Fountainhead, December 1, 1977






Serving the campus com-
munity fa ever 50 years.
With a circulation of 8,500,
this issue is 16 pages.
Fountainhead
ON THE INSDE
Nazi hunterp. 3
WNCTp. 7
Star Warsp.10
Pirates vs. UNC-Wp. 12
Vol. 53 No. 25 t
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina.
1 December 1977
Chancellor search still on
TROY W. PATE, chairperson of the ECU Chancellor Search
By BILL HARRINGTON
Assistant News Edita
Over 200 applications fa the
Chancellorship at ECU were
received by the November 30
deadline, accading to Troy W.
Pate, Chairperson of both the
ECU Board of Trustees and the
Chancella Selection Committee.
Pate would not release any of
the candidates' names saying that
the committee is forced "to
operate under very strict confi-
dentiality
According to Pate, if the
names of some of the candidates
under consideration were made
public, they would almost certain-
ly ask to be withdrawn from
consideration.
The search fa a new Chancel-
la is definitely not limited to the
state of North Carolina, accading
to Pate.
Pate said the Chancellor
Selection Committee had adver-
tised the availability of the
position in newspapers and edu-
cational publications nationwide.
The committee has written
letters "to presidents of colleges
and univasities across the na-
tion said Pate, "and some of
them have made nominations
Accading to Pate, in most
cases the Chancella Selection
Committee is submitted a nomi-
nation and then the person
nominated is contacted "to see if
they would allow us to consider
them as a candidate
When asked what qualifica-
tions the committee is looking fa
in a new Chancella, Pate said,
"We're looking fa the best
qualified person we can find to fill
the Chancel la's position at
ECU
Pate said that since so many
people with varied backgrounds
and aiteria are being consider-
ed, "it'svay ticklish" to attempt
to narrow down the exact qualifi-
cations being looked fa in a
candidate.
The board of trustees Selec-
tion Committee is to submit two
names from the 200 candidates to
the President of the Consolidated
U:C System, William Friday,
accading to Pate.
These two names will then be
submitted to the UNC Board of
Govanas, who will give their
final approval to one of the names
sometime in March 1978, Pate
said.
Pate said he is aware of the
student body's concern about who
will replace Dr. Leo Jenkins, and
asked that they "have faith in the
system.
Committee
Sessoms vetoes
marching band bill
By CINDY BROOME
News Edita
SGA President Neil Sessoms
vetoed the Marching Pirates bill
Tuesday after the legislature
passed it during the November 21
session. The bill was fa $7,706.
The SGA usually appropriates
the band approximately $8,000,
and the athletic department
usually gives $8,000 also, accad-
ing to Sessoms, but this year, the
athletic department gave the
band approximately $15,000.
Sessoms said money is needed
in ader to improve band equip-
ment.
"This is not a good year to ask
the SGA fa maiey fa improve-
ment said Sessoms. "If the
band is having financial difficul-
ties, I will consider a much
smaller bill.
"In ader to appropriate that
much money, we would have to
use summer school fees. I'm
trying to avoid that
Sessoms said he wholeheart-
edly supports the band, but due
to the financial situation of the
See BAND page5
School of Art dean
dies of heart attack
THE LATE DR.
Gray
Wellington B.
By SCOTT BARNES
Staff Writa
Dr. Wellington B. Gray, dean
of ECU'S School of Art, died of a
heart attack at 2 p.m. Tuesday af-
ter being admitted to Pitt County
Memaial Hospital Monday fa
chest pains.
Gray, 58, came to ECU in 1956
as chairman of the art department
which consisted of approximately
50 students. At that time the art
department was located in the old
Austin building which stood
where the new Jenkins Fine Arts
Centa is now.
With Gray's dedicated lead-
ership, the three room art depart-
ment, with sculpture and cera-
mics in the basement, grew into a
school of art with nine depart-
ments.
A native of Albany, N.Y
Gray earned his B.S. degree from
Kutztown State College in Penn-
sylvania, lata receiving his M.S.
and Ed.D. degrees from New
Yak University.
He taught at New Yak
University and at Edinboro and
Alliance Colleges in Pennsylvania
before caning to ECU.
See GRAY, page 6.)
Dr. Robert Gowen receives R.L. Jones Award
Editor's Note: Dr. Robert J.
Gowen, with Dr. Hal Daniel, won
the Outstanding Professor contest
held last spring. FOUNTAIN-
HEAD received information that
Dr. Daniel was the sole winner.
We apologize to Dr. Gowen.
ByMARENA WRIGHT
Staff Writer
"Hurry up, I can't hold this
oanyposefaever And indeed,
the pose is cany.
The professa stands, pens
protruding from his pockets,
hands hovering and his face
ponderous with the sincerity that
proclaims his deep respect fa the
subject he is lecturing ai.
The students help participate
in the 'Shenanigans' by running
to fill up the empty front seats.
All quickly and quietly adopt
serene, inspired faces, owed by
the enlightenment of receiving
the Sermon-on-the-Mount of class
lectures.
The camera clicks. The whole
reverent scene errupts into laugh-
ter and chaos.
It is becoming an unusual
class period fa Dr. Robert J.
Gowen of the History dept. It is
not everyday that pictures are
taken a your class observed fa
reference. Yet, this is happening
because Dr. Gowen reoeived the
R.L. Jones Award - he is also an
Outstanding Professa.
The students reluctantly
return to their seats having
thaouqhly enjoyed the charade.
Dr. Gowen, hands shoved in
pockets, gazes absently.
"Ahalmost like Socrates
and his disciples he murmers
wistfully.
A couple of students snicka
and Dr. Gowen searches half-
heartedly fa the guilty culprits.
"Alright gang, so what we
have is theaetical equality versus
elitism. What about it? Is it fact
versus theay?"
The class is caught back up in
the high-energy forcefield of
knowledge. The students become
students again, but they are
unusually alert and prepared with
a string of answers.
They have absabed the know-
ledge that Dr. Gowen has the
ability to transfer and it is to his
aedit that they prove themselves
to be a bright class. It is this
ability among others which the
R.L. Jones Award recognizes.
The award honas him as
being an Outstanding Professa
with a high degree of teaching
excellence. It is one of two annual
awards given in this field by the
ECU Alumni Association.
Dr. Gowen'steaching status is
also suppated by the fact he
holds a B.A. in histay fran the
University of Alberto, Canada
and a Ph.D in Asian Histay fran
the Univasity of Chicago.
His publications include
several articles and historical
material on Asian International
relations. He holds 10 years of
teaching to his credit at ECU,
three years of teaching at the
University of Alberta, and three
years at the University of Toledo.
Dr. Gowen seemed excited
about the award but surprised as
he laughed and gave his initial
reaction upon learning that he
was a recipient.
"YeahI was surprised!
See PROFESSOR page 7
OUTSTANDING HISTORY PROFESSOR Dr Robert J. Gowen





ynt w Ff
Flashes
Page 2 t-OUNTAINHEAD 1 December 1977
ILO Party Dance
Social
Phi Eta Sigma will have a
Christmas social Dec. 7 at
Mendenhall in room 244. The
social will start at 7 p.m.
Members are urged to attend and
bring guests. White gifts (canned
food items for the Xmas prqect)
may be brought to the party.
After the social everyone is
invited to go Christmas Caroling.
Fellowship
Inter-Varsity Christian Fel-
lowship will meet this Sunday
night at the Afro-American Cul-
tural Center, at 8 p.m. Also, do
not forget the piayer meeting that
will be at 4 p.m. at the Methodist
Student Center, this Thursday
afternoon.
Surfing
Get juiced Surfing Club is
having a Happy Hour & Old
Movie at Pantana Bob's Dec. 6
Tuesday 25 cent sat the door from
7-11 Come get Rowdy
Food Drive
Get into the Christmas spirit
and help a needy family. Bring
canned or non-perishable food
items to either the lobby of
Mendenhall or a girl's dorm
lobby. Sponsored by the Salvation
Army.
