
spaces.
Other parking areas are in the
planning stage now also.
"Additional parking spaces
will be made on College Hill, on
the west-side, behind Belk
Dam he added.
However, he said that a
depression in that area is creating
problems.
"As a result, we'll have to
wait until after the next rain
before we'll be able to tell
whether that area can be paved a
na said Calder.
He said the area will most
likely be paved next year.
"The state can help fund the
construction of buildings, but it
is unable to help fund the
construction of parking spaces
he said.
The money must come from
the traffic funds. Calder said the
traffic funds also pay fa signs
and other traffic aids used on
campus.
"The less often we have to
replace stolen signs and repair
damaged ones, the soona we li
be able to fund additional parking
areas
By STEVE WILSON
Staff Writer
The SGA Legislature passed a
resolution Monday night to
rescind the "discriminajay" Car
Rule Act that was initiated in 1970
by the ECU Board of Trustees and
approved by the legislature of
that year.
Freshman Class President
Alonzo Newby, who introduced
the resolution, said the Car Rule
Act clearly discriminates against
freshmen, who represent over 32
per cent of the student body, by
not allowing them to have anda
operate a motor vehicle on
campus.
The resolution, which passed
by division vote, will not affect
the mota vehicle situation direct-
ly, but will show the concern of
the legislature fa the equal rights
of students, accading to Newby.
A resolution proposed by
iegistata Ricky Price was passed
which concerns a reverting of
$4526 was passed to the SGA
Genaal Fund. From this total
$3000 comes fron moiey not
spent that was to be used fa bus
sheltas.
The remaining $1526 comes
from money appropriated fa the
handicapped van This money
was to go fa a lift that was paid
fa by the state after the matey
was appropriated.
Also reverted to the general
fund was $343.39 which came
from money appropriated to, but
na spent by the Model United
Nations Club
Some members of the Model
UN Club who attended a confer-
ence in Philadelphia recently
were given a travel discount after
the appropriation was made.
Last week the SGA appropria-
ted $7706 to the Marching
Pirates. Most of this money will
come fron anticipated summer
school revenue.
Legislata Marc Adler spoke
during Questions and Privileges
concerning the possiblity of the
SGA passing a resolution recom-
mending the addition of a Fall
Break in the '7879 Calendar.
The proposed break would
oome in the latter part of October,
to give both students and faculty
"a chance to pause and re-eval-
uate" during the course of the
semester
buildings are rot in use over
weekends, said Snyder.
The classroom buildings are
kept at 62 degrees Friday night
through Sunday, aocading to
Snyder. "The months of
January and February use the
most heating oil said Snyder.
Mae heating oil is used when
the temperature is colder.
Number Six oil is the type of
oil used on campus to produce
heat said Snyder.
"Number Sx oil is a heavy
grade of petroleum wfuch is the
last to be refined
Number Six oil is purchased
by the state fa ECU, aocading to
assistant directa of purchasing
fa ECU fa the past six years.
"The petroleum market is not
a stable market, therefae the oil
price varies with each purchase, '
said Cox.
ECU plans to buy 2,085,000
gallons of oil between July 1,
1977, and June 30, 1978 said
Cox.
The cost of number six oil is
about 34 per gallon.
"The anticipated cost fa the
year fa number six oil is between
$650,000 and $675,000 Cox
said.
"The number sx oil is pur-
chased from the Princess Anne
Petroleum Company of Virginia
Beach
AH campus generators were
inspected by the Hartfad Insur-
ance Company this summer,
aocading to Snyder.
� The Hartfad Insurance
Company is the insurance carrier
for the state schools, said
Snyder.
The generatws passed in-
spection satisfactorily fa opera-
tion this winter, commented
Snyder.
'However, there is always a
chance of something going
wrong
-11
I
SSSBKSrei. r �





MfgpffflBJP
Flashes
Page 2 FOUNTAINHEAD 29 November 1977
Alpha Beta King Youth
FGSF
WRC
Editor
All Alpha Beta Alpha mem-
bers please don't forget the
get-together to make Christmas
tree decorations Tues. night,
Nov. 29. For details, talk to an
officer or see the LIBS bulletin
board.
Seminar
Everyone is invited to attend a
three-night teaching seminar
Dec 7,8,9 at 730 p.m. in the
American Legion building here in
Greenville. The Rev. Rodney
Lloyd will be teaching the Word
of God each night. He is a
graduate from Rhema Bible
College and is a pastor in Johnson
City, Tenn. He also has a radio
program on a local station WBZQ
which can be heard at 7:15 a.m.
Film
The film "Hiding Race" with
Corrie Ten Boom will be shown at
theBSU Dec. 5at 6:30 and 9 p.m.
This is a story of a Christian
woman who aided the Jewish
people in Germany during World
War II. Cost will be$1 in advance
and $1.25 at the door. Plan to
bring a group. Parking is avail-
able in the lot behind the Center
on 9th Street.
Civitan
The Civitan uub of Greenville
wants to sponsor a Collegiate
Civitan Club of ECU. Former
junior civitan members and other
interested students are invited to
attend a preliminary organiza-
tional meeting in Brewster B-103
on Mon Dec. 5 at 3:30 p.m. If
you are interested but unable to
come to the meeting contact
Professor Richard Stephenson in
the ECU Geography Department
or call him at 757-6230.
Collegiate civitan is a service
club for college men and women.
Scholars
The League of Scholars is
sponsoring a special program
with speaker Don Hurtlauk making
a presentation on Creationism
and Evolution - a comparison of
two theories. All interested
students are invited to come
Wed Nov. X, at 7 p.m. in
Brewster B-201. Refreshments:
will be served.
There will be a meeting of the
King Youth Fellowship Tues
Nov. 22, in rm. 307 Flanagan
bldg. We will study and discus
the "Scriptural Way to Pray
Following our discussion and pray
er. refreshments will be served.
The meeting will begin at 7 p.m.
Anyone who is interested in
sharing and discussing God's
Word is invited to come and join
us in Christian fellowship.
FG
The Forever Generation will
now be meeting on Monday
nights, if you've been wanting to
come to an FG meeting, but are
away on weekends, now's your
chance. Our new meeting time is
9 p.m. and our new place is
Brewster C-304. So, fa a good
time of Christian fellowship and
Bible study, why not plan on
being there?
Comic Book
The ECU Comic Book Club
will meet Tues Nov. 29 at 7 p.m.
in Mendenhall rm. 248. All
interested persons invited.
PT
All intended Physical
Therapy majors are invited to an
informal talk session in room
(physical therapy lab) of the
Allied Health building Nov. 30 at.
7:30 p.m. All P.T. related ques-
tions will be answered and
refreshments will be served.
Chemistry
William R. Moore, ,Pfofessor
of Chemistry at West Virginia
University, will present a seminar
on "Chemistry of Some Highly
Strained Small Ring Systems
Dec. 2 at 2 p.m. in rm. 201
Flanagan bldg. Refreshments will
be served in the conference room.
Table Tennis
The Table Tennis Club is now
meeting on Tuesdays at 8 p.m. in
Mendenhall Student Center. All
players, no matter how skillful,
are invited to come and compete
in the new "ladder" ranking
system that was developed espe-
cially fa table tennis club partici-
pants.
Intramural Pledges
The East Carolina Intramural
Department needs intramural
basketball officials. A required
officials clinic is being held Tues
Nov. 29 and 30 at 4 p.m. in
Brewster B-301. Minimum wage
will be paid with possible raises.
All interested students are urged
to attend. This is your chance to
be the boss.
The Full Gospel, Student
Fellowship will have its regular
meeting Fri Dec. 2 at 730 p.m.
in room 221 at Mendenhall.
Speaker will be Pastor Jim
Osbane fran Rook Church in
Tarbao. Evayaie is invited, so
come and experience this time of
fellowship. The ECU chapter of
the FGSF is made up of Christian
students at ECU who believe and
know that Jesus Christ is very
concaned about evay person
and is able to answer all their
needs. Also on Mon Dec. 5 at
7:30 p.m. in room 221 of
Mendenhall, there will be a
meeting in which some of the
students will be sharing what
Jesus has meant to them in their
life hae at ECU. Fa mae
infamatiai, call Jam Crowe at
758-9538.
Party
A.H.E.A. and Phi U are
having a Christmas party with a
decaation demonstratioi. Bring
your own decaatiai ideas. Wear
your holiday dress and come
prepared to have a good time.
December 5 at 7 p.m. in the
Vanlandingham Room.
Bahai
Bahai Association will sponsa
Harry Kurit fran Miami, Flaida,
speaking on Persian Language
and culture Thursday at 7 20 p.m.
in room 238 Mendenhall Student
Center. Everyone is welcome.
Law
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.
Rebel
Terrific doa prizes! Tarific
beer! Terrific company I Join the
KDpledgesat Blimpies Thursday
night (7-11) fa a tarific party.
Advance tickets are 25 cents; 50
cents at the doa. Keep your
tickets fa chances at T-shirts,
tennis balls, albums, jewelry
(diamond ring), and gift sets.
The Rebel deadline fa litaa-
tureisDec. 16. All poetry, fiction,
essays and plays MUST be
received by the deadline to be
considaed 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 entaed in the
show by registaing each piece at
the Rebel office or at the
Mendenhall Information Desk.
All artwak MUST be registaed
by 4 p.m. Jan. 18 a it will not be
included in the show. Fa furtha
details, contact the Rebel office at
757-6502.
Surfing
Get juiced Surfing Club is
having a Happy Hour & Old
Movie at Pantana Bob's Dec. 6
Tuesday 25 oents at the doa from
7-11 Come get Rowdy
The Women's Residence council
office, located on the first floa of
Greene Dam. is open fa your
convenience. The office supplies
the use of a mimeograph machine
a penny a page a free if you're
providing papa; you may also
check out spat equipment; tennis
rackets and balls, frisbees, volley-
balls and mae. Office hours are
Mon. thru Thurs. from 6 p.m. to 8
p.m. Stop by, even if you have
questions about dam life, new
ideas a canplaints.
SGA
Saeening fa SGA day legis-
lature will be Wed Nov. 30 at 4
p.m. All intaested students sign
up now at the SGA office in
Mendenhall.
Frisbee golf
Frisbee golf is an exciting,
challenging new game that is fast
gaining popularity over the entire
country. We are vay fatunate
hae in the southeast to have one
of the most beautiful frisbee golf
courseseva developed, complete
with the newest invention in
frisbee golf, the disc pole hole.
This 18-hole course is located in
the heart of southan sunshine,
on 1-10 between Pensacola,
Flaida and Mobile, Alabama at
the Styx Riva Koa.
Na 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. women, junias
and senias.
Take a aeak 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.
Music
Mike Thompson will perfam
Dec. 2 at 9 p.m. in rm. 15
Mendenhall. Mike will entatain
you with some classical, ragtime,
goodtime and some good ole
traditional music. He will accom-
pany himself on guitar and banjo.
Public invited. Admission only
.50. Free refreshments.
Due to the present
FOUNTAINHEAD edita giadu-
ating this semesta, the Can-
municatiais Bead is now accept-
ing applications fa this positiai
fa Spring semesta. Applications
must be in the SGA off ice no lata
than Dec. 5, 5 p.m.
The Communications Board
will meet to screen applicants fa
edita of FOUNTAINHEAD Dec.
7at 5p.m. All membasplease be
present.
Beta Kappa
There will be a meeting of
Beta Kappa Alpha, National
Banking Fratanity Mon Dec. 5
at 4 p.m. This meeting will be
held in room 248 Mendenhall. A
speaker will be present to talk
about savings and loan associa-
tions. All persons are welcome.
This will be the last meeting
befae the Dinna Banquet Jan.
16, 1978.
ETH
Are you getting tired of the
same old spats year to year? I f so
the ECU Intramural Department
has got something fa yaj! Have
you eva wondaed what it would
be like to oombine sevaal spats
into one? Well, the Intramural
Department has done it, the name
of the game is European Team
Handball. It oombines the games
of Sooca, 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.
Tutoring
Start preparation for final
examinations now. Minority
and a educationally disadvant-
aged (regardlessof race) students
in the prehealth professions pro-
grams (General College and
College of Arts and Sciences),
Allied Health, Medicine, and
Nursing are invited to regista fa
free tutaial services in areas of
academic weakness and lor read-
ing and study skills deficiencies.
Applications fa participatiai can
be obtained from the Centa fa
Student Oppatunities, rm 208,
Ragsdale Hall, 757-6122.
Interpersonal Research
Unmarried undagraduates between the ages of 18 and 24 who are
bahaed by self-consciousness and lack of conf idoice around membas
of the opposite sex, are invited to participate in a research project
comparing - several methods intended to promote less self-
oonsciousness in hetaosexual intapasonal situation.
Your participation will improve your undastanding of the methods
by which college people might learn to be mae natural, less tense, and
less inhibited around membas of the opposite sex.
If you are intaested in participating in this project, please contact
(by mail a by phone), Dai Marcus, Department of Psychology, ECU,
Greenville, N.C. 27834-a leave your name, address, and phone
numba with the seaetary at 757-6800.
The project requires about one hour pa week fa six weeks.