O.T.
Attention all prospective O.T.
students. Join us for dinner and
dub meeting Thurs Dec. 1 at
c,30 p.m. in the O.T. Lab: bring
along your favorite salad bar
ingredient. Looking forward to
seeing you!
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, for a good
time of Christian fellowship and
Bible study, why not plan on
being there?
Crusade
Campus Crusade for Christ is
sponsoring Don Hartlaub who is
speaking on Creations vs. Evolu-
tions Thurs Dec. 1 in Brewster
D-202 at 7 a.m. Come and check
out the facts.
Psi Chi
The Dec. 6 meeting of Psi Chi
which was to be held at 7 p.m. has
been canceled due to upcoming
exams and busy schedules
FGSF
The Full Gospel Student
Fellowship will have a meeting
Fn Dec. 2at 7:30 p.m in room
221 of Mendenhall. The speaker
will be Pastor Jim Oborne from
Rock Church in Tarboro. Every-
one is invited to come and
experience this time of fellow-
ship. The FGSF is a group of
Christian students at ECU who
believe and know that Jesus
Christ is very concerned about.
every person and is the answer to
all their problems. From now on,
meeting will be held every
Monday and continue to go street
witnessing Friday. At the Dec. 5
meeting, some of the students
will share what Jesus has meant
in their lives here at ECU. Fa
more information call John Crowe
at 758-9538.
Meeting
The Gamma beta Hhi Society
will meet Thurs Dec. 1 in room
244, Mendenhall. The meeting
will begin promptly at 7 p.m. All
members should plan to attend.
This is the last meeting of the
Semester.
Party
A.H.E.A. and Phi U are
having a Christmas party with a
decoration demonstration. Bring
your own decoration ideas. Wear
your holiday dress and come
prepared to have a good time.
December 5 at 7 p.m. in the
Vanlandingham Room.
On Sat Dec. 3 at Mendenhall
Student Center in room 244 at 9
p.m. the International Language
Organization will be sponsoring
the annual International Christ-
mas Party fa the Department oi
Faeign Languages and Litera-
tures. Aloig with inviting every-
oie, the ILO gives a special
invitation to language majas,
minas and all the International
students at ECU.
There will be a selection oi
international foods served. All
ILO members are asked to bring a
soft drink and some type of snack,
such as, can chips, mints a nuts.
Since a wine punch is being
served, the following state and
ECU regulations concerning
alcoholic beverages should be
kept in mind: "The sponsaing
aganizatiai shall assume ALL
respoisibility fa serving alco-
holic beveragesAll alcoholic
beverages shall be purchased by
the sponsaing aganizatiaiand
shall be served oily within the
oonfines of that functionand is
limited to persons eighteen (18)
years of age a older In other
wads, no BYOB of any kind, and
NO ONE under 18 ALLOWED.
Toy Drive
Psi Chi and the ChildFamily
Association are co-sponsaing a
Christmas toy and book drive fa
the less fatunate children in the
Greenville area. The toys should
be functional and the books
should be in good condition.
Please wrap all donatiois and
mark with appropriate sexage. A
large receiving box fa daiatiais
is located in the Psychology
departmental office and the Child
Development and Family Rela-
tions office (Home-Economics
building( till Dec. 16. Your
donation will be very much
appreciated.
Yard Sale Fencing
Pi Lambda Phi located on 410
Elizabeth St. will be having a yard
sale including clothing, Xmas
items and aher household goods.
Saturday Dec. 3 all day. Rain date
is Dec. 10.
Music
Mike Thompson will perfam
Dec. 2 at 9 p.m. in rm. 15
Mendenhall. Mike will entertain
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.
Ski Trip
Fees fa the ski trip Jan. 2
through 6 may be paid Thurs
Dec. 1 to JoSaundersa at the Ski
Club meeting at 4 p.m. Ski Club
members will receive i even mae
reduced rates than those discus-
sed at the last meeting if they
compete. This is the last chance
for those of you who want to go on
the trip.
The new Fencing Club meets
every Monday evening at 7 p.m.
in the balcony of Minges. Anyone
who would like to learn or
participate in this "Classy" spat
is welcome. If a ride, a further
infamation is needed please call
Bev. a Blake at 758-4357.
Playhouse
The secoid maja production
at the ECU Playhouse will be
performed Thurs Fri Sat
Mon. and Tues. at 8:15 in
McGinnisAuditaium. THE SKIN
OF OUR TEETH follows the
labas of the Antrobus family
'hrough the last ice age, the greet
flood and the war, finding them
coming through each of man's
tribulations "by the skin of our
teeth
Tickets are $2.50 fa faculty
and the general public and free to
ECU students on the student
activity card. Patrons are urged to
pick up tickets in advance from
the box office in the lobby of
McGinnis Auditaium, to insure
the best seating. The box office is
open from 10 to 4 Monday
through Friday
The MRC and WRC are
sponsaing a Christmas dance
featuring the ETHICS, from 9 till
1 Dec. 7 at the Greenville Moose
Lodge. Tickets are $5 per couple
and can be purchased from any
MRC a WRC member with ID
and MRCWRC card. Brown
bagging is permitted, and free
set-ups and mixer will be avai-
lable. Come by fa one last bash
befae exams
Seminar
Everyoie is invited to attend a
three-night teaching seminar
Dec. 7,8,9 at 7:30 p.m. in the
American Legion building here in
Greenville. The Rev. Rodney
Lloyd will be teaching the Wad
of God each night. He is a
graduate from Rhema Bible
College and isa pasta in Johnson
City, Tenn. He also has a radio
program on a local station WBZQ
which can be heard at 7:15 a.m.
Civitan
The Civitan Club of Greenville
wants to sponsa a Collegiate
Civitan Club of ECU. Famer
junia civitan members and other
interested students are invited to
attend a preliminary aganiza-
tional meeting In Brewster B-103
on Mon Dec. 5 at 330 p.m. If
you are interested but unable to
oone to the meeting contact
Professa Richard Stephenson in
the ECU Geography Department
a call him at 757-6230.
Collegiate Civitan is a service
club fa college men and women.
TableTennis
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.
Pi Sigma Beta Kappa
Phi Sigma Pi meeting Thurs.
Dec. 1 at 5 p.m. in Austin 132.
Film
The film "Hiding Place' with
Cane Ten Boom will be shown at
theBSU Dec. 5 at 6:30 and 9 p.m.
This is a stay of a Christian
woman who aided the Jewish
people in Germany during Wald
War II. Cost will be $1 in advance
and $1.25 at the doa. Plan to
bring a group. Parking is avail-
able in the lot behind the Center
on 9th Street.
Tutoring
Start preparation for final
examinations now. Minority
and a educationally disadvant-
aged (regardless of race) students
in the prehealth professions pro-
grams (General College and
College of Arts and Sciences),
Allied Health, Medicine, and
Nursing are invited to register fa
free tutaial services in areas of
academic weakness anda read-
ing and study skills deficiencies.
Applications fa partiapatiai can
be obtained from the Center fa
Student Oppatunities, rm 208,
Ragsdale Hall, 757-6122.
There will be a meeting of
Beta Kappa Alpha, National
Banking Fraternity 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 Dinner Banquet Jan.
16. 1978.
Chemistry
William R. Moae, (Ppofessa
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 roan.
PRC
The next meeting fa PRC
members will be Tues Dec. 6 at
7 p.m. in room 221 Mendenhall.
At this meeting two films which
deal with all the Outward Bounds
Schools in Nath Carolina will be
shown. The films together will
last about one hour. Everyone is
invited to view these films.
Law
Editor
Due to the present
FOUNTAINHEAD editor gradu-
ating this semester, the Com-
munications Board is now accept-
ing applications fa this position
fa Spring semester. Applications
must be in the SGA office no later
than Dec. 5, 5 p.m.
The Communications Board
will meet to screen applicants fa
edita of FOUNTAINHEAD Dec.
7 at 5 p.m. All members please be
present.
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.
Corso
A Caso meeting will be held
Dec. 5 at 5 p.m. in the Allied
Health bldg. All persons interest-
ed in Soaal Work a Carectiais
are invited to attend
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Tue;
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1 December 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 3
Nazi hunter Beate Klarsf eld speaks at MSC
fl. nO Mmflf : .u. i.o . . . , � into ui ni i�.
By LORI MOORE
Staff Writer
Approximately 150 persons
Tuesday heard Beate Klarsf eld
claim that World War II Nazis in
Germany shouid be brought to
trial for war crimes.
Klarsfeld, 39, has spent about
10 years documenting World War
11 Nazi criminals, according to her
own accounts.
She spoke in Mendenhall
Student Center to both students
and Greenville residents.
Klarsfeld said she lacks
knowledge of the Nazi movement
��� ���
in the U.S but claimed it is
necessary to bring former Nazis
to trial in Germany.
"By bringing these criminals
to the public's attention, we are
not merely fulfilling a moral
imperative obliged by the murder
of six million Jews said Klars-
feld.
"More importantly, we are
ensuring that the triple menace of
Nazism, genocide, and anti-Semi-
tism will never again threaten to
destroy the Jewish people
Klarsfeld's career began by
publicly slapping the Chancellor
of West Germany, Kurt Kiesing-
BEATE KLARSFELD, NAZI hunter
er, in 1968. His Nazi background
was then brought to the world's
attention.
Klarsfelds anti-Nazi cam-
paign bore fruit as Kiesinger lost
the election in 1969 to Willy
Brandt.
She ated Kurt Lishka, head of
the anti-Jewish service of the
Gestapo in Berlin before the war,
asaprominent living Nazi. Lishka
was also head of the Gestapo in
France and was responsible fa
the deportation of 80,000 Jews to
death camps.
Herbert Hagen was the politi-
cal head of the SS in France from
1937 until Wald War II and was a
bureauaatic assassin, accading
to Klarsfeld.
A film aew waking with
Klarsfeldatcecaifraited Hagen.
You have no right to cane to
my street and film me said
Hagen, caught off guard by the
Klarsfeld filming a few years ago.
No one asked you to oome to
France and do more harible
things to Jews than film them
replied Klarsfeld'scameraman to
Hagen.
Prominent judges, lawyers
and a maya have been unmasked
by revealing Nazi recads, accad-
ing to Klarsfeld.
In 1975, the German Parlia-
ment ratified the Franco-German
accad fa the trial of Nazi war
aiminals in Germany.
This action was faced be-
cause of Klarsfelds research,
protests and demoist rat ions.
Although the accad makes
such trials legal in Germany, it
provides no stipulation that these
trials will ever take place.
Klarsfeld and her husband,
Serge, have given extensive files
on 23 Nazis to French and
German authaities in hopes of
aeating the right political climate
fa the German government to
WESTERN SIZZLIN
will feature a luncheon special on Number 1.
Saturday, December 3, 11:00-4:00
EAST10THST.
8 oz. of Sirloin steak with baked potato
or French fries Cr Texas toast.
ALL FOR
$2.29
call fa a trial.
German society does not
consider them aiminals because
they have been living quietly
since 1945. The rehabilitation of
these aiminals can only disgrace
Germany said Klarsfeld
"German society must be
forced into self-examination,
however painful that may be
These men stand fa princi-
ples and actions that must be
opposed at all costs while there is
still time
In 1977, in appreciation of her
activities, Israel nominated Klars-
feld fa the Nobel Peace Prize.
The Klarsfelds have written
and published these books in
ader to inaease the pressure on
Germany.
This beautiful, soft, supple leather coat
that reverses on one side to corduroy is
tailored especially for us by GIPSY in
Italy. This coat is a must for ony young
wardrobe &$M
1l S mens wear
On The Moll
� Downtown GREENVILLE,





Editorials
Page 4 FOUNTAINHEAD 1 December 1977
Hard to believe
SGA Pres. Neil Sessorns Tuesday vetoed a bill
passed by the Legislature which would appropriate
an additional $7,706 to the ECU band, the Marching
Pirates. But this veto should not have been
necessary. The Legislature should never have passed
the bill in the first place.
Several weeks ago, FOUNTAINHEAD advocated
SGA funding for the Marching Pirates because, at
that time, the Athletic Dept. said the band would
receive no more funding from it than the usual
$8,000. (In past years, the Athletic Dept. and SGA
gave the band $8,000 each.)
But after Pres. Sessorns so strongly recommen-
ded the Legislature give no funds to the band
considering the SGA financial situation, and because
the band only serves athletics, the Athletic Dept. did
appropriate $15,000 to the Marching Pirates. As a
result, the SGA appropriated an additional $1,200
which was $200 more than necessary even then.
Now the band has returned and asked the SGA for
$7,706 more. This money would be used for
"improvements" and would come out of "anticipa-
ted summer school revenue i.e money the SGA
does not have now and can only guess at for the
future.
Perhaps the Marching Pirates should not be
blamed for trying to squeeze every penny they can
out of a legislature which has already been $200 more
generous than it should have. But after SGA
Treasurer Craig Hales has reported at every meeting
of the Legislature on the critical state of SGA
finances this year and has asked-no, begged the
members to be rational and make cuts in spending
wherever they possibly could, it is nothing short of
astounding that the Legislature would even consider
this bill, much less pass it.
Whenever other organizations have gone before
the Legislature this year for funds, the Appropria-
tions Committee has made it crystal clear that they
could not have or ask for anything new which would
require more money than usual. For example, Pete
Podeszwa, head SGA photographer, was practically
kicked out the door fa wanting an additional
photographer on his staff. And now the Legislature
wants to give $7,706 more to an organization it
shouldn't be funding at all?
During Spring Semester and summer school the
SGA will know exactly how it stands financially for
those terms and may be able to throw out more cash
to whomever desires it. Perhaps the Marching
Pirates can get new instruments or whatever
"improvements" they need then. But now, since
football season is over and the SGA still doesn't have
any more money than it did four months ago-as a
matter of fact, only less-this veto must stand.
The ECU Marching Pirates are certainly a vital
asset to this university. They have been a fine
reflection on ECU .throughout the football season and
should instill nothing but pride in the students they
represent, not to mention the football team they
support so well. They deserve the best in everything,
including instruments, so they can maintain the
quality in their performances that they have
demonstrated this year.
But Pres. Sessorns' veto on this particular bill is
merely his way of doing his part to keep the SGA out
of the red. Fortunately, the Athletic Dept. has helped
by giving the band $1,500. The state of financial
affairs in the SGA may be unfortunate but,
nevertheless, it is fact. Now, hopefully, the
Legislature will not repeat this incredible blunder
and ECU'S student government will, indeed, stay
financially afloat.
m

.
3 Ui(7J:XN "77I

(M�)U)H
I JUST DON'T UNDERSTAND HOW SflJ COilD
PftSS fl BILL TD &11E THE BAND gjQRE flfWFV J
Forum
Another epilogue for the old WRQR
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
Some things just boggle
the mind. A case in point: Why
would an FM station heralded by
the entire campus community fa
its album format, its community
service (Halloween riot discus-
sions), and its believable (real
human) sounding announcers,
suddenly decide to switch to, hey
More to pay
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
I'm a Senior and about to
graduate this semester. God only
knows how much money I've
forked over to this university
during the past four years be-
tween tuition, books, dam rent,
etc etc. I would hate to figure it
up because I'm sure it would be
extremely depressing.
So here I am, about to
graduate, and l find out, of all
things, I'm going to have to give
this school $10 more before
they'll let me out!
I do no understand this in the
least. What would happen if
someone didn't pay the $10?
Would that person nrt be allowed
to graduate to be locked in the
Math Lab fa etanity?