�������iHUSHHDHHSSl
29 Novmbf 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Papa 3
Oral contraceptives may cause side effects
ByJEANNIE WILLIAMS
Staff Writer
A video tape sponsored by the
Student Health Service explains
that oral contraceptives are
powerful and effective drugs
which can cause side effects in
some users.
The video tape is a pre-
requisite for women who wish to
receive birth control advice from
the service.
The tape was filmed in
conjunction with Doctors Daniel
Jordan, Judith Yongue and
Harriet Wooten of the ECU
infirmary.
The pill isconsidered the most
perfect form of contraceptive at
the present time. It is considered
almost 100 per cent effective.
The safety of the pill fa long
term use has not been definitely
established.
Recent studies have shown
that the pill can be hazardous for
women over 40 years of age who
take it.
The video tape pointed out that
blood clotting occurred 3 times
more in pill users over 40 and that
heart attack instances were laso
five to six times greater.
For pill users of any age who
smoke - approximately - one third
of them-the pill's risk js greatly
increased.
In a recent article Dr. Arundh
Jain of the Population Council
said that women who stop taking
the pill to get pregnant should use
another form of contraception for
at least 3 months before trying to
conceive.
Several side effects may occur
in the first months of use of the
pill.
These include a two to three
pound weight gain, nausea,
vaginal spotting and increase of
breast size.
The pill can also have an effect
on the nutritional needs of young
women.
A recent article in Harper's
Bazaar said that the body's need
for minerals such as iron, calcium
and copper and Vitamin A
decreased while the need for
vitamin B6 and B12 and foladn
ina eased.
Dr. Wooten said that a college
student taking the pill should be
doubly careful about her diet.
The video tape also discussed
the different types of contracep-
tives available and their advant-
ages and disadvantages.
One contraceptive discussed
was the IUD, or intrauterine
device. This is a coiled piece of
plastic placed in the uterus.
Several risks involved with the
IUD are perforation of the uterus,
which is very rare, spontaneous
expulsion or rejection of the
foreign material, a infection,
according to Dr. Wooten.
Some side effects can be
heavier than normal menstrual
periods and cramping.
Dr. Wooten considers the iuu
a very good alternative to the pill
if the woman is unable to take the
pill.
Another topic of the video
tape was sterilization.
Dr. Wooten later commented
that research today is concentrat-
ing on reversible sterilization.
"Sterilization cannot be done
anywhere with a guarantee that it
is reversible she said.
She added that a patient's
written consent is needed to
perform sterilization since it
usually cannot be reversed.
Dr. Wooten also said that she
could forsee a pill fa men,
The N.C. Congressional CSub wM
sponsor s dinner in honor of U.S.
Senator Jesse Helms on Thurs. Dec.
1,1977, 750 pjn. at the Scott
Pavilion, N.C Stats Fairgrounds,
Raleigh, N.C.
Guest speakers wal include
former U.S. Secretary of the Treasury
WMam Simon and former N.C. State
University footbel coach Lou Hofcz.
Rides are sv�liable. Student tickets
are 1.00, contact Bil Bennett for
tickets, 758-7724. "My only interest lies in doing
whatever I can to preserve this
country, and its fundamental
principles, so the young people of
today can enjoy a measure of
freedom, and pass it along to
their children
� U.S. Senator Jesse Helms
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mmmHm
Editorials
Page 4 FOUNTAINHEAD 29 November 1977
Right to whose life?
In the November 17 FOUNTAINHEAD a lengthy
article appeared on the medical aspects of abortion.
The article was written by Dr. Robert G. Brame,
chairman of the Dept. of Obstetrics and Gynecdogy
of the ECU School of Medicine. The timeliness of this
piece cannot be overstated as, according to a recent
edition of Time magazine, the so-called "Right-to-
Life" groups across this country are growing in
numbers and strength.
Dr. Brame said in his article the wishes of these
groups will "appear to be an encroachment on
privacy and personal rights of others Wrong. The
obtuse ambitions of these groups are encroachments
on the privacy and personal rights of others and
should be viewed as such by any future legislation on
this subject.
It seems absurd that groups such as tnese would
even exist in the first place. Whether or not a woman
terminates her own, personal pregnancy is her own,
personal problem. What could make some people
think they should, have any say-so over whether or
not an individual woman has a baby, especially in
this day and age and in this country? In a nation
where individual rights and freedom are so highly
lauded, this stark intrusion on these rights is almost
remarkable. "Almost" because some people still
think they have the right to play God.
These groups, who so self-indulgently call their
actions "pro-life" base their campaign on nothing
more than morals. Abortions are morally wrong, they
say. And some use religion to support their rhetoric.
But a person's morals and religious beliefs are for his
or her own choosing as was established with the very
founding of this oountry.
A thing as personal as giving birth and raising a
child must be left up to the individual. An outside
force cannot be allowed to demand that a woman
have a baby and spend the greatest part of her life
raising it. These "Right-to-Lifers" are not the ones
who will be forced by legislation to have a baby they
don't want, nor are they going to have to be
responsible fa that baby. Perhaps if one of their
daughters became pregnant during her first year of
college, for example, and would be forced to
terminate her education and disrupt her whole life
because of it, they wouldn't be so eager to call
abortions murder.
Before any more action is taken by these groups,
the people of this oountry must learn the facts
concerning abortion and consider the rights they
have as individuals in this country. These
Right-to-snoop-in-other-people' s-business folks must
be stopped before they carry their absurdities any
further.
Fountainhead
Serving the East Carolina community tor over titty years.
Senior EditorKim J. Devins
Production ManagerLeigh Coakley
Advertising Manager .Robert 9waim
News EditorCindy Broome
Trends EditorDavid W. Trevino
Sports EditorChris Hdloman
FOUNTAINHEAD is the student newspaper of East Carolina
University sponsored by the Student Government Association of
ECU and is distributed each Wednesday during the summer,
and twice weekly during the school year.
Mailing address: Old South Building, Greenville, N.C 27834
Editorial offices: 757-6366, 757-6367, 757-6309.
Subscriptions: $10.00 annually.
ABORTION 5H0ULDNT BE AN IN Dili I DUAL'S
DECISION, IT 5HQaD BE QUR DECISION)
Forum
Conn, man blasts homosexuality
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
It seems that every society
down through the ages has had its
share of "misfits Some more,
some less. The more idleness and
deprivation in a society from the
highest to those in the lowest
brackets, the more "misfits" it
generates. When a system of
society is in a process of decay all
kinds of evils spring forth,
naturally.
Homosexuality, lesbianism
and pornography, let alone crime
and corruption, have a field day
every day along with teen-age
prostitution and venereal disease.
I do not subscribe to a
breakdown of moral values in
pursuance of freedom. Some
people make the issue of freedom
paramount. Freedom fa good as
well as freedom for evil. A
healthy society needs some form
of regulation for the tender years
of its people.
During the war (the big one),
in Hartford, Conn many of the
city's utility poles aJong side-
walks, especially those near bus and
trolley stops, had placard signs on
them reading, "Fight Venereal
' isease I understand that
Phoenix, Arizona had a similar
campaign and perhaps other
cities. Recent reports state that
venereal disease is still our
number one problem and that
most cases are not reported.
Right now the homosexuals
are making the biggest noise,
clamoring for equal protection in
our capitalist society. These
people don't seem to have any
quarrel with any other phase of
our society. At present they say,
it is just to live in peace in their
little world. This is only to get a
foot in the door.
Their immediate goal is legal
protection to pursue their special
"profession" unmolested. They
would like to operate out in the
open and get around to
"educate" the uneducated
among the youth under the guise
of freedom. There will be no
stopping them after getting legal
protection. When it comes to
agitation and propaganda, they
are bolder and more brazen than
the communists ever were in their
field.
Public parades as a rule
demonstrate the purpose of the
parade since a parade is a public
spectacle. These people like to
parade themselves.
In North Central India, on the
outside walls of what are called
the "Temples of Khajuraho"
(some 22) are lifelike sculpture,
almost life-size, in stone depict-
ing some history of their people
from a by-gone age. Among the
figures are many groups in orgies
involving men, women and
animals.
For many years these temples
were closed to the outside world
as being embarassing by the
British. Now in recent years they
have become a tourist attraction.
On this subject of homosex-
uality most people do not like to
get involved directly for fear of
being "clobbered" by those who
now run with the pack. But when
a secret vote can be taken, as in
the Anita Bryant crusade in
Florida, many of the timid will
oome forth to vote.
But the goal of these people is
really no goal at all for labor. I
cannot see where this way of life
has any oonnect ion with any labor
movement. And fa laba uniais
to take part in suppating their
demands will create more harm
than good fa the laba movement
as a whole.
Sexual activity between men
and women is enjoyable, and
necessary fa the propagation of
the species.
Labor honors the working
woman whether in the home,
factory or elsewhere. This
"Homo" activity is an insult to
our women, and we should keep
in mind that the sexual agans of
both men anc women are the
tail-end of the human exaetion
line. Fa people who get involved
in this sat of activity is an
unhealthy state of mind.
Sincerely yours.
Frank Singewald
EDITORS NOTE: For those who
care to respond to Mr.
Singewald's letter his address is:
F.D. Singewald
93 East A ve.
Norwdilk, Coon. 068b I





�EBBBniHnmMHHiHm
Forum
29 November 1977 FOUNTAiNHEAD Page 5
Kentucky inmate speaks out against prison, the 'ugly hole1
To FOUNTAINHEAD: ,
(An open letter from prison)
Prison is a obscenity to all
society. It's like an ugly hole in a
green pasture that all who pass by
dislike. Some will earnestly
shovel into it in useless attempts
to eliminate its oore but the hole
in infinite in depth though not
width, making it rather easy to
disguise and decorate with fancy
shrubs which do so well you may
never know of its existence unless
you fell right into it or had it jump
up and flash on you. An example
of the latter was the Attica
uprising. But it's not impossible
U.S. should not surrender to Torrijos
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
I wish to respoid to Russell
Peterson'sartide in the Nov. 10th
paper, dealing with the Panama
Canal treaties. Mention was
made of the "strong statement of
our Joint Chiefs of Staff" in
support of the new treaties.
On Oct. 14,1977, Maj. Gen. J.
Mi I nor Roberts presented before
the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee a list of 252 generals
and admirals from all branches of
the service who oppose the
treaties. General Roberts stated,
"What you hear from the current
Chiefs of Staff is what the
Administration wants you to hear.
They could not possibly object
publicly with their civilian bosses,
including Pres. Carter, who
signed the treaties. In supporting
the treaty, the Joint Chiefs have
differed from the great majority
of their military colleagues who
are free to express their opinion
Peterson's article called the
1903 purchase . greement a
"shameful treaty We paid $7.2
million for Alaska (586,412 sq.
mi.) and $15 million for the
Remember
to check
Forum Policy
before
submitting
letters
WANTED
CUSTOMERS
FOR
SEIKO WATCHES
TIMEX
HAMILTON
JULES
JURttNSEN
ELGIN
WALTHAM
tUMLOWKTU
I.D.DAWS0NC0.
CATALOG
SHOWROOMS
Bflhawn Grernvlllc
olonltl DrieM.
Louisiana Purchase (827,192 sq.
mi.). We paid $10 million (plus
annual payments in perpetuity)
for the U.S. Canal Zone (only 553
sq. mi.). By sheer logic, we
should give away our "shameful"
holdings in Alaska and the
Louisiana Purchase.
Much as a football team needs
"heart" to win, America needs
her national pride. I think we
need more of the "patriot dream
that sees beyond the years
Under no circumstances should
we surrender to Torrijos'
demands.
Sincerely yours,
Lyle Barlow
for you to fall. Only make one
mistake.
Five years ago I tripped on a
loose cobblestone of my youth
and fell into the hellish dungeons
of prison where I still sit. But I am
an entirely different person. Here
I am 24 yearsold gazing aimlessly
at my past, or should I say the
past prior to my incarceration. At
18 years old I never knew the
sight of fear, the scent of
bitterness not such depths of
loneliness. But upon that fall, and
since, it's been climax after
climax of all these and more.
Gradually I became with-
drawn from even my fellow
risonersand often myself. I have
feelings, I have intelligence. Yet
I'm unable to utilize these for
others as well as myself, making
it nearly impossible to develop.
them. My environment only per-
petuates such states and when I
ask myself where I am and where
I mgoing, I always drift back into
where I've been.
So I'm making an open plea to
any of you interested in friend-
ship, prison and psychology -
in that order to take the initiative
of beginning a regular corres-
pondence with me by writing to:
Robert E. Oicles
00675-103
P.O. Box 888
Ashland. Kentucky 411(
a M vV 519� m .
. nm mm
� ��5 m - I B B .






Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 29 November 1977
Model UN attends conference at Univ. Pa.
By CHRIS MISENHEIMER
Staff Writer
The ECU Model United
Nations Club competed for
various awards at a conference at
the University of Pennsylvania
November 17 through 20.
The 13 students representing
ECU competed for the Best
Delegation and Best Delegate
awards, with students from Yale,
Harvard, Colgate, and Princeton
universities among others.
"Our club is hoping for the
award of Best Delegation said
Wiley Betts, Secretary General.
Each school was assigned to
represent different countries, ac-
cording to Betts, a junior. ECU
represented Canada and Italy.
One or more representatives
from each university then served
on three committees.
The Political and Security
Council discussed the reduction
0
o:
2 2
v
0)
00
of military budgets, the Middle
East situation, the question of
Palestine, and the recognition of
the I ndian Ocean as a peace zone,
according to Betts.
The Legal Committee debated
over the question of international
terrorism, human rights in armed
conflicts, and the "observer
status" for liberation organiza-
tions, said Betts.
The Social, Humanitarian,
and Cultural Committee discus-
sed human rights problems in
South Africa and occupied ter-
ritories, and the importance of
freedom of information.
Each committee debated the
issues, proposed resolutions, and
voted, aocording to Betts.
"We were kept very busy
working from 9 a.m. to midnight
each day said Betts.
Among the students who
participated were Sheila Wilson,
Under-Secretary General, who
participated in the Security
Council, and Susan Kessler,
Acting Secretary, who participa-
ted in the Legal Committee.
Betts said this was the eleven-
th annual Pennsylvania confer-
ence, although it is only the
fifth time ECU has attended.
ECU won the Best Delegation
award in 1975.
This was the club's largest
conference, other than its nation-
al oonferenoe in New York.
"Learning to deal with other
people and learning more about
other oountries were the most
Fewer rapes r
valuable aspect of the oonfer-
enoe said Betts.
The Model UN Club will hold
an Atlantic Coast Conference
here in February.
Among those expected to
attend are former Secretary of
State Dean Rusk, plus students
from Princeton and Yale.
� I
By LENORA REEVES
Saff Writer
Fewer rapes have been report-
ed this year than in past years on
the ECU campus, aocording to
Joseph Calder, director of
campus security.
Calder said only one reported
rape occurred last year and that it
occurred in January.
The victim was attacked
behind Ragsdale Hall on her way
to pre-registration.
The rapist wore a ski mask
and could not be identified by the
victim.
Two years ago, a series of
rapes were reported in
Greenville.
The rapes occurred near the
railroad tracks between Minges
Coliseum and campus.
Again in 1975, the city was
plagued by another series of
rapes which lasted over a year.
The rapist was not appre-
hended by Greenville or
Match the proper colors to the clues shown below.
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4. School's Board
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7. Wambaugh s Knight
8. High-class Blood
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10. Hugos Pimpernel
11. Gainsborough s Boy.
12. Robin Hoods Will
13. Kaabas Stone
14. Duke's Mood
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University police.
Police said the rapist contin-
ued his attacks on women in
Wilson, Washington, N.C and
Clinton.
The rapist was finally arrested
in Clinton and convicted.
After the conviction, it was
learned that the attacker was out
on bail for another rape in
Maryland.
However, more than 50 per
cent of rapes go unreported,
Calder said.
Mary Larew, of REAL Crisis
in Greenville, said national stat-
istics show that only 10 per cent of
rapes are reported.
Larew said there was at least
one rape or attempted rape every
week last year in Greenville,
making rape the most frequent
violent crime.
However, REAL received only
12 contacts on rape in 1976.
Reporting rapes is on
upswing, according to Larew.
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29 November 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD PjRgR 7
er-
Dld
ce
to
of
its
m-
in
id
3d
as
ut
in
Rose High School uses Ficklen during fail
By RICH Y SMITH
AND JEANNIE WILLIAMS
Staff Writers
On Friday nights during the
fall, the crowds cheer, the band
plays, and the cheerleaders en-
courage shout encouragement as
the two football teams are pitted
against each other in ECU's
Ficklen Stadium.
But the home team isn't the
purple and gold Pirates of ECU.
The home team is Rose High
School of Greenville.
Rose High hosts its home
football games at ECU's Ficklen
Stadium several Friday nights
Nazi hunter to speak here
By BILL HARRINGTON
Assistant News Editor
Beate Klarsfeld, Nobel Peace
Prize nominee and internationally
known Nazi hunter, will speak
Tues Nov. 29 at a lecture
sponsored by ECU's Hillel, a
Jewish organization.
Klarsfeld, a non-Jew who
learned of the Nazi atrocities from
her French husband (his father
died in the gas chambers at
Auschwitz), has devoted her life
since 1968 to bringing the remain-
ing Nazi war aiminals to justice.
Her attempts to uncover form-
er Nazis living in Germany today
have resulted in exposing and
discrediting several influential
government figures.
By drawing public exposure to
these former Nazis she and her
husband Serge have been subjeo-
ted to both public adulation and
scorn.
In 1968 Klarsfeld slapped the
faoe of Kurt-Goer ge Kiesinger,
who was at that time seeking
re-election as Chancellor of West
Germany. This act gained inter-
national recognition for her and
her cause, but also earned her a
year in a West German prison.
However, the former Nazi
Kiesenger's political career was
over.
Remarkably, Klarsfeld's big-
gest obstacles are public apathy
and strict German extradition
prohibitions. Almost all of the
aiminals that she seeks have
already been tried in absentia in
French courts and sentenoed to
life imprisonment or death.
With regard to the apathy
exhibited by much of the German
public concerning the fate of
Nursing grads eye
armed forces jobs
ECU nursing graduates are
looking to the armed forces for
full employment for the days
ahead.
The reauiting stations down-
town have been swamped by
applications for positions in the
health services for 1977-1978.
The Army has had more
nursing applicants than the other
services.
Marlon Haddock, Staff Ser-
geant, US Army, said that most of
ECU students who go in the Army
sign up for the Nursing Career.
Haddock said they are looking
for adventure as well as a sound
future for their families.
The working conditions in the
armed services for nurses cannot
be matched in civilian life,
according to Haddock.
Sands Shoe Shop
113 Grande Ave. at
College View
Cleaners
Meet The Challenge Of Air Force Nursing
And Here Are The Faots
-Opportunity fa a challenging" jdfi
with excellent starting salary of
over $11,700
-Special promotion and travel
opportunities
-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 for non-scholarship
cadets in last two years of ?
AFHOTC
-AFROTC aedit courses taken in
conjunction with nursing curricu-
lum
Fa Further Infamation Contact:
Captain Ashley H. Lane
ECU, Wright Annex, 206
Phone: 757-6607
AIR FORCE ROTC- GATEWAY
TO A GREAT WAY OF UFE
these famer Nazis, she is indig-
nant.
"German society does not
consider them aiminals, because
they have been living quietly
since 1946 she said.
"German society must be
forced into self-examination,
however painful that may be
These men stand fa principles
and actions that must be opposed
at all costs while there is still
time
To facilitate Germany's "self-
examination Klarsfeld and her
husband have written and pub-
lished, at their own expense,
three books dealing with the
Nazis alive today who have not
yet paid fa their war aimes.
The Klarsfeld lecture is open
to the public and will take place at
7:30 p.m room 244, Mendenhall
Student Center.
every fall. The reason is dear
when the size of Rose High's
fields are considered.
The land surrounding the high
school on Elm Street is scarcely
large enough to aocomodate the
school itself. The one side field is
used fa football practice.
Rose High uses the Greenville
City Parks facilities at Elm Street
Park fa several of its activities
such as tennis and baseball.
Bill Cain, athletic direda at
ECU, said the relationship be-
tween Rose High and ECU has
been in effect fa a number of
years.
Cain said there is no written
agreement but that there is an
individual game contract with
Rose High.
"Rose High uses the field five
times a year fa football games.
They furnish their own timers,
linesmen, referees, etc Cain
said.
Cain said ECU holds the
power to dictate when Rose High
can a cannot use the field at
Ficklen-
"Rose High is na allowed to
play when we have an early
Saturday game. They move their
game to Thursday night he
said
Cain also saia that in event of
rain, if ECU has a Saturday game,
Rose High could not use Ficklen so
that the playing field would be in
good condition fa the ECU game.
The Rose High game then would
be rescheduled.
The question of whether ECU
students oould use the Rose High
side field was brought up. The
field is adjacent to the men's
damson College Hill.
Cain said that such an agree-
ment was not discussed when the
initial agreement was made with
Rose High.
Dr. James Tucker, dean of
student affairs, said his office had
not received any complaints from
ECU students concerning the use
of Rose High's side field
He said that if there were any
such complaints, they were either
few a low-keyed.
He pointed out the small size
of Rose High's side field in
relationship to the school's needs.
Frank Davenpat, principal of
Rose High School, said he did
not know of any incident where
ECU students were asked not to
use the side field.
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m 9
��iMHBHilHBB
Page 8 FOUNTAtNHEAD 29 November 1977
Panelists discuss literary aspects of existentialism
ByCANDYLaPRADE
Staff Writer
Approximately 75 persons
� on
the philosophic � and lit
it a
ig of Sig . Delta, the
English hue �
This was one of the largest
audiences we've ever had for a
meeting said Mrs. Marie T.
Farr. Sigma Tau Delta's faculty
adv i a t
I think the reason for this is
that the topic and faculty partic-
ipants provide a stimulating and
provocative evening
Faculty participants were Dr.
James L. Smith and D. Ernest
Marshall, both professors of
philosophy and Dr Norman
Rosenfeld and Dr David Sanders,
both of the English department.
Dr. Smith discussed the his-
rigins oi i istentialism,
ig Pascal, St. Augustine, and
Socrates as precursors of this
modem philosophical concept
Dr. Smith said the Danish
philosopher Soren Kierkegaard is
considered the father of existent-
ialism. Kierkegaard was a
Christian, according to Smith.
Dr. Smith also mentioned
philosophers Nietzsche and
Heidegger as being early exist-
entialists.
Unlike Kierkegaard, neither
Nietzsche nor Heidegger was a
Christian, said Smith.
Gay activists against
media discrimination
Dr. Marshall discussed
cultural influences on the dev-
elopment of existentialism
According to Di Marshall,
levelopment of existentialism
is a reaction to mass society, the
sovereignity of science, and the
deaeasing importance of religion
in contemporary society.
Existentialists are trying to
carve out an alternative life, Dr.
Marshall said.
Marshall mentioned Kierke-
gaard and Nietzsche, saying that
they were the first two major
existentialist thinkers.
Dr. Sanders discussed some of
the elements of existentialism
present in Shakespeare's plays.
Dr. Sanders pointed out that,
although Shakespeare wrote 300
(LNS)Gay activists in
Canada are organizing against
media discrimination that has
barred both newspaper advertis-
ing and radio public service
announcements.
According to the Canadian
University Press, the National
Gay Rights Coalition (NGRC) has
ooordinated a series of interven-
tions against all Canadian Broad-
cast Commission license renew-
als. The coalition is opposing a
CBS national policy which pro-
hibits public service announce-
ments by gays.
Decisions are expected this
fall on eight licenses in five of
Canada's major cities Montreal,
Toronto, Calgary, Edmonton and
Vancouver.
The NGRC action was launch-
ed to support efforts by the Gay
Alliance Towards Equality
(GATE) to have public service
announcements about gay rights
broadcast over a Halifax radio
station.
Officials at the Halifax radio
station used the CBC policy as
grounds for refusing to broadcast
the announcements.
GATE has also been fighting
in the courts for the past three
years against a Canadian news-
paper' s denial of advertising
space to the Gay Tide, a
Vancouver newspaper for gays.
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years before the advent of
existentialism and was primarily
a humanist, he shared �
the same world view of the
existentialisti
Shake ,
Troilusandi
Midsummer Nigh! s Dream an I
Hamlet, Men
containing certain i
existentialism
Dr. Sanders said thai Hamlet
was forced to something he did
not want to do. He was caught in
what oould be considered "an
i � ntialist dilemma Dr.
Sandei aid
.
i thai
lefi
il
being an tx ei to