Well, I've paid my $10-l'm
allergic to math anyway-and
they're going to let me out. But
I'm quite oertain that I wouldn't
get mae than oie dollar at most
fa the wath of that pretty piece
of paper they' re gang to send me
Sincerely,
Broke
man, Disco Top 40?!
Is it money? It doesn't seem
like that oould be the cause. After
all, if you change to a famat that
no one any longa listens to, it
doesn't seem as if the station
oould charge mae fa advertising
time, now does it?
Somebody messed up bad.
From its inception until this
summer (a slick time to change,
since the majaity of the student
body wasn't here to raise hell
over the decision) WRQR wai the
station to listen to at ECU. From
dam windows, cars, and stereos
throughout their broadcast range,
WRQR rained fath and reigned
supreme. But alas, all that is ova
now. Leon Russell and Little Feat
have been replaced by Staircase
and the Sylvas. The human
sounding announcers we used to
all love have been replaced (with
one exception) by a bunch of
Steve Martin imitatas. But, c'est
la vie. We'll all livebut na
quite as pleasurably as when the
good old WRQR was around.
Now when I drive around in
my car, rather than listen to some
discoaap I singand sing pretty
badly too I might add. But on my
wast day I sound infinitely better
than "Disco Duck
Harold Billington
I
Fountainhead
Serving the East Carolina community for over fifty years.
SeniorEditorKimJ.Devins
Production ManagerQh QqbM
Advertising Manager . .Robert g
NewsEditorandyBroome
Trends EditorDavld w Trevno
SportsEditorChris Holloman
FOUNTAINHEAD i, the student newspaper of East Carolina
WJ �� Sludent Government Association of
tw IfLf ��� ring the summer,
and twice weekly during the school year
cJ9?"61 �ld Scuih Bui,dln0- Greenville, N.C. 27834.
Ed.ta.al offices: 757-6366, 757-6367, 757-6309
Subscriptions: $10.00 annually.





1977 FOUNTAINHEAO
Candidate for Senate to speak here in Jan.
By STEVE BACHNER
Staff Writer
Luther Hodges, Jr Democra-
tic candidate for the U.S. Senate,
will arrive on campus January 16
to discuss topical issues as part of
his campaign for office. His
appearance wiil be sponsored by
Beta Kappa Alpha.
"This will give students an
opportunity to mrt with Hodges,
to ask questions, and to get
involved with the political pro-
cess said Butch Patrick, an
ECU student representative for
Hodges.
Hodges has chosen Greenville
attorney Charles "Sonny"
McLawhorn, an ECU graduate, as
hiscampaign manager for District
One, the largest district in the
state.
"ECU has the only student
banking fraternity in the United
States said McLawhorn. "And
they (Beta Kappa Alpha) have
asked Hodges to speak on the
social responsibility of bankers. I
think he plans to relate to the
students as a young person
himself
Hodges, 40, resigned as chair-
person of the board of the N.C.
National Bank, the largest bank in
the Southeast, last June to run for
the Senate. His father, the late
Luther H. Hodges, was governor
here from 1953 to 1960. He also
was Secretary of Commerce
under former President John
Kennedy.
'Volunteer Greenville' records
texts for blind students at Pitt
ByRICKIGLIARMIS
Staff Writer
Volunteer Greenville is tape-
reoording academic textbooks this
semester for blind students at Pitt
Technical Institute in a project
designed to help the students
keep up with their classmates,
according to Nancy Harrington,
director of Volunteer Greenville.
A master tape is made of each
chapter of a textbook. From this
tape, the students make their own
recordings.
The blind students stay a few
chapters ahead of the class in
order to have adequate time to
prepare their work.
The recording program is
receiving good response from
Greenville citizens and ECU
students, according to
Harrington.
Another program being start-
ed by Harrington is a skills bank.
Harrington said she got the
idea of the skills bank from the
organization's slogan, "Turn
spare time into share time-
volunteer
She said, because of the
slogan, too many people think of
volunteer work as work for
housewives who have nothing
else to do.
The skills bank, however, is a
file of names of people with
certain skills. These people must
be willing to use their skills to
help others.
"I hope to be able to reach
retired and working people
through the skills bank
Harrington said.
The development of Volunteer
Greenville was influenced by
VISTA (Volunteers In Service To
BAND
Continued from page 1.
SGA, now is not the time to ask
for money for improvements.
"Sinoe the season is already
over, and considering how broke
the SGA is, it's obvious that many
of the bill supporters are using it
as a political ploy to appeal to a
large segment of voters Ses-
soms said.
The athletic department origi-
nally appropriated the band
$7,700, this year according to
SGA Vioe-President Reed Warren
and then gave an additional
$8,000 which came from money
obtained by television ooverage.
"Mr. Cain said the athletic
department next year would give
at most $1,000 more than it gave
this year said Warren.
"We're broke said Warren.
' We' re in no position this year to
help with improvements
Warren said he hopes a
smaller bill can be worked out.
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with exoellent 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 for the
first two years.
Fa further information oontact:
Captain Ashely H. Lane
ECU Wright Annex, Room 206
Phone 757-6597
AIR FORCE ROTC-
GATEWAY TO A GREAT WAY OF LIFE
America) and was started in
October, 1975, through funding
by a federal grant.
When the grant expired, the
program was taken over by the
City of Greenville with the help of
the citizens.
"Basically, things are going
real well fa us she said. "But
we want to see it grow
"We're rrxxe interested in
quality rather than quantity
said Harrington when asked
about the number of volunteers.
According to McLawhorn,
Hodges plans to talk to students
about jobs, energy, and inflation.
Since Republican Senator
Jesse Helms is already a favaite
with many students, McLawhan
considers Hodges' toughest ob-
jectives to be the youth vote and
the tobacco vae.
"I think young people are
drawn to politicians who are
sensitive, intelligent, and well-
spoken said McLawhan.
Luther Hedges is sensitive to
the point that he doesn't feel easy
answers to justice to difficult
questions.
"Hodges is an educated man,
but he is far from being an elitist.
An elitist attitude once hurt
McCarthy who, I think, said that
all the college graduates were
going to vote for him
and all those who didn't finish
high school were going to vote fa
Bobby Kennedy. That didn't help
hiscampaign any
McLawhan said the personnel
involved with Hodges will run a
positive campaign and that there
will be no mudslinging.
"Any candidate who picks on
the incumbent will begin drawing
fire said McLawhan. "And I
think the Democats look faward
to unifying the party after the
primaries in May. Historically,
our party has reached out and
drawn in the oommon man to
form a party of uncommon
leaders
With four aher Demoaats in
the running, and one more (Insur-
ance Commissioner John Ingram)
on the way, party unity seems like
a distant prospect.
McLawhan said he feels that
Ingram would certainly pose the
biggest threat to Hodges' in the
primaries and Ingram's political
ooadinates are daily making it
more evident that he will run.
"Ingram will try to run a
populist campaign said
McLawhan.
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�R
r � . ' BMB
HHHHBBIBI1111b
IB
Page6 FOUNTAINHEAD 1 December 1977
Greek forum
Phi Kappa Tau finished
first in team handball in the
fraternity division and third on
campus. Also, the Phi Tau's
finished first in soccer in the
fraternity division and seoond in
the Campus Championships. Last
week, David Wright, the pres-
ident of Phi Kappa Tau, was
selected for Who's Who Among
American Colleges and Univer-
sities.
The Delta Sigs are winding up
a successful rush with the results
being an excellent pledge class.
The annual Christmas party for
the Boy's Club will be December
7.
The National Convention was
held over the Thanksgiving
Holidays in Orlando, Fla. The
brothers attending hajl � great
time and a tremendous amount of
work was accomplished on the
National Level. There are plans to
implement some of the new ideas
brought back from the conven-
tion.
The Little Sisters recently held
elections for the year 1978.
Newly, elected officers are Sara
McKeithan, president; Bebe
Jones, vice president; Lynn
Mallison, secretary; Debbie
Stauffer, treasurer; Delia Brown,
parlimentarian; Vicky Callian,
historian; Mae McDowell, pledge
trainer.