-ii i thi'iH il s necessary to
ove� official views of
being Dr. Rosenfeld said
WITH THE END of the semester fast approaching, many students
are busily finishing last minute assignments. Photo by Brian
Stotler
Find Your Future in
t
A
CO
��
otS
Ge
X
irffl

yYrt
�AC
-Opportunity fa a challenging job
with excellent starting salary of
$11,700.
-Many full scholarships available
that pay full tuition and all fees
plus $100 a month tax-free.
-Financial assistance of $2000
while at ECU for non-scholarship
cadets in last two years of
AFROTC.
-AFROTC courses receive full
academic credit.
-No military obligation fa the
first two years.
Fa further infamatiai oontact:
Captain Ashely H. Lane
ECU Wright Annex, Room 206
Phone 757-6597
AfH FORCE ROTC-
GATEWAY TO A GREAT WAY OF LIFE
i r






29 November 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 9
n Elizabethan fllljriBimae ,3east!
dirrctrd by (Hrjarlrs fRoort
1
01ii11 1) II II
ll1
S 1 1) 1! iUSI
r�� ' . ?&SlKXSK
ft91 ggjjjg
Hrrrmbrr 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 1977, 7?00 p.m.
fUndpnralI Student (Kentpr lulti-PurpoBe JRoom
liaat (Carolina mtorsitrj
fijfe A MSC PRODUCTION (jyjfe,
Stands
Roste Beet'e
Oven Browned Potatoes Peas wyth Pearle Onions
Glazed Baby Carrottes
Rolls wyth Butter
Wassail
Baked Apple
�je Madrigal pinner Jtrjqttett
I. Gueysts myst hav nayles clean or they will dysgust theyre table company-
ones
II. Gueysts myst aboyd quarrelyng and makyng grymaces wyth other gueysts
III. Gueysts myst not stuffe theyre mouths. The glutton who eats wyth haste,
if he is addressed, he scarcely answers thee
IV. Gueysts should not pyck theyre teethe at the table wyth a knyfe, strawe
or stycke
V. Gueysts myst never leave bones on the table; allways hyde them under
the chayres
VI. Gueysts myst not tell unseemly tayles at the table, nor soyle the clothe
wyth theyre knife, nor rest theyre legs upon the table
VII. Gueysts myst not leane on the table wyth theyre elbows, nor dip theyre
thumbs in theyre drynke
VIII. Gueysts myst not wype theyre greezy fingers on theyre beardes
IX. Gueysts myst retane theyre knyfes and forkes or they shall be forced to
grubbe wyth theyre fingers
pectal (gratitudes are Extended
Ye Lorde and Ladye of Ye Manor
James and Iranceine Rees
Ye Lorde High Chamberlaine
� Anthony King
Ye Madrigal Singers
Margaret Brooks
Belinda Br ant
Mary Kathryn Griffin
Jefferey Krant
Mike McDonald
Douglas Newell
Dianni Pickett
Steve Walence
Ye Collegium Musicuum
Max (ialloway
Eric Haas
Marilyn Hermann
Ken Hubbaxd
John Mcl.ellan
Ye Herald Trumpets
Richard Duncan
David Mill
Steve Morgan
Ye Magician
Bill Robinson
Ye Technicians
Jon Baker - Director
Dana Mills - Assistant Director
Bill Devins
1e (Prder of trje Bgmter
FANFARE THE FIRSTE
Announcing the seating of ye gueysts by ye Lorde High Chamberlaine
FANFARE THE SECONDE
Announcing the procession of ye Lordes and Ladyes to the Great Hall
Deck the Hall
FANFARE THE THIRDE
Announcing the passing of the wassail bowle and the Toaste to the Lhnst-
masse Seasonne
Gloucestershire Wassail Carol
FANFARE THE FOURTHE
Announcing the Homage to Ye Boar's Head
Boar's Head Carol
FANFARE THE FIFTHE
Announcing the Singing of Ye Madrigal Singers
Infant Holy, Infant Lowly - Polish
Ding Dong'Merrily on High French
Shepherds' Shake off your Dro wsy Sleep Besancon
A way in a Manger Kirk pa trick
Zu Bethlehem geboren Kolner Psalter
When Christ was born of Mary free Gardner
O schlafe, lieblicher Jesu Alsatian
Tomorrow shall be my dancing day - English
Tickets art available at tht Central i ickei Offic which it open from
10:00 A.M. to 4:00 P.M Monday through Friday. Tickets for each night
must be purchased before 4:00 P.M. the previous day. Direct mail orders
to: The Central Ticket Office, Mendenhell Student Center, East Carolina
University. Greenville, N.C. 27834. Telephone (919) 757-6611, Ext. 266.
Please enclose a serf-addressed, stamped envelope with your order. Indicate
full names of all ticket buyers you are ordering tickets for. so we can place
them on our list of Honoured Guests.





� �-�' jp
�UHBHNPnb
P�g�tO FOUNTAINHEAD 29 Now�rrt�r 1977
Cast of 'Grease' versatile and professional
By SUE ELLEN MCLEOD
Trends Staff
The cast of "Grease" was
energetic, excited, versatile, and
talented, all of which created a
professional and entertaining
production in Wright Auditorium
Wednesday night, November 16.
The Kenneth Waissman and
Maxine Fox production of
"Grease under the auspices of
the Theatre Arts Committee,
presented a delightful comedy of
the '50's teenage era.
The audienoe entered to a
background soundtrack of fifties
music, which set the mood fa the
entire snow. The set design, by
Douglas W. Schmidt, was a
huge head shot of James Dean,
symbolic of that rebellious age.
The set waked well, adapting
easily to scene changes. Excellent
control of follow spots helped to
direct the emphasis of certain
scenes to specific areas of the set.
Carrie Robins' costumes were
a pleasant success. She managed
to dress all of the characters in
fifties apparel without their
appearing repetitive a routine.
The script and lyrics by Jim
Jacobs and Warren Casey were
exceptional a eat ions. The plot
dealt efficiently with the activities
of a group of small-time teenage
"hoods calling themselves the
Burger Palace Boys and the Pink
Ladies. The age old question of
blending of school walls, lockers,
and railings, highlighted with a
whether a na to follow the aowd
was explaed, with surprising
results.
Musical and dance arrange-
ments were superb. The soigs
were blends of harmony, voice-
overs, and back-up vocals. These
effects combined with the cha-
eography resulted in excellent
musical numbers.
"Summer Nights one of the
best staged numbers in the show,
consisted of two separate scenes
occurring on stage simultaneous-
ly. In a duet about their summer
romance, Robert Reynolds, as
Danny Zuko, and Gail Edwards,
as Sandy Dumbrowski, relate the
same experience through the
same song, each oblivous of the
other's presence. A beautiful
number staged with group vocals
and back-up choreography,
"Summer Nights" created a
delicious feast of sight and sound.
The musical number, "Moon-
ing was also delightful. In this
song, Dan Woodard, as Roger,
reveals the way he acquired his
nickname, Moon. While he musi-
cally describes the various people
he has mooned, his girlfriend
sings beautiful harmony.
A very intriguing scene in Act
two presented a juxtaposition of
two opposite personalities
thrajgh the proper Sandy, Gail
Edwards, and the most brazen of
the Pink Ladies, Rizzo, Nita Novy.
In two numbers which immediate-
ly follow one another, the au-
dienoe was presented with two
differing view-points Rizzo, in
There are Wase Things I Could
Do and then Sandy, in Look at
me, I'm Sandra Dee revealed
thoughtful insights into their
opposing characters.
The entire cast gave excep-
tional perfamances with well-
trained voices and pleasing
voices. The best characterizations
were found in Gail Edwards, as
Sandy, and Robert Reynolds, as
Danny. A menrxxable scene oc-
curred between them in a drive-in
movie theatre. In an engaging
scene of first experiences, Ed-
wards and Reynolds aeated a
realistic, comic patrayal of dat-
ing struggles.
Two characters gave sparkling
performances in minor roles.
Dressed all in white, even down
to a white comb, Teen Angel,
played by Steve Yudson, appear-
ed as the guardian angel of the
fifties. With a gageous deep
voice and an excellent song,
"Beauty School Dropout Yud-
son managed to make a lasting
impression on the audienoe des-
pite his bried appearance on
stage. Ann-ngarie Martin, as
Patty Simcox, also gave a surpri-
singly strong perfamance as the
super-straight, pro- high school
cheerleader.
The Waissman -Fox produc-
tion of "Grease" was one of the
best road shows to visit East
Carolina since the Acting Com-
pany last spring. The cast and
crew should be commended fa
their effats. Not only did they
present a well-rounded, complete
show, but they did so despite
the limited facilities of Wright
Auditaium.
Trends
THE CAST OF Grease was "energetic, excited,
versatile, and talented, all of which created a
professional and entertaining production
The
Thad JonesMel Lewis Orchestra con
cert scheduled for Thursday at 8 p.m.
in Wright Auditorium
has been postponed.
tfua
3302 QX?
December 1-3, 5-6, 8:15 p.m McGinnis Auditorium
Thornton Wilder's Pulitzer Prize winning fantasy takes a wacky
trip through the ages with the Antrobus family � all the way
from the last ice age to the end of the war � and finds them
coming through "by the skin of our teeth A multi-media ap-
proach to the staging of this modern classic as well as some
breathtaking stage effects make it a production not to be
missed!





29Novmbf1977 FOUNT AiNHEAP
By SUSAN CHESTON
Trends Staff
On Wednesday, November
30th, the School of Music will
present the East Carolina Cont-
emporary Chamber Ensemble in
conoert. The performance will
take place at A.J. Fletcher Recital
Hall at 8.15 p.m and is open to
all interested public, admission
free.
Under the direction of senior
Carroll Ridenhour, the Contem-
porary Ensemble will perform
three chamber works of the 20th
century. The Walter Piston
"Divertimento" for nine in-
struments will open the program.
"Divertimento" is a terse,
rhythmic work that characterizes
Piston's nec-dassical style.
A less conventional piece
follows the Piston. Edgard
Varese's "Octandre" for eight
instruments was written in 1923.
Varese was an early innovator
who experimented with highly
dissonant blocks of sound. Varese
referred to himself not as a
oomposer, but as "an engineer of
rhythms, resonances, and
timbres
The closing composition,
Darius Milhaud's "La Creation
du Monde is probably the most
familiar work on the program. A
jazz ballet for eighteen players,
modern
First performed in 1946, the the "Creation" was written in
1923 after a trip to New York
which exposed a fascinated
Milhaud to the world of jazz and
the blues. As its title suggests,
the Milhaud depicts the creation
of the world through impassioned
and inspired jazz technique.
All three works will be per-
formed by ECU students and
conducted by Mr. Carroll
Ridenhour. An ECU senior,
Ridenhour is a piano major
working toward a Bachelor of
Music degree in
Theor y Composi t ion.
Ridenhour is the motivating
force behind the Contemporary
Ensemble. He is responsible for
recruiting musicians, choosing
the music with student recom-
mendations, and conducting both
rehearsals and performances.
Dr. Rodney Schmidt of the
ECU School of Music is faculty
advisor to the ensemble, handling
requisitions, ordering music, and
offering suggestions. Dr. Schmidt
gives complete freedom to the
students, in keeping with one of
the ensemble's important
concepts: students have control of
music, personnel, rehearsals and
performances.
The ensemble is a good
example of facultystudent inter-
action. Dr. Schmidt is a support-
er, not a dictator, of the group.
The Contemporary Ensemble
was conceived in the fall of 1976
as a chamber group dedicated to
the exploration of 20th century
music. One of the first of its kind,
the ensemble attempts to play a
variety of contemporary music
and to explore a unique inter-
change of instruments.
An ensemble of this kind
presents a real challenge since
solo parts within the works
require quality players, and since
contemporary music is not only
unfamiliar but often unavailable.
Despite these difficulties, the
Contemporary Ensemble is in its
second year of existence, and this
conoert will be their third in its
history.
One important factor in the
suooess of the Ensemble has
been its financial support from
the SGA, without which the
upcoming conoert would have
been impossible.
ECU Stage Band presents concert Nov. 29
By RENEE DIXQN
The ECU Stage Band, direct-
ad by Mr. George Naff, will
present their annual fall jazz
concert at Mendenhall Student
Center on Tues Nov. 29 at 8:15
p.m.
The program features the
famous Big Band sound in
arrangements such as ' Spain
Bill Watrous, "Love for Sale
Buddy Rich, "Chump Change
Quincy Jones, and Big Band
Ballad Salute (a montage of slow
themes from several reknowned
dance bands.) Other selections
include "Rapsody in Blue
"Rocky" and several trio ar-
rangements featuring members
Michael Alvey-piano, Mike
McPherson-percussion, and Jerry
Deat on-bass.
Soloists for the oonoert are as
follows: Biff Brene-guitar) Mark
Wheeler-percussion; Willie
Morris, Rod Harkins, Robert
Keller-saxophone; Mike Kincaid-
saxophone, flute and piccolo;
Gary Shaver-saxophone and
clarinet; Andy Gilbert and M ickey
Eury-trombone; Mike Smith,
Michael Wrobel, Dave Hill, Tim
Hodgin, Eddie Thigpen, and Ed
Bryant-trumpet; and trip mem-
bers as listed above.
This ensemble offers students
the opportunity to explore jazz
styles and improvisation in a
laboratory situation. Projected
activities include a spring conoert
and, possibly a tour.
The oonoert will be held in the
Mendenhall multi-purpose room
and refreshments will be served.
Poet to read at Methodist
Student Center
The Methodist Student
Center, located at 501 E. 5th St
is having a poetry reading Tues.
evening, Dec. 6, at 8 p.m. that is
open to the public. The reading
will feature Elizabeth Sewell who
is a guest of the Campus
Minister's Association. Following
the reading there will be a
discussion period and reception
where refreshments will be
served.
Elizabeth Sewell has most
recently been the Joe Rosenthal
Professor of Humanities which is
a part of the Religious Studies
Department at the University of
North Carolina, Greensboro.
She was born in India of
British parents and brought up
partly in south Asia and partly in
England.
During the Sacond World War
she both served as a civil servant
with the Ministry of Education
and earned her B.A. degree at
Newnham College, Cambridge,
taking First Class Honors in
Modern Languages.
She has also earned her M.A.
and Ph.D. from Cambridge
University, received Honorary D.
Litt. degrees from a. Peter's
College in Jersey City, New
Jersey and from Fordham
University. In addition, her teach-
ing experience includes positions
held at Vassar College in
Tougaloo, Mississippi, Hunter
College of City University of New
York, Princeton University, Ohio
State University, California State
College at Los Angeles, Central
Washington State College,
Univeristy of California at Irvine,
Trent University in
Peterborough, Ontario, and the
University of North Carolina at
Both a noted literary critic and
poet, Elizabeth Sewell also has
written several books and
articles. These include The
Structure of Poetry, Pual Valet y
The Mind in the Mirror, The Field
of Nonsense, and The Human
Metaphor.
Her works of poetry are The
Orphic Voice, Poems, 1947-1961,
and Signs and Cities, and she has
publisned three novels: The
Dividing of Time, The Singular
Hope, and Now Bless Thyself.
Tuesday Nite
is Tuesday Nite
At Pant ana Bob's
Oh Wow!
Get Pantanasized
Open Daily At 4:00
&�.
For that truly unique
Christmas gift.
The Gazebo � Downtown Greenville
f
Pre-Holiday Special Week
at the
aoew
Wad. Nov. 30th
Bill Deal and The Rhondells"
Thurs. Dec 1st
"Razz Ma Tazz
Fri. Dec. 2nd
The Tarns"
Fri. 330 to 5:00
Check h Out
Sun is Ladies Nite
it





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Page 12 FOUNTAINHEAD 29 November 1977

ruciryETERNAL LIFE
JUST UK E CLOCK WORK (1)By Samuel Siva
By Barry ClaytonTo be enslaved
the sun rises and then it sets again the day is decided the Earth itself great clock handsBy a hungry past Our heroes always finish last Into the sea the serpent is cast To fondle every wave
the compass-point stars dock face integers could tell the literate the season illiterate, autumn rushes about autumn-1 ike and plays the dry xylophone trees in silent graveyard marimbasA gull She almost flew at me As I gazed out upon the sea "Death is now And shall always be" My voice echoed from a rocky
engrossed in beingcave
nothing hears such is the nature of harmonyEternal life then came to me Away we flew
Barry Clayton is an English major from Monterey, California.Far above the sea Out to some distant galaxy To dig anew my grave.
Samuel Silva is a social work
major from Puerto Rico.
UNTITLED By Roy PateUNTITLED , By SISSY TYNDALL
Ah, the woman that owes her beautyI see the old men
to the moon and the rose petals, her smile to the tear and her heart to sincerityalone wasted, and wonder-perhaps they didn't
and more than all others.love enough,
the beauty of her loveor worse
for another living soul.no one loved
them.
Roy Pate, the 'Chrome Pro-Sissy Tyndall is a French major
phet, ' is the scepter of reality.from Goldsboro.
A SINGLE CROCUS shivers among fallen leaves.
Give ECU for Christmas
And We'll Give You a Buck
ECU Zipper Hooded ECU Umbrellas
Sweatshirts $935 now $8.95 $825 now $725
ECU Trashcans
$6.95 now $5.95
ECU Sportshirts
$8.95 now $7.95
ECU Sweatshirts
$6.95 now $5.95
One
Dollar
ECU Plaques
$5.95 now $4.95
ECU Lined Jackets E CU Jerseys
$1435 now $1335 $535 now $435
ECU Tote Bags
$635 now $535
ECU 24 ox Mugs ECU Baseball Hats
$535 now $4.95 $335 now $235
Bring in Coupon and Save
University Book Exchange
Downtown In Greenville
Sato ends Fri. Dec. 3rd.





29 November 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD
Page
13
'Oh, God proves a delightfully diverse film
By STEVE BACHNER
At age 81, George Burns is in
his prime. He is certainly the best
thing about this slick, wryly
profound movie But that is not to
say OH, GOD! has little else to
offer.
The delightfully diverse pro-
mise has God-clad in deck shoes,
baggy trousers, windbreaker, and
baseball capvisitmg a "Joe
middledass" supermarket assis-
tant manager (John Denver) to
bolster support fa His "better
wald" campaign. Unfatunately,
it plods to its conclusion that
there is very little faith left in we
kinsmen, even among religious
leaders, with all the dynamic
energy and viga of the proverbial
video sign-off sermon.
Perhaps the point is that God
moves in strange and wonderous
ways, but he moves slowly. Fa it
is this movie's real shatcoming
that it simply didn't cone shater.
Larry Gelbart has difficulty writ-
ing the stuff that lengthier
vehicles are made of. While his
screenplay is full of lines that are
as good a better than anything
he has ever written fa the hit
series Mash, Gelbart's singleness
of purpose, directed toward a
mina message, faces him to
spread these lines too thin.
And just what is Gelbart's
message? Well, in God's own
wads, "If you find it hard to
believe in me, maybe it would
help to know that I believe in
you What we have here is a
most saveable worldall that
God requires is a little faith. In so
many wads, it's up to we the
people to save it. After all, one
can't expect God to work mira-
cles. His last mirade, self pro-
daimed, was the 69 Mets, and
befae that, there was the Red
Sea.
The prophedes may be harder
to swallow fa sane than fa
others, but any way you look at it
they don't fill all 104 minutes
satisfadaily. What oomes off, a
doesn't, is an extended bit
reminiscent of Sid Caesar's Show
of Shows. The pace is slower, but
the incongrous style of the day,
somewhat like vaudeville, in its
tone, is captured intact by
direda Carl Reiner.
Parallel to the produdion,
modest but ever so smooth, is
Geage Burns in the title role as
God. Hisoonase exchanges with
Denver are delivered with an
assured conic abanooi. When
Burns philosophizes in a movie,
his ease in dang so is the
culmination of years as a come-
dian. When he greets the chosen
Denver, face to face, he is in his
element. The lines aren't bad
AT AGE 81, George Burns is in his prime.
WED NOV 30th
SAT DEC 3rd
located behind THE ATTIC
MEET A TRIPLE THREAT!
ENTERTAINER
0
GEORGE VAUGHN
SccafUo
MENTAL ISTHYPNOTISTMAGICI AN
JOHN DENVER PLA YSa "Joe Middledass" in the comedy "Oh God!
either: "Maybe you don't believe
the six days to aeate the wald.
Adually I thought about it fa five
days and did the whole jot in one.
I'm really best under pressure
Even when Gelbart gets car-
ried away with the tired variations
on God-puns that are almost
diche in a movie like this, Burns
finds a way of giving the lines life.
As He takes the witness stand in
the film's big courtroom se-
quence, God takes it upon Himself
to do the swearing in. "I swear to
tell the truth, the whole truth, and
nothing but the truth so help Me
Me
Shrewd casting by Dianne
Crittenden may be OH, GODI's
biggest asset. John Denver man-
ages to underplay his role where a
mae experienced ada would
have been tempted to ham-it-up.
Up-and-coming young actress
Ten Garr (Young Franken-
stein "The Conversation") is
appropriately flustered in her role
as Denver's wife. Paul Savino, as
the Rev. Willie Williams, is the
best Billy Graham type since Billy
Graham. His execution of a
insincere revivalist, less interes-
ted in saving souls than lining his
pockets, is unnervingly well con-
ceived.
However, the qualified cast is
faced to struggle through scenes
that often are over-long. In these
instances, and they are many, the
huma becomes faced and the
absence of George Burns is
exauaatmg. He simply isn't on
screen enough to satisfy us.
Whenever Burns is around.
OH. GOD! is alive Without him.
what we have, merely, is the
conventional treatment of some
very unooiventiona; material.
MERRY
CHRISTMAS
FROM:
207 E. 5th
Greenville, IM.C.
752-1640
10 off on Skateboards and equipment
during the month of December.