The Little Sisters are planning
the annual gag gift party which
will be held December 11.
Sigma Tau Gamma, the new
fraternity at ECU is alive and do-
ing well these days. Last week the
brother's initiated 27 little sisters
into the Sigma Tau Gamma
fraternity.
The gasoline donation is still
going strong. Tickets are only $1
M
and the first place prize is 50
gallons of gas, and there will be
two second place prizes of 25
gallons each.
Any prospective brothers in-
terested in Sig Tau are invited to
come to a meeting at 6 p.m.
Wednesday in Brewster B-102.
The Kappa Sigmas are dom-
inating among the fraternities in
intramural sand are leading in the
President cup. In volleyball, the
Kappa Sigs won the fraternity
and campus championship.
They also, took seoond place
in the fraternity division in
soccer. In other sports activities,
Mike Nicholson lead the Kappa
Sigma Mafia into the Co-Rec
Bowling playoffs by rolling the
high game.
Congratulations are extended
to Bobby Harrell and Chuck
Freedman for being selected into
Who's Who in American Colleges
arid Universities.
In other news, Dalton Denson
was selected as the IFC secretary.
Also, Leigh Coakley, a little sister
has been promoted to the pro-
duction manager of the
FOUNTAINHEAD. .
The Kappa Sigma's entertain-
ed IFC and Coach LarryGillman
Wednesday afternoon concerning
the upcoming basketball season.
There will be "Clear Smoke"
entertaining the brothers and
their dates at the Candlewick Inn
for their Founder's Day formal
December 3.
Under the leadership of Eric
Laster and Rob Higginbotham,
the Kappa Sigs have opened up a
new kitchen. It provides a great
meal plan and all the Kappa
Sigma's would like to thank them
fa their tremendous effort.
The sororities of ECU would
like to invite everyone to attend
the Fourth Annual Nine Days of
Christmas, sponsored by the
Panhellenic Association.
On each day a house is
designated so that you can come
over and look around and meet all
the girls. This is the day we would
like to show our house to you.
The dates are: Monday, Nov.
28-Chi Omega, 1501 E. 5th St
Tuesday, Nov. 29 Alpha
Omicron Pi, 805 Johnston St
Wednesday, Nov. 30 - Alpha Xi
Delta, 508 11th St Thursday,
Dec. 1 - Sigma Sigma Sigma, 803
E. 5th St Friday, Dec. 2-AKA,
Panhellenic Office, Monday, Dec.
5 - Alpha Phi, 950 E. 10th St
Tuesday, Dec. 6 - Alpha Delta Pi,
1407 E. 5th St Wednesday, Dec.
7 - Kappa Zeta, 801 E. 5th St
Thursday, Dec. 8 - Delta Zeta,
801 E. 5th St.
Hours of Open House are from
10 to 4.
The Alpha Phi fall pledges
had a lock-out last Friday night.
The pledges had this opportunity
to have the house all to them-
selves fa one night without any
sisters around. Sisters were we-
comed back to the house Sat-
urday maning with doughnuts
and coffee.
Cheri Cousins, a fall pledge,
will represent ECU in the
National Ping Pong Champion-
ships, coning up soon.
Kappa Delta Saaity is proud
to announce that they won, fa the
third consecutive year, the
Lambda Chi Alpha Clothing
Drive. By winning this they are
now able to retire the trophy to
the house.
In volleyball, this fall, they
came in first in the saaity
divisiai. On November 3, they
inducted six big brothers.
The fall pledges held a Happy
Hour November 14 and are
having another Happy Hour
December 1 and they would like
to see everyone there after the
basketball game.
The 1977-78 school year
promises to be another good one
for the Alpha Omiaon Pi
saaity. it began with the initia-
tion of four new sisters October 2.
Since then AO Pi has acquired
nine new pledges.
GRAY
Continued from page 1
Gray is the author of A
Student Teaching in Art, a
textbook widely used in art
schools.
The art gallery of the Jenkins
Fine Arts Center was dedicated to
Gray befae his death.
Gray was desaibed by Bill
Hoi ley, a professa of art, as a
helpful man who never held a
grudge.
He was so hel pf ul, in fact, that
�he once bought clothes fa a
1TL


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1 December 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Pay 7
Dept. gets approval to test local water supplies
By JIM BURKE
Staff Writer
The ECU Environmental
Health Laboratory has been gran-
ted interim approval by the
federal government to test local
water supplies for contamination.
Under the direction of Dr.
Barney Kane, the laboratory
serves both as a testing center for
water and a training ground fa-
students in the ECU school of
environmental health.
According to Dr. Kane,
Greenville has its own system for
monitoring the water supply in
the oommunity, and the testing
done by the Environmental
Health Lab is mostly for water
sources outside Greenville.
"We look for small organisms
called ooliformswhich get intothe
water through human and animal
waste said Kane explaining the
testing procedures.
"The ooliforms themselves
are not neoessarily harmful, but if
they are present, we can assume
the water is contaminated said
Kane.
The water sources, such as
wells for individual homes, are
usually inspected by the county
health department to see if they
are adequate and properly con-
structed. Then, samples of the
water are sent to the lab fa-
analysis, if necessary.
Kane said that, although
students are involved in.the work,
they canna officially conduct the
tests. However, they do learn the
techniques invaved.
The analysis is done accading
to the National Interim Primary
Drinking Water Regulations.
Kane said the regulations are
a set of guidelines proposed a
WNCT changes format
ByLYNNMALADOWITZ
Staff Writer
WNCT-TV (Channel 9, Green-
ville) is currently in the initial
phases of a multi-million dollar
expansion project, accading to
Blake Lewis, station vice pres-
ident.
Effects of the project can be
recognized in the new "Nine
Alive" news famat.
The new news famat is only a
part of the project which began a
month ago. It includes a new
"Nine Live" music theme, and a
live approach to news.
Lewis said the project is the
means for a new television
concept.
"The purpose of "Nine
Alive" isaoonoept, an exciting,
young way to convey our image-a
quality image-to the people
said Lewis, who became station
manager late last summer.
In ader to reach more people,
WNCT petitioned the Federal
Communicatiois Commission fa
permission to build a 2,000 foa
transmission tower in Grifton.
The present transmission
tower is 850 feet and is in
Greenville
The tower would increase
WNCT's coverage area�y 50 per
cent and would sharpen the
existing signal.
Lewis said it would be a year
befae the tower is buijt, if it is
approved by the FCC.
PROFESSOR
Continued from page 1.
Honestly, I thought someone was
pulling a practical joke on me
when I gtf it
"I don't knowMy honest
reaction when I thought about it a
little bit was that I think maybe in
times past I might have earned
something like that. I have a
feeling that I was a whole lot
better teacher befae than I am
now. It was nice to get it,
though
The award being fa teaching
excellence, Dr. Gowen was asked
to explain his teaching phil-
osophy.
' That's easy fa me to answer
because I don't have oie as such.
I think if I ever ga to the pant
that Id start to phi'oscphize
about my approcah to teaching,
I'd probably be hurting.
"It's one of these things that's
instinctive matter. When you stop
and begin to meditate and refine,
you know -1 am this and I am that
- you're probably really living on
past things. So, I just take it day
by day.
Some days you win and some
days you don't. I guess I'd like to
say after 13 years of teaching that
if you do give a bummer lecture,
it still bothers me
"You can't win 'em all, but
you have to stay in there plugging
I try to fo the most professional
job I can, but that varies from
class to class
Dr. Gowen was asked what it
was like to work (as the award
indicates) as a professional at
ECU and hoe the University
atmosphere affects his teaching.
"I think there are a la of
advantages at ECU. Sure, I've
heard the students talk about the
party image but there are two
things you can say about it
"First, the ECU students
themselves are really great. They
are a nice student body. They will
meet you mae than halfway if
you have a bum class, and they
don't try to sharp-shoot you and
really don't give you grief
"If I had to work up a mato
I'd say Thank God for the
students
"Second said Dr. Gowen, this
school and the administration as
far as I've been able to judge,
have really tried, with slender
resources to promote teaching. It
has really struck me. This school
isn't Harvard. It'sna Yale
"It doesn't have the money a
endowments of state schools. It
operates under restrictions, but
they still enoourage you. I like
that part of ECU.