�WiMwQHHBBBBBWBBBBMHB
Page 14 FOUNTAINHEAD 29 November 1977
Cinema Society offers spring membership
TRENDS ST A FF REOR T
The Cinema Scaety of Green-
ville is opening its memberships
for spring semester. This film
soaetv provides the opportunity
to see films of high artistic merit
at an exceptionally low prioe.
There will be six movies shown
and the membership price is six
dollars. Al subscriptions must be
nurcha�d bv December 15.
DR. BILL STEPHENSON, o
founder of the Greenville
Cinema Society. Phgto by
Mick Godan
Instigated at the beginning of
the year by Dr. Bill Stephenson
and Dr. Peter Makuck of the
English Department the society
has a limited membership num-
ber due to the moderately-sized
auditorium in Jenkins Art Center.
The same as last semester, the
movies will be shown on Sunday
nights at 8 o'clock' preoeeded by
a half-hour of oof fee and conver-
sation.
The movies chosen fa the rest
of the year are listed below along
with a few words about each.
The Discreet Charm of the
Bourgeoisie is a crystal-clear
social comedy of surreal shape
about a small group of chic,
upper-crust Parisians who only
want to dine together-but life
keeps intervening. Directed by
Luis Bunuel.
Walkabout has been- called
EAST CAROLINA PLAYHOUSE
presents
McGINNIS AUDITORIUM
December 1,2,3,5,6 8:15 P.M.
Researved Seats: $2.50 - Faculty and General Public
Students Free WKh Activity and I. IIX Cards
' Reserve your tickets now to get
the best seating. Come to the
Playhouse Box Office between 10
and 4 Monday through Friday and
bring an ID and an Activity Card
for each ticket you want. The Box
Office is in the lobby of MoGinnis
Auditorium
"one of the sleepers of the '70's"
which now enjoys world-wide
acclaim. Its story about two
European children abandoned in
the Australian outback, and of the
aborigine boy who helps them
survive, is a cultural parable of
great force.
Nor fa the squeamish, Not a
Pretty Picture is a powerful
autobiographical work by young
American filmmaker Martha
Coolidge about her attempt to
confront her own rape which
occurred when she was sixteen
and at boarding school. This
movie was honored at the Ameri-
can Film Festival.
Chloe in the Afternoon is a
witty sophisticated comedy about
love and oommitment in which a
happy French couple find their
life set topsy-turvy by a leading
film star. Eric Rohmer is the
director.
Considered the foremost work
of the German film renaissance of
the 1970s, Aguirre the Wrath of
God tells of a party of Spanish
gold-seekers during the conquest
of Peru who become lost on a
tributary of the Amazon.
The Conformist follows the
rise and fall of Mussolini's Italy
through the story of an upper-
class young man who must
demonstrate loyalty and conform-
ity to the Fascist state by
assassinating his former profes-
sor. This film is directed by
Alberto Moravia.
No individual tickets to these
movies will be sold. Make your
checks payable to the Cinema
Society of Greenville and send
them to either Bill Stephenson or
Peter Makuck in care of the
English Department at ECU.
William Windom
to appear
Joining the tradition of such
noted actors as Hal Hoi brook as
Mark Twain and James Whit more
as Will Rogers in their portrayals
of some of America's greatest
humorists, William Windom re-
creates James Thurber's enchan-
ted world through his stories and
fables. There will be two perfor-
mances on Saturday, December
10, in the Stewart Theatre on the
North Carolina State University
campus in Raleigh.
Windom's interest in Thurber
began when he saw Thurber's
cartoons in The New Yorker and
read "The Secret Life of Walter
Mitty" and "Things That Go
Bump in the Night Thisadmira-
tion fa James Thurber wasted by
his starring role in the television
series, "My Wald and Weloome
to It based on the writings of
Thurber. His role as Thurber in
the program won him the Emmy
Award in 1970.
Beyond Windom's two televi-
sions shows, "My Wald and
Welcome to It and "The
Farmer's Daughter, " he has been
featured in such netwak series as
"Marcus Welby, M.D "All in
the Family" and "Night Gal-
lery His many films include his
portrayal of the DA. opposite
Gregay Peck in "To Kill a
Mockingbird and the President
of the United States in "Escape
from the Planet of the Apes He
also is a veteran of twenty
Broadway plays.
Although the 8 p.m. perfa-
mance on December 10 has
already sold out, a number of
tickets remain fa the 3 p.m.
Matinee. Please call the Stewart
Theatre Box Office in the Nath
Carolina State University Student
Center at 737-3105 fa reserva-
tiois a credit card aders.
CLIFF'S
Seafood House
and Ojfr Bar
SPECIAL
MON. - THURS.
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t � '99
French Fri�, Saw and Hushpueyiei
34 LB. HAMBURGER �,
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French Fries, Slaw and Hushpuppiet
Now Salad Bar
WASHINGTON HIGHWAY (N. C. 33 Ext.)
GREENVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA





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29 November 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 15
Christmas workshops to include batik, raku
ECU NEWS BUREAU
Help in preparation fa the
Deoember holidays is available to
eastern North Carolinians who
enroll in any of eight special
workshops to be offered by East
Carolina University.
Topics oovered in the pro-
grams include toy selection,
Christmas baking, and instruction
in the crafts of paper-folding,
batik, raku, weaving and jewelry-
making.
The series is sponsored by the
ECU Division of Continuing Edu-
cation and the Schools of Art and
Home Eoonomics.
'Ornamentation and Gift
Wraps" (Thursdays, Dec. 1 and
8, 9 a.m4 p.m.) will involve
adaptation of "origami a Ja-
panese paper-folding techniques,
to three-dimensional window or-
naments, decorative items and
gift wraps. Joe Buske, associate
professor of art at ECU, will
instruct the workshop.
"Toys-Safety and Selection"
(Sat Dec. 3, 9 a.mnoon),
taught by Ruth Lambie, retired
faculty member in the child
development department, will
deal with the wise selection of
toys for children from birth
through preschool. Fadors consi-
dered in the workshop will be age
appropriateness, educational
value, homemade vs. manufac-
tured toys, and safety.
"Batik" (Tuesdays and
Thursdays, Nov. 29-Dec. 8, 630-
9:30 p.m.) will introduce partid-
pants to the Indonesian method of
hand printing doth and paper
with wax and dye. Batik techni-
ques can be used in making
greeting cards and Christmas
ornaments as well as gift items.
Susan Wyre of the ECU
School of Art will teach the batik
workshop.
"Raku" (Sats Dec. 3, 10, 10
a.m3 p.m.) will enable work-
shop partidpants to make several
originally-designed items by the
TWO STUDENTS DECIDE to "study" on the mall for final exams.
STUP TO 70 SA VINGS
ON GIFT BOOKS
The Students Supply Store Has
Just Received a Large Shipment
Just In Time For Christmas
Free Gift Wrapping on $2
Purchase or More
Shop Early and Save
Students Supply Store
Wright Building
M-F 8:15 a.m5p.m.
SA T 9a.m. -12noon
Japanese ceramic process. ECU
art instrudor Art Haney will
teach the course.
" Weaving Handicrafts"
(Tuesdays and Thursdays, Dec.
1-13, 630-930 p.m.) gives parti-
dpants the opportunity to aeate
spedal deoaative and gift items
with weaving, �oiling and mao
rame. Patrida McMahon of the
ECU School of Art will be
wakshop instruda.
"Aluminum Jewelry" (Sats
Dec. 3, 10, 9 a.m4 p.m.) will
consist of techniques of making
unique and inexpensive gifts,
using one'sown designs. Instruc-
ta is Faith Aliay-Jadan of the
ECU School of Art.
"Kids in the Kitchen" (Sat
Dec. 3 anda Sat Dec. 10, 9
amnoon) gives youngsters aged
three to six a chance to learn
proper use of kitchen equipment
and develop oooking skills and
safety habits. The wakshop will
be taught by Patrida McMahon
and Celeste Carter of the ECU
Child Development Pre-Schooi
The final wakshop, "Christ-
mas Cookies" (Fri Dec. 2,
7-930 p.m a Sat Dec. 3, 9
a.mnojn) will involve partid-
pants in traditional and new
baking and cookie decorating
techniques. Addie Gore area
home economics extensia agent,
will dired the wakshop.
Acc brings mime
troupe
The Arts Coundl of Wilson,
Inc. and the Atlantic Christian
College present Claude Kipnis,
the internationally acclaimed
mime, and his troupe of perfa-
mers in two concerts: November
30, 8:00 p.m. Fike Auditaium,
Wilson, and Howard Chapel,
ACC campus, December 1, 8:00
p.m. Tickets are $2.50 adults,
$1.00 children and may be
reserved by calling The Concert
Line at 291-4329. The quite
accomplished Kipnis troupe have
been honaed by an invitation to
perfam at the White House
befae the President and distin-
guished guests. The entire troupe
have been seen on television
shows aaoss the country indu-
dmg a half-hour special fa CBS
and a segment fa ABC's "Good
Maning America Most recent-
ly Mr Kipnis and the company
perfamed as the guest artists
with Arthur Fiedler and the
Bostai Pops fa the "Evening at
Pops' series telecast on PBS
stations.
If you have not had the
pleasure and exdtement of seeing
Claude Kipnis and his company
perfam, wait no longer, oone
November 30, 8:00 p.m to Fike
Auditaium in Wilsai. Call Con-
cert Line 291-4329 and reserve
now. Tickets $2.50 adults$1.00
children Group discounts availa-
ble.
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Page 16 FOUNTAINHEAD 29 November 1977
PRESSBOX
ECU scares IU
by CHRIS HOLLOMAN
Martin tabbed by GDN
Phil Martin, a freshman on the ECU Soccer team was named
Honorable Mention, All-State by the Greensboro Daily News. Martin
led team goals with 9 out of the tam total of 18.
East Carolina University will seek to rebound from an opening loss
last weekend at the hands of Indiana University, 75-59, when the
Pirates of Coach Larry Gillman host the UNG-Wilmington Seahawks
this Thursday night. The two in-state schools clash at 7:30 p.m. in
Mmges Coliseum, the home opener for East Carolina.
Both East Carolina and UNG-Wilmington played underdog roles in
their opening games and came away with considerable respect and
optimism fa the future. The Pirates were in the game with Indiana
until the final four minutes, while the Seahawks dedicated their new
Trask Coliseum against Wake Forest University, losing by a slim
four-point margin, 83-79.
The people of Eastern North Carolina have not seen our true
basketball team play if they watched the game on TV said first-year
man Gillman. " I ndiana's defense, probably the toughest we'll faoe all
year, hurt our shooting (36.1 �o-second worst percentage in four years
for an ECU team). We only got the fast break going a oouple of times.
"UNC-Wilmington will have had two tough games before us (Wake
Forest and Georgia Tech). They are an experienced dub that can
handle situations, but I think they'll have to handle some situations
against us.
"UNC-Wilmington isawareof our effort against Indiana and I don't
think they will take us lightly
The Pirates will again look for sophomore forward Herb Gray and
junior guard Oliver Mack for the offensive punch. Gray had 24 points
and 13 rebounds against Indiana, while Mack was considerably off his
game, yet tossed in 16 points.
The Seahawks have given East Carolina problems in the past, with
the Pirates winning only by two, 56-54, in Minges Coliseum last year.
Overall, East Carolina leads the series 5-0.
Noting Pirate basketball
Sophomore forward Herb Gray started this season much like he
finished in his final 11 games last year. Gray had 24 points (9 of 18 and
six of eight), with 13 rebound three blocked shots and one steal. The
Seat Pleasant, Md native averaged 18 points and eight rebounds in
his final 11 games as a freshman.
East Carolina is expected to be a very fine shooting team this
season, but the opening game failed to show it. The Pirates hit only 25
of 69 from the floor (36.2), second worst shooting performance in
four years. The last time ECU had such a poor night was against
UNC-Wilmington on Dec. 11, 1976, when the Pirates hit only 33.9
from the floor and won 56-54.
Oliver Mack is noted for his offensive abil.iy, but little is said
defensively about Mack. Coach Larry Gillman noted after the Indiana
game, "Oliver was assigned to Woodson, Indiana's great shooter.
Woodson was a frustrated player Saturday as Mack held him to three of
fourteen from the floor. The "O" can play on both ends of the court
Following Saturday's game at Indiana, fiery Hoosier Coach Bobby
Knight entered the East Carolina locker room and told the Pirates they
had played well and should have a bright future. It marked only the
second time in Knight's career at Indiana that he had entered an
opponent s locker room after a game. "That's a big lift to our program,
a real shot in the arm noted Pirate Coach Larry Gillman.
East Carolina leads the series with UNC-Wilmington 5-0, but the
Seahawks have always proved a tough opponent. The scores: 87-70
(1963-64), 89-63 (1974-75), 64-52 (1975-76) and 56-54 (1976-77).
When East Carolina faoed Alderson-Broaddus College next
Monday night, it marksthe beginning of anew basektball series for the
Pirates. The Ba.vlers are from Philippi, W. Va with a student
enrollment at the school of 1,000.
East Carolina has tn-captains for the 1977-78 season. They are
junior Oliver Mack, Queens, N.Y. junior Greg Cornelius, New Albany,
Ind: and sophomore Herb Gray, Seat Pleasant. Md.
The East Carolina Urn- women's tennis team was hono
Frid t with an award' enior plaques we'
� n, N.J.
Gar ng
�awards will � spring.
Also, the women'8 coach, Cynthia Averett, was ranked in the latest
By CHRIS HOLLOMAN
Sports Editor
Before Saturday's game with
I ndiana the Hoosier fans probably
thought of East Carolina's Pirates
as a sacrificial lamb, (odder for
the Hoosiers to run over and
around. What the Indiana fans
got however was quite different
as East Carolina gave Indiana all
the competition they wanted until
the latter part of the game when
Indiana's superior bench wore
down ECU and resulted in a 75-59
Hoosier victory.
The score does not tell the
whole stay though, as the game
was closer than the final margin
indicated.
In the first few minutes of the
game the Hoosiers jumped to a
quick 8-0 lead to make the game
look at first to be an Indiana
runaway. The Pirates however
came back and befae the Indiana
fans knew it the Pirates were
within striking distance.
The Pirates were able to stay
in the game in the first off of the
shooting of Oliver Mack and Herb
Gray. Mack and Gray kept the
ECU bid alive by hitting shots in
the 15 to 25 foot range. Their
effatsaloig with the rebounding
of Greg Canelius enabled the
Pirates to tie up the scaeat 18 to
18.
During the rest of the first half
the Pirates were never mae than
five points behind and befae the
half they took the lead at 31-30. A
couple of quick baskets by
Radfad prevented the Pirates
fron taking the oie point advan-
tage into the locker room however
and Indiana led at the half 34-31.
In the second half the Pirates
took up right where they left off
and began to outplay the Hoosier
starters. With ECU leading 48 to
46 with 10:40 left in the game
Indiana head coach Bobby Knight
made a radical move. Knight
displeased at the starters play
took three of his five starters out
of the game much to the approval
of the Indiana fans. A few
minutes later a technical foul of
the ECU bench resulted in four
points fa Indiana.
Still the Pirates would not give
in and the Bucs came back and
tied the scae at 54 each.
It was at this point that
Indiana was able to move away
from the Pirates whose 2-1-2 zone
began to break down. In no time a
soae of 71 to 56 put the Pirates
out of reach of the Hoosiers.
The final scae of 75-59 was
the result of a freethrow by
Indiana on a last second East
Carolina foul.
Sp o rts
After the game coach Gillman
was pleased with the way the
Pirates played most of the game
but was still verydissappointedat
the loss.
I was real proud of our teams
effat but I'm not happy to lose
Gillman said. "We were in it until
the final five minutes. We have a
group of young kids that really
showed character despite being
rather anxious. I thought our kids
got a little tired at the end. We
stuck pretty much to our game
plan and I don't think the final
scae was any indication of the
game itself. It was much closer
One of the things that concer-
ned coach Gillman the most was
the poa shooting of the Pirates
during the game.
"Indiana's defense hurt us,
but they probably put up the best
defense we'll see all year. Every-
time Oliver moved he had a man
on him and someone else sliding
over to help, I think we found two
quality shooters in Herb Gray (24
points) and Oliver Mack (16
points) however
"Gray just played excellent.
What mae can you say? But he's
still not playing up to hjis ability.
The 24 points and 13 rebounds
was a tremendous effat against
Indiana
The Pi rates will be at hone fa
their next two games. On Thurs-
day night the Pirates will battle
the Seahawks of the University of
Nath Carolina at Wilmington in
Minges Coliseum. UNCW lost
their opener to Wake Faest 17
in the country by only a four pant
margin last Saturday.
CORNELIUS HU lainst Indiana's QlerH irunwald in the b 6.9 setback at Bloommgton.
Photo courtesy "Raleigh News and Observe!