"In terms of students and the
atmosphere the school tries to
create it is good
Dr. Gowen took the $500 that
he received as a stipend with the
award and gave two parties to
which the faculty and his
students were invited to show his
appreciation fa the award.
Bhnq in this coupon
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The expansioi project also
includes new production equip-
ment, mobile product ion units,
and electronic news gathering
equipment.
Accading to Lewis, remodel-
ing and expansion of the studios
are also parts of the new concept.
couple of years ago by the
Environmental Protection Agen-
cy.
"These regulations are con-
stantly being reviewed and chan-
ged by the federal government as
new evidence accumulates, and
they are called interim until a
definite set of standards is
finalized
Kane explaine-1 that there are
no federal funds involved in the
project.
PLAKTJQU
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Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 1 December 1977
Shakespeare thrice on Sunday
Poetry
BEYOND THE MERRY-GO-ROUND
By DENISE ANDREWS
I am the woman
who collected half-dead flowers
and broken glass.
The woman who ate the flowers
slow-
ly
one, then a-
nother.
The woman who made a necklace
of broken glass.
I am the woman
who moves ever so slow-
ly
On Sunday, December 4th,
Mendenhall Student Center will
present three film adaptations of
Shakespeare's plays. "Mac-
beth directed by Roman Polan-
ski, will be the first movie shown
at 4 o'clock.
Kathleen Carroll, of the New
York Daily News says, "Macbeth
is Shakespeare translated the way
he would have liked it, in bold,
virile terms! It is unusually
cinematicRoman Polanski has
created an altogether perfect
setting In this movie, about the
dangers of over-ambition, Polan-
ski does not hesitate to show
visually all the gore that Shake-
speare so vividly describes in
dialogue.
Elizabeth T; ylor and Richard
Burton star in The Taming of the
Shrew, directed by Franco Zeffir-
elli, who also directed the tender
and beautiful film adaptation of
Romeo and Juliet. This movie will
be shown second at 625. Cyrul
Cusack, Michael Hordern, Alfred
Lynch and Alan Webb complete
the list of major characters in the
film.
Of Tony Richardson's Hamlet
Frances Herridge of The New
York Post says "A splendid film!
Niool Williamson's remarkably
fresh interpretation of Hamlet has
been skillful'y transferred to the
screen! Exciting action, jumping
instantly from one scene to the
next!
These films will be shown free
of charge to East Carolina Stu-
dents with a valid I.D.
TRENQS STf R�EPORT
a stomach full
of half-dead flowers
slit
a vein always on the edge
of being
0-
pen.
Denise Andrews is an English
maor from Goldsboro.
RICHARD BURTON AND Elizabeth Taylor appear
together in a film version of Shakespeare's "The
Taming of the Shrew to appear in the Mendenhall
Student Center Theatre Sunday, December 4 at 6:25
p.m. Admission is free to ECU students with ID and
activity cards.
Lawler co-edits book on Kurt Vonnegut
By SHARON NASH
Trends Staff
Six or seven years ago, Dr.
Donald Lawler of ECU's English
Department had never read any-
thing by Kurt Vonnegut, Jr.
Today, he is the oo-editor of a new
book entitled Vonnegut in Amer-
ca.
When asked how he chose
Vonnegut from the mass of
current writers, Lawler replied,
"I didn't, my students did He
went on to explain that his
students were so enthusiastic
about Vonnegut that he decided
to read some of his works. He first
read Slaughter House Five, which
he described as "an interesting
experience He explained that
Vonnegut took some getting used
to because he breaks so many of
the literary conventions. "The
reader must accept Vonnegut on
his own terms
Once he began studying Von-
negut, he discovered that he is a
satirist of the caliber of Twain and
Rabais of our modern society.
He describes Vonnegut as "a
major moralist, who will probably
be remembered for the profound
things he has to say
Lawler explained how Vonne-
gut forces us to think in univer-
sal terms such as we aren't all
beautiful and some of us are
stupid. He also goes on to ask,
what should be done with the ugly
and the stupid
As he Decame interested in
Vonnegut's works, Lawler began
reading articles on Vonnegut's
works which upset him. Lawler
believes that Vonnegut needs to
be taken seriously because "he
has something to tell us about
ourselves. He is not a fad
As a result of his interest in
Vonnegut and the types of
reviews Vonnegut's works were
getting, Lawler organized and
chaired a MLA seminar on
Vonnegut in 1975. The purpose of
this seminar was to raise the level
of criticism performance on a
writer Lawler thought deserving.
When asked when he first got
the idea of the book, Lawler
replied, "Five minutes after the
seminar was over! The seminar
was so good it took me by
surprise. They all (the papers)
seemed to fit together
Jerome Klinkowitz, Professor
of English at the University of
Northern Iowa, who was a
panelist at the seminar and
Lawler got together to plan their
book, and in less than a year
Vonnegut in America, Lawler's
first book was finished.
The book is a collection of the
papers written by the seminar's
panelists plus a transcript of the
seminar discussion and related
essays. The book also features an
excellent section of photographs
by Jill Krementz, a close friend of
this one.
He does, however, have ano-
ther book ooming out in January,
entitled Approaches to Science
fiction, this book will be the first
of its kind. A genre study, the
book attempts to define the field
of science fiction.
Trends
For the seminar, the panelists
wrote essays dealing with Vonne-
gut's inspiration, techniques, and
his writing career. In the seminar
the papers were discussed.
Vonnegut's.
At the end of December,
Lawler will chair another seminar
on Vonnegut, but he does not
intend to try to make a book out of
DR. DONALD LAWLER on Kurt Vonnegut, Jr.
moralist
a major





1
is
School
recital
Dec. 1
Dec. 2
Dec. 4
Dec. 5
Dec. 5
Dec. 6
Dec. 7
Dec. 8
Dec. 9
Dec. 11
Dec. 13
Wright Auditorium, 4:00
voice
7:30
piano
voice
8:15
of Music
schedule
JANE ORRELL, .
Senior Recital, .
GAY BOWMAN, .
CYNTHIA STALEY,
Senior Recital, .
GEORGE BROUSSARD, .trombone
Faculty Recital, . 8:15
SIGMA ALPHA IOTA and
PHI MU ALPHA Recital, 630
MEN'S GLEE CLUB and
UNIVERSITY CHORALE, 8:15
JACKIE RILEY, . piano
Senior Recital, . 9:00
MICHAEL LOPEZ, trombone
Senior Recital,
BUTCH HOLLAND,
MICHAEL ALVEY
Senior Recital, .
1 December 1977 FOUNTAINHPAn
7:30
trombone
piano
7:30
ROLANDA
Senior
BAROQUE
ALLISON, violin
Recital, 7:30
ENSEMBLE, 3:00
ANNUAL CHRISTMAS PROGRAM
Wright Auditorium, 4:00
Jane Orrell gives
recital tonight
ECU NEWS BUREAU
GREENVILLE-Soprano Row-
ena Jane Orrell, 9enior voice
student in the East Carolina
University School of Music, will
perform in recital Thursday, Dec.
1. at 7:30 p.m. in the A.J.
Fletcher Recital Hall.
Her program will include an
aria from the J.S. Bach Cantata
No. 89; four Brahms songs;
'Dondelieta" from Pucani's"La
Boheme" ; the Poulenc "Airs
Chantes" ; and three selections
appropriate to the Christmas
season: "My Soul doth magnify
the Lad" from Virgil Thompson's
"The Nativity According to St
Luke Charles Ives's "A Christ-
mas Carol" and Lambert's "A
Song Cycle on the Birth of
Christ
She will be accompanied by
pianist Alisa Wetherington and
assisted by Paula Scarangella,
harpist, on the Lambert cycle and
by oboist Eric Haas and organist
Marshall Foster on the Bach aria.