Moseley future star
29 November 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 17
By DAVID MIRRIAM
Staff Writer
A flash of light, a gust of
wind, a rumble of the gym floor,
what's all the commotion; a
storm, construction outside,
maybe a minor earthquake? No,
its East Carolina's own freshmen
basketball sensation Walter T.
Moseley dribbling down the
court.
If that name, Walter Moseley
is not completely familiar to you
check the record books of last
years U.S.A. vs. U.S.S.R. basket-
ball game. Walter was a member
of that distinguished squad,
which fielded only 15 members.
Approximately 75 other ath-
letes tried out for the team which
boasted such players as; Kenny
Page, now at Ohio State, and
Tynell Harvey of Cincinnati Uni-
versity.
Knight
praises
Pirates
By STEVE BYERS
Assistant Sports Editor
In the words of Indiana head
basket ball coach Bobbv Knight,
They were the toughest opening
game we have ever played since
I've been here Big words
perhaps but nontheless true of
the Pirate basketball team.
Knight had praise for the
entire Pirate team as he entered
the opponents locker room fa
only the second time in hiscareer.
The last time was to oonsole and
speak to a Michigan team which
the Hcosiers beat fa the 1976
NCAA championship.
Knight commented on the
maturity and poise of the Buc's,
especially Oliver Mack and fresh-
man pant guard Walter Moseley.
Buc menta Larry Gillman
praised the game's leading scaer
Herb Gray, saying, Herb has jut
started to scratch the surface of
hisability Gray finished with 24
points.
The much ballyhoed junia
college transferee, Oliver Mack
added 16 points having many
clutch baskets which kept the
Pirates close in the first half.
The Pirates have perhaps on
opponent just as difficult in their
home opener Thursday night
against UNC-Wilmington. The
Seahawks are sky-high after a
narrow loss to Wake Faest and
boast senia Denny Fields, a 22
p.pg. average footer last year,
and a team that was number 2 in
the country last year in field goal
percentage.
Gillman encourages a big turn
out in M inges Coliseum Thursday
to weloome home the Pirates. As
he stated earlier, "a strong home
crowd can be wath 10 to 15
points a game; and I know they
toil if they war �
"We practiced from 5-9 p.m.
everyday, and it was pretty
tough. They had cuts every week,
about 30 guys a week, but just to
be asked was an hona fa plenty
of guys including myself said
the quiet Moseley.
"I was asked to go to Flaida
first said the Queens N.Y.
native, " and after being one of
the two a three selected from the
eastern seaboard, I went to
try-out camp with all the other
different regions
With a six and two recad, the
best ever against the Soviets in
the four year histay of the
rivalry. Moseley was a strong part
of the team. Starting ta the U.S.
he averaged 9 p.p.g, and 10
assists leading the team with
assists.
"I guess I was real fatunate
to play as well as I did, the whole
team was good, it was quite an
experience playing with such
talented players commented
Walt.
However, the entire trip was
not as enjoyable as the games.
The people were very un-
friendly, no one ever smiled, they
all just stared at us, I felt like I
was on exhibit. Not only were the
people snobby, but the food was
terrible, and we oouldn't drink
See MOSELEY p. 20

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pppfppF
SHHBHIBHHSHMHIVHBBI
Page 18 FOUNTAINHEAD 29 November 1977
Gymnastics team could be best ever
By DAVID MERRIAM
Staff Writer
Saturday, Nov. 19th, ECU
officially opened its winter pro-
gram of sporta The girls gymnas-
tics team traveled to Milledge-
ville, Ga. fa the Thanksgiving
Invitational. They placed second
out of four teams in competition.
"This should be our best
season ever said Coach Chep-
ko, "we've fielded some of the
best talent in the state and on the
coast
Coach Chepko's words rang
true as freshman Mary Hubbard
looks to be a strong factor in the
development of a good gymnas-
tics team. Susan's cumulative
score in the Georgia meet was
28.46 or approximately 7.2 per
event.
She captured the all around
Pressbox
Continued from p.
16
North Carolina women's tennis rankings as the number two doubles
when teamed with Suzanne Belf of Rocky Mount, and number 18 in
singles. This is the first time Miss Averett has been ranked in North
Carolina.
All bids have now been received, reviewed and processed for the
expansion of East Carolina University's Ficklen Stadium. The final
plans for expansion and th� letting of contracts are expected to come
within two weeks.
The Greater University of North Carolina's Division of Properties
and Construction is expected to review East Carolina University's
recommendation this week, the final step before the letting of bids.
Low bids on the project were submitted by Parke Construction
Company of Charlotte (general), Thompson Plumbing Company of
Wilson (plumbing) and Watson Electrical Company of Greenville
(electrical).
Current plans are to increase the seating of Ficklen Stadium to
around a capacity of 36,000. Other major additions will include a
chancellor's box, new press box and an elevator to service the press
area and the chancellor's box.
The expansion project is expected to be completed before next
September so that East Carolina can play its 1978 season in the
enlarged facility.
Ficklen Stadium currently seats 20,000. During the 1977 season,
the Pirates drew an average of 21,617 per game.
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East Carolina's swim team, beginning its first year as an
independent, opens its 1977-78 season this weekend as participants in
the Penn State Relays.
The Pirates will once again field a strong team, highlighted by a
couple of all-America candidates, freestylers Ted Nieman and John
McCauley. Nieman is a sophomore from Winter Park, Fla while
McCauley is a senior from Charlotte, N.C. Both qualified for the
nationals last year, and are the Pirates top threats to score this year.
The Pirate divers, weak in the past, look to be stronger this year with
freshman Tom Bell and senior Lund Sox leading the way.
"This meet is always a good test for us said ECU head coach Ray
Scharf. "It gives us an early indication of how we stand with some of
the best competition around. We always look forward to participating
in the meet, as it provides us with times to work on the rest of the
year added Scharf.
Preliminaries will be held Friday, with finals set fa Saturday at
University Park, Pa.
The East Carolina women's swim team will compete in the
NCAIAW meet this weekend at N.C. State University, marking the
Lady Pirates first competition of the season.
Pirate Athletic Events Upcoming:
Men's Basketball: UNOWilmington Thursday, Dec. 1, 730 in Minges
Coliseum; Alderson-Broaddus Monday, Dec. 5, 830 in Minges
Coliseum; (Radio: WOOW, Greenville; WRMT, Rocky Mount; WHIT
New Bern; airtime 715 Dec. 1 and 815 Dec. 5)
Women's Basketball: Campbell Wednesday, Nov. 30 7:00 in Minges
Coliseum; Duke Saturday, Dec. 3, 7DO in Minges Coliseum;
Appalachian Monday, Dec. 5, 6:00 in Minges Coliseum
Women's Swimming: At NCAIAW State Championship, Friday &
Saturday, Dec. 2-3in Raleigh; UNOWilmington Tuesday, Dec. 6, 730
in Minges Natatorium
Men's Swimming: At Penn State Relays, Saturday, Dec. 3, University
Park, Pa. UNC-Wilmington Tuesday, Dec. 6, 730 in Minges
Natatorium
Men's Track: At VMI Open Saturday, Dec. 3, Lexington, Va.
Women's Track: At VMI Open Saturday, Dec. 3, Lexington, Va.
champ in the meet with a
cumulative score of 29.2, which
was an average of 7.6 points per
event. Trailing right behind Mary
and taking second pjace was
another freshman Susan
McKnight.
Hailing from Greenville,
Susan captured the N.C. State
gymnastics title last year.
"This meet was terrific said
Chepko. "The girls worked real
hard and I'm proud of them. We
scored 104.55 points total, and
that's almost double what we did
last year. Our highest score last
year was a meager 58, and that
was one of our last meets, here
our first meet and we've already
scored 104.55 points. I'd say that
is quite an improvement
To understand the improve-
mentsof the team, we will have to
look at the entire team more
closely, but to improve as a team,
improvements in the program
must also take place.
First coach "Stevie" Chepko
was hired as girls gymnastics
coach. Until three years ago coach
Bdton was coaching both girls
basketball and gymnastics, but
the burden proved too great.
Chepko took over the team and
got them on the track to winning.
"The team finished 5th in the
sate my first year, fourth last year
and I'm looking fa a second place
finish this year. We have mae
depth and mae athletic ability
this year said Chepko, "the
girls wak real hard
Another improvement, per-
haps the most impatant.asfar as
a program fa athletics, has been
the funding of two scholarships to
the girls.
"Our main problem has been
competing with schools that have
scholarships fa girls gymnastics,
and we have never been funded
befae. It is obvious what a
scholarship can do fa a pro-
gram stated Chepko.
And obvious it was as fresh-
man Mary Hubbard and Susan
McKnight dominated the (tour-
nament). (Incidently, Susan and
Mary are the two girls on
scholarship fa ECU.)
Another improvement in the
ECU program has been the child
gymnastics program. Aimed at
the community and geared fa
6-18 year olds, the program grew
from 40 participants, three years
ago, to 245 gymers this year.
"I designed the program with
community involvement in mind.
Nath Carolina has very little in
way of gyming and when girls
come to ECU we practically teach
them everything here With a
modest grin Chepko also added,
"the program has expanded so
rapidly that now P.E. majas
teach the course. They run the
whole program now
With eleven girls on the team
this year, four girls returned from
last year. They are; jr. Karen
Johnson, soph. Susan Jarrett,
soph. Pam Bite, and captain
soph D





�BaaaaeBaaaaaeaaaaBaaaaaeaMBaaemaal
29 November 1977 FOONTAINHEAD Page 19
Pirates place well in Carolina invitational
By SAM ROGERS
Staff Writer
If last week's Carolina Invita-
tional tournament was any indica-
tion of the success of the 1977-78
ECU wrestling team, the Pirates
are once again going to battle
North Carolina and N.C. State for
in-state wrestling supremacy this
year.
Although no team scores were
kept, East Carolina walked away
with championships in two weight
classes and had a total of ten
place winners in the tournament
held last weekend in Chapel Hill.
Jay Dever defeated teammate
Solomon Revils 3-1 to win first
place in the 177 pound weight
class and D.T. Joyner captured
the heavyweight title with a win
over Duke's Joe Kehs.
"If team scores had been
kept, North Carolina, N.C. State
and East Carolina would have all
been within 12 points of each
other said ECU head coach Bill
Hill I think the entire team
wrestled well, especially D.T.
Joyner who just got through with
football
Sophomore Steve Goode also
placed third winning by default
over Virginia's Jeff Draina at 158.
Sophomore Frank. Schaede
finished in a disappointing fourth
place losing 13-3 to Old Domin-
ion's Gary Davidson in the
oonsolation finals Ronnie Goodail
dropped a narrow 4-3 decision to
North Carolina's Frank Quaile to
place fourth at 190.
Although seven North Caro-
lina wrestlers reached the finals
as compared to six fa the Pirates,
both teams had the same number
of place winners which should
provide some interesting match
ups when ECU squares off
against the Tar Heels in dual
matches
"After the Carolina tourna-
ment it's pretty obvious that no
one really has the edae noted
Hill. "In a dual match it will
probably oome down to who has
the most number of pina It's
going to be one heckuva a tough
dual meet season, I know that.
East Carolina has two matches
scheduled this season against
both N.C. State and North
Carolina on a home-and-home
basis.
"Right now it appears North
Carolina is much more stronger
in the lower weight classes and
we're stronger in the upper
weight classes said Hill. "But
injuries always play a critical part
of any wrestling team's season. I
hope we can keep most of our
guys healthy the rest of the
year
East Carolina return to action
next weekend when the Pirates
travel to Bethlehem, Pa. to
wrestle in a quad-meet with
Lehigh, Oregon State, and East.
Stroudsburg State College.
Women's basketball Wednesday
The East Carolina University
Women's basketball team opens
its season Wednesday night at
home against Campbell College
with Coach Catherine Bolton
trying to restrain her enthusiasm
for the 1977-78 Lady Pirates.
Last year, the Lady Pirates
suffered through its worst season
ever, 6-16, a season in which its
leading scorer played only the
first four games, and various
other injuries took a toll on the
squad.
However, the upcoming sea-
son holds great promise. The
three top scorers return to the
team, along with some excellent
recruits, making East Carolina
one of the teams to watch in the
NCAIAW.
"I'm really looking forward to
this season Coach Bolton com-
mented. "We have the physical
capability of being very good. Of
course, we'll need good execution
and fewer mistakes, but the
potential is there
"With our schedule, we'll
face some of the top teams on the
east ooast. That should give us
good experience before the tour-
nament
"Right now, we look good.
Rosie has been her usual remark-
able self, Debbie is playing
defense better than ever, and our
freshmen are becoming game
ready. I really believe we've got a
shot at doing something good this
year
The reasons for the renewed
optimism on the Greenville cam-
pus are numerous. First, the
team's leading scorer, average
wise, from 1976-77, forward Rosie
Thompson, is back healthy again
after missing all but four games
of last season. She was averaging
20.5 points per game at the time
of her injury. The 5-9 junior
forward from Biounts Creek,
N.C, was the third leading scorer
in the state as a freshman, and is
a possible all-America candidate.
After the injury to Thompson,
the bulk of team leadership and
scoring punch fell on the shoul-
ders of another possible all-
America candidate, forward Deb-
bie Freeman, a 5-8 senior forward
from Jacksonville, N.C. Freeman
took that responsibility and aver-
age. Her 12.7 rebound average
put her at the top of that category
as well. An all-state performer for
the last two years, Freeman will
benefit from the return of Thomp-
son to ease the scoring load.
At this point, the rest of the
starting lineup is not set for the
Lady Pirates. Bolton has a fine
problem of two a three good
players fighting fa the starting
role in several spots. The battle at
guard is between Regina Lacy, a
5-5 senia from Fuquay-Varina;
April Ross, a 5-7 junia from
Bath; and freshman standout
Lydia Rountree, a high school
all-American last year and widely
recruited 5-6 Elm City native. She
Tues. Nov 29 At The
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has the ability to beoome one of
ECU's all time greats, without-
standing shooting ability and ball
handling ability. At oenter, a
battle brews between a pair of 6-0
freshmen, Lynn Emerson from
Newton Square, Pa and Marcia
Girven, a native of Woodbridge
Va.
Another plus fa the Lady
Pirates is the fact that this year's
NCAIAW State Championships
will be held in Greenville in
Minges Coliseum.
Support the
Pirates
against
UNCW
Thursday
night
at 7:30
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Pqp 20 FOUMTAINHEAD 29 Homntm 1977
Moseley gained knowledge against Soviets
Continued from p. 17
the water stated Walter, "I
learned a lot from going over-
seas
Certainly if Oliver Mack de-
serves his all-Amencan status,
Walter Moseley should not be
Joined his international prestige,
however. Walter has more impor-
tant things to wary about now
back in the states and playing for
the Pirates.
"The people here are good, I
like it here at ECU, no one is
selfish, we all watch out fa each
other. We have a super team with
a lot of talent and potential said
Moseley, "I'm anxious to really
start playing
Concerning Oliver Mack,
Moeeley had thistosay, "I have
my job to do out there, and he has
his, we won't have any trouble
co-adinating our movements
No truer wads might ever
have been spoken. Moseley,
probably one of the quickest
passers, and most versatile per-
famers ai the squad will most
likely adapt very quickly to
Gillman's and Mack's style of
play.
With the season just under
way, Moseley will meet a lot of
pressure on the court. Being the
only freshman starter people are
really watching him closely. But
typical of Walter, he carries
himself with an air of reassur-
ance. His attitude fams a good
foundation fa the rest of the
team. Come watch'em play,
you'll see why.
WALTER MOSELEY BLOCKS a Scott Eells shot in Saturday's game. Indiana coach Bobby Photo courtesy 'Raleigh News and Observer
Knight praised Moseley's maturity, though only a freshman.
Classifieds
FOR SALE: '71 Toyota Caolla
2-dr. AC - needs carburata
work. Must sell this week. $425 a
best offer. See Terry at 1406
Broad St. (behind Paoa Sac on
Dickinson).
FOR SALE: Grey Australian
Cockatiel with cage. Bird is tame.
Value of 100.00, will sell fa
75.00. (negotiable). Call 758-
3497, a cane by Langston Park
Apt Bldg. E apt. 40.
BIKE FOR SALE: 10-speed bur-
gundy "Free Spirit $50 firm.
Call Chris 758-1175.
FOR SALE: Lafayette Stereo
equip. LA-950 amp. with 100
watts of power. Connectiois fa
tape player, turn table, auxilary,
tuner. RK-848-track player with 2
and 4 channels. Excellent coid.
Discount if both items bought.
Call Brian evenings 752-2326.
FOR SALE: AKC Weimaraner
puppies. Ready fa Xmas. 324-
5134.
ALBUMS FOR SALE: Wide
variety of albums including Eric
Clapton, Rod Stewart, Beatles,
Jackson Browne, Todd Rundgren
Most are $2.00 Come now fa
best selectiat to roon 404-D Scott
a call 758-8494.
FOR SALE: Schwinn Surburban
10-speed. Good oond. Old style
frame. 60.00 Call 752-5001.
FOR SALE: Labrada Retriever
puppies. AKCregisteres. $100.00
each. 6 wks. old. Dec. 20.
Warned and ready to go. Will
hold till Xmas. Call 752-2797 after
6 p.m.
BIKE FOR SALE: English. 1
owner. $15. 3-speed. Call 756-
2206.
YARD SALE: Do your Xmas
shopping early this Sat. 19th at
13th and Evans.
FOR SALE: '71 Toyota Caolla
2-dr. AC - needs carburata
wak. Must sell this week. $415
FOR SALE: Vivitar 420SL. All
most like new. Used very little.
Call Chap at 752-1288.
FOR SALE: TV in excellent cond.
If interested call 758-0059. Will
negaiate a price.
FOR SALE: Sadi Yari steel string
guitar. Handmade. $400 with
hardshell case. Call 757-6449
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. and
ask fa John B. if interested.
FOR SALE: 1 burner Coleman
campstove. Excellent fa back-
packing. Like new coid. Hardly
used. Sells new fa $20, my price
is $12; Contact Nancy (758-9481).
FOR SALE: 8' by 35' El Cartrail-
er, one bedrm. Excellent oond.
Call 637-6446 a 752-1951.
FOR SALE: '71 Audi 100LS:
Automatic trans vinyl top,
AMFM cassette deck. $1350
758-6295.
FOR SALE: Handmade painting
easels. Height 6'2" $15.00.
Makes a great Xmasgiftfaanart
student. Call 752-5766.
FOR SALE: '73 Hoida 500-four
7400 miles, excellent coid $950
can be seen at Pollard's Grocery,
Bell's Fak (3 mi. out hwy. 43
south).
FOR SALE: 1976 Datsup 280-Z (2
plus 2). Excellent caid. and low
mi. Call 756-1573 after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: AKC registered
Golden Retrievers. $100 for
students. Excellent Xmas gift.
Call 752-1026 after 6 p.m.
FOR SALE: '76 Celica ST:
Automatic air, AMFM, radials,
rear defogger, metallic blue.
Excellent cond. $4400. 752-9530.
FOR SALE: New! Waltham 5-
function Quartz Digital. Regular
$175, will sell fa $80 a trade fa
good used bike. Call Lou 758-
2887.
pgraore�)
LOST: SAI black pledge book)
much sentimental value; $5
reward. Return to Jennie Watson,
604 Tyler, 758-9801, a return to
the Fletcher Music Bldg. Office.
ALTERATIONS: Winter things
too long, too big? Call Kathy
752-8444 a 752-8642.
FREE KITTENS: 1 male (grey
white tiger), 1 female. Litter
trained. They're great pets. Call
758-8365 after 5 p.m.
FOUND: Set of keys near library
on a strawberry shaped leather
key ring. Pick them up at 228
Fleming Hall.
NEED A RIDE: to Alaska. Will
pay half of Kayak oost. I will
supply recad albums and boots
to chew on. Call Nahoote of the
Nath 752-1212.
WANTED: Bass and rhythm
player also male singer fa top 40,
rock n roll band. Fa mae info,
call Ann at 753-5182. Dial 8 first
fa free call.
TYPING SERVICE AVAILABLE:
75 to $1, Call Pam at 757-6852
(days), and 756-0211 (nights).
LOST: Blue and white golf
umbrella in Art Auditorium.
Reward. Call Ted Ellis, 757-6041
(day), 756-1623 (evening).
LOST: 1 Seiko watch left in library
1115. Large reward offered, no
questions asked. Call 758-974R
torrent JB
ROOM FOR RENT: Carriage
House Apts. Need male to share
1 3 rent and utilities. Call after 6
p.m. 756-4029.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom mobile
homes at Colonial Park. $125 to
$135 monthly. One has washer.
Call after 530 758-5712.
ROOMMATES NEEDED: 1 a 2
fa apt. at River Bluff. 13 rent
and utilities - by Dec. 1. Call
Yvoine a Carolvn at 758-5758.
FOR RENT: Private room aaoss
from ECU. Call 758-2585.
FEMALE ROOMMATE: needed
to share a 2-bedrm trailer.
Furnished with washing mac. $65
a month with utilities included.
Phone 756-7915 and leave
message. 34 mi. from ECU. on
5th St. College Park Tr. Pk.
ROOMMATE WANTED: College
View Apts. $55.00 per month &
utilities. Call Clay at 758-0295.





Title
Fountainhead, November 29, 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 29, 1977
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.618
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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