Ms. Orrell is a candidate for
the Bachelor of Music degree in
vocal pedagogy and a student of
Gladys White of the ECU voice
faculty.
During her study at ECU, she
has appeared in several produc-
tions of the ECU Opera Theatre.
ATTIC
Cs No. 3 Night Club
NIGHTSHIFT
Fri.&Sat. Dec. 4&5
Former members of Heertwood
Southwing end Bro-T- Holla
Wednesday Night is
ECU night
FREE admission till 10:30
Drama dept. presents 'Skin
TRENDS ST A FF REPORT
"The Skin of Our Teeth" by
Thorton Wilder will be presented
by the East Carolina Playhouse
December 1,2, 3, 5, 6, at 8.15
p.m.
Ella Gerber of the East
Carolina Drama Department will
direct a multi-media interpreta-
tion of the 35-year-old play using
aspects of film, sound, and stage
to create a breath-taking total
effect The Pulitzer Prize winning
fantasy traces the lives of the
Antrobvs family from the Iceaoe
exploraton of the survival of
mankind, whom Wilder finds
coming through by the skin of our
teeth
"The Skin of Our Teeth" will
be presented in MoGirjnis Audi-
torium. For Faculty and the
general public reserved seats
are $2.50. audents may reserve
free seats with valid activity and
ID cards.
Prompt reservation will insure
the best possible seating. Tickets
are available at the Playtiouse
Box Offioe between 10 and 4
Monday through Friday. The Box
Offioe is located in the lobby of
McGinnis Auditorium.
ELLA GERBER OF the ECU Drama Department is directing The
Skin of Our Teeth" to be performed at 8:15 in McGinnis
Auditorium, Dec. 1,2, 3, 5, and 6.
Iron Horse Trading Co.
Merchants and Craftman in
Fine Jewelry
On the Mall
Greenville, N.C.
1
EAST CAROLINA PLAYHOUSE
presents
McGINNIS AUDITORIUM
December 1,2,3,5,6 8:15 P.M.
Reeeerved SMts: $2.50 - Faculty and Ganaral Public
Students Free With Activity end LD. Cards
"Reserve your tickets now to get
the best seating. Come to the
Playhouse Box Offioe betwjen 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 McGinnis
Auditorium





Pag� 10 FOUNTAINHEAD 1 Docemtof 1977
MARIANNE FAITHFUL AND Nicol Williamson give fresh interpretations of Ophelia and Hamlet in the motion picture version of the Shakespeare dassic to be seen in the
Mendenhall Student Center Theatre Sunday, December 4 at 8:30 p.m.
'Starship Invasions spin-off of Star Wars
By DAVID W. TREVINO
Trends Editor
The enormous .financial
success of Star Wars made the
production of a lackluster retinue
of spin-offs an unfortunate inevi-
tability. Like so much flotsom,
Starship Invasions has washed up
in Greenville.
The plot involves a struggle
3T

GJ
Christmas at Zales!
for planet earth between a race of
evil space rapists in black leotards
led by Captain Ramses (Christo-
pher Lee) and the benevolent
aliens who live in a pyramidical
bordello on the ocean's floor. The
good aliens are aided in their
efforts by a oourageous astrono-
mer, Professor Duncan (Robert
Vaughn) who believes in UFO's
and his skeptical friend, the
computer expert.
The issue of whether or not
mankind will be killed off by the
terrible "extermination device"
Ramses is using to cause the
earth's people to oommit murder
and suicide is finally resolved in a
battle in deep space in which the
special effects are only marginally
superior to those in Godzilla on
Monster Island. The aliens kill
each other with flashbulbs atta-
ched to their fingers that go off
and cause their foes to fall down.
Disregarding the aash of a metal
bowl into an erecter set the most
spectacular visual effect created
in Starship Invasions is the
glowing plastic with which the
aliens control their space ships,
decorated their pyramid and do
almost everything else with.
Even more ridiculous is the
way the aliens communicate by
telepathy. While a voice over tells
their thoughts, the aliens' faces
are varied In expression by an
alternating pattern of oontortions
and twitches. Much of this
inability to act can be rationalized
by the day bulbs some of the
aliens wore as heads, however
The robots are no more than
men in silver jump suits with
mittens. They wear helmets with
a glowing plastic bar at the eyes
and walk with their legs stiffened.
It's offensive in its absurdity.
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most are not so encumbered.
With the visual effects such an
abject failure there is a great deal
of emphasis on sex and violence
in a vain attempt to maintain
interest past the initial five
minutes. Ramses and his crew
abduct and have sex with a
farmer and a family of three.
Even the good aliens run an
inter-galactic cathouse in a pyra-
mid on the ocean bottom. And the
interest taken by Professor Dun-
can in UFO's has rendered him
uninterested in his frustrated
wife.
The "extermination device"
causes humans to be driven to kill
themselves and occasionally
others in conventional, earthling
ways: by stabbings, slashing
wrists, with guns, in auto acci-
dents
The Earth finally wins out and
all the right people are saved in
the end. Starship Invasions may
be entertainment for the fanatical
science fiction buff, but most will
find it little more than distasteful
swamp gas.
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1 December 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 11
Poetry.
THE BOARD
By SAMUEL LOFTON, III
Together they showed me,
how to write my name and achieve knowledge
That stab of white chalk against that black surface
Black and white, together to make a constructed result
Uniting with ease, they hardly ever clash
For they know their purpose is pre-established
But man (black and white) doesn't realize his purpose
For he is like the blackboard
Before it's united with the white chalk
�Empty with no purpose.
Samuel Lofton, III is a Business Administration
major from Gofdsboro.
NOW
UNDER NEW
MANAGEMENT
located behind THE ATTIC
Thur Dec 1st
OPEN HOUSE
Be the managements guest!
Specials on all beverages 9-10:30
Fri Dec 2nd
JT� The man and his guitar
SconMo
f HY
YPNOTISTMAGICIAN
Arthur O'Connell stars in The Hiding Place" to
be shown at the Baptist Student Union located at 511
E. 10th Street on December 5 at 6:30p.m. and 9X)
p.m. The film is based on Corrie ten Boom's
best-selling book of the same title which relates the
story of Miss ten Boom, a Dutch Christian who
organized and led an underground movement to
assist Jews in escaping capture by Nazi forces
during the Second World War. Tickets are $1.25 at
the door and $1.00 in advance.
Music
student
wins
award
Michael Gibson Regan of
Richmond, Va junior student in
the East Carolina University
School of Music, is the 1977
collegiate winner of a statewide
organ competition sponsored by
the N.C. Music Teachers Associa-
tion.
Regan received the award at
the Association's recent conven-
tion at Mars Hill College.
A candidate fa Bachelor of
Music degrees in church music
and music education, Regan is a
student of Dr. Robert Irwin of the
ECU School of Music organ
faculty.
As winner of the state award,
he is eligible to participate in a
regional competition in Louisville,
Ky. next February.
His parents are Dr. and Mrs.
W.W Regan of 516 Ridge Top
Road, Richmond, Va.
TakeOff
The Student Government Of
Atlantic Christian College
and Variety Artist
Proudly Present
THE OZARK
MOUNTAIN
DAREDEVILS
in concert
Friday , Dec. 2 at 8pm-
Wilson Gym on the AC-Campus
Advance Tickets-$5
Admission at door-$6
Tickets Available at
Apple Records. Greenville,
Hit Sounds and Music
Farmville,
Leder's, Super Hits,
AC Student Center Wilson
Come on out and get loose
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Becoming a p� tots you
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Becoming a pilot is not only
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�MHMH
BBBIBgliggiBlfl �� 'sJaMlilMUi
12 FOUNTAINHEAD 1
Intro murals
Seahawks tonight
by JOHN EVANS
Cross country meet held
East Carolina's annual crosscountry race was held last Monday and
there was a turnout of 101 runners for the event.
The cross country event was run fa the first time over the new ECU
intramural marathon course through campus and the contestants
showed a great deal of stamina in their efforts. The men's course
measured 2.8 miles and the women's course measured 1.6 miles.
The winning time fa the men's course was turned in by Allen Vail.
Running as an independent, Vail toured the 2.8 mileoourse in a time of
14:13.3, outdistancing runnerup Jim Joffe of Lambda Chi Alpha. Mike
Aaee of Jones Dam finished third and teammate Jeff Mitchell
finished fourth.
Spurred by the efforts of Aaee and Mitchell, Jones took the team
title with 45 points. Scott Dam was runnerup in the team competition
with 79 points. Belk Dam was third and Aycock Dam was fourth, with
Stuart Wagoner pacing his team with a fifth-place finish. Lambda Chi
Alpha had the best finish of any fraternity group with a fifth-place team
finish and a taal of 156 points. Sigma Nu was next among the
fraternities, finishing seventh just ahead of Kappa Sigma. A total of 13
teams and 75 runners competed.
In women's competition Donna Daggs of Fleming Dam led the
field with a time of 11 04.5. Daggs' teammates finished third and
fourth in the three-women team competition. Jarvis Dam finished
seoaid and the Independents wound up third. Alpha Xi Delta led the
saaity entries wiht a fourth place finish, entering nine of the
18-women field.
Two special categaies were held fa faculty women and faculty
men. Carol Own ran as the only women faculty member and had a time
of 12.07.6 while Mr. Whitehead won the men's faculty division in
17:34.5. Eight men competed in the faculty division.
This year's field was much larger than last year's and the new
route seemed to help the perfamance of the runner.
ByCHRISHOLLOMAN
Spats Edita
This Thursday night the Pi-
rates of East Carolina open their
1977-78 home basketball schedule
against the University of North
Carolina at Wilmington. Then
this Monday the Pirates will host
the Battlers of Alder son Broaddus
The women's volleyball finals finished last Tuesday night and
Hypertension won in straight sets over a strong Alpha Xi Delta squad.
Hypertension defeated the Alpha Xis in two sets, 15-9 and 15-13. In the
damitay champiaiship decided separately from the all-campus
aown, Jarvis Dam defeated Fleming Dam, 15-9. The oanpetition
ended anaher season of intramural volleyball.
Phi Kappa Tau and the Aycock Giants met last night in one
semifinal match and the Belk Embalmersand Tau Kappa Epsilon met
in anaher semifinal match to decide who would meet tonight at 7:30
fa the Intramural Team Handball men's title and the right to represent
East Carolina against Appalachian State in a two-day Handball
tournament to be held here on Thursday, December 1 and Friday,
December 2. The ECU champs will meet the ASU champs in two
matches. The first match will take place at 5 p.m. on Thursday and the
second will be played at 3 p.m. on Friday. Btfh games will be in
Memaial Gym.
In quarterfinal play in the Intramural Handball tourney, the Giants
beat the Belk X's and O's 21-18 as Bob Pear scaed 10 points fa the
winners and Gene Smith led the losers with seven points.
In the aher quarterfinal games the Embalmers dropped the
Time-Ins 17-15 in anaher dose match asChastain led the victas with
nine points and Dennis Belammy led the losers with eight points; Teke
beat the Scat Time OUts by a similarly dose 17-15 scae; and the Phi
Taus whipped Kappa Alpha in the oily easy match, 14-8. Bill Bugbee
led the Phi Taus with seven points.
The Rugby Mules will reign as the intramural men's soccer
champions fa this seasai, after downing Phi Kappa Tau 2-0 in the
finals. Jack Simonean was named the game's Outstanding player.
In the women's finals, the Fleming Foxes won the all-campus aown
over the Tri Sigma saaity as Sylvia Jones scaed both goals in a 2-1
win and was voted the Most Outstanding Player in the championship
games.
ECU'S Karate Club won the Southeastern championships held this
weekend of November 19-20 in Atlanta, Ga. Al Fiae led the viday
with his fifth straight viday in the Black Belt division Other winners
were Steve Daughtridge, Willie Everett, Richard Oxendine, Jan Dixon,
Mary Burnett and Daethea Blunt. The Karate Club is coached by Bill
McDonald, a fifth degree Black Belt.
See INTRAMURALS page 13
HERB GRA Y IN last years ECU vs UNC-W game.
Sports
GREG CORNELIUS GRABS rebound from UNC-W
College from Philippi, West Vir-
ginia. Both games will start at
800.
The game with UNCW looms
as anaher tough test fa a young
Pirate team. To many students
and alumni the game with the
Seahawks looked like a break
after the Indiana game but by no
means is this true. In fad the
Pirates will play a team that is
probably every bit as tough as the
Hoosiers were.
In games thus far this season
the Seahawks have made them-
selves known. First of all last
Saturday UNCW dedicated their
new 6,100 seat Trask Coliseum
losing a dose game to Wake
Faest University. The final scae
was 83-79 but it was apparent that
Wilmingtoi Dominated their ACC
visita throughout the game. In
fad Rod Griffin who was na
expeded to play at all had to
come into the game to save the
sagging 17th ranked Deacons
from defeat.
On Monday night UNCW
played a highly regarded Gea-
gia Tech team and almost pulled
off an upset. Once again the
Seahawks dominated most of the
game until Tech was able to pull
the game out of the fire in the last
two minutes. This game has
added significants in that it was
played on Geagia Tech hone
court.
The Seahawks have only been
in the NCAA's Division 1 fa two
years but have made a fast
transition from their famer affil-
iatioi with NAIA'sdistrid 29. In
fad last year Wilmingtoi finished
with a 16-10 recad. One of those
10 losses came at the hands of
East Carolina last year in a dose
56-54 setback in Minges Coli-
seum.
The Seahawks of course would
like to make up fa that heart-
breaking loss last year and
certainly they have the fire power
to do so. The standouts fa
UNCW are their twin guards Billy
and Bobby Martin. Bah are6'1"
and bah are very quick. In fad,
against Wake Faest, theMartins
had a field day stealing the ball
fron the Deacon guards. Probab-
ly the biagest irony of all is that
much of their defensive skills
were gained in high school when
their head coach was Pirate
assistant coach Billy Lee. Coach
Lee is very familiar with the twins
style of play and knows that they
have great talent.
"Bah Billy and Bobby were
excellent basketball players at
New Bern High Lee said.
"They play great defense and are
consistantly good scaers. They
will be tough to play against and
even tougher to beat
Other standouts fa the Sea-
hawks are Denny Fields a 6-8"
anta, Lainie Paytai a 6-3"
guard and freshman Jimmy Den-
ton a 6'6" fa ward.
UNCW is coached by famer
Western Carolina star Mel Gib-
son. His assistant is Rick Holdt
who played on N.C. States' 1973
27-0 dub.
Monday the Pirates will be
home again to face Alderscn
Broaddus.





BHMlMligplgjBHEi
Intramurals
Continued from page t?)
Four teams meet in the semifinalsof Co-Rec Bowling this afternoon
in Mendenhall Student Center. At 4 p.m. on lanes 1 and 2 S.S.S. will
meet the winner of yesterday's match between Rose's Tearri and the
Kappa Sigma Mafia, while at 4 p.m. on Lanes 3 and 4 tha Gutter
Dusters will meet the winner of yesterday's Match betwe. fthe
Lemons and the Alley Cats.
The S.S.S. and Gutter Dusters team earned first round byes by
winning regular season titles. The Gutter Dusters finished with a 26-3
record and a six-game margin over the Lemons and Rose's Team, who
finished tied for second at 19-9.
In the other division, S.S.S. finished with the league's best record
of 23-1, but won by only four games over the Splits. The Kappa Sigma
Mafia was third with a record of 13-11 and the Alley Cats finished
fourth at 12-12.
The finals of all campus championship will be held on Thursday,
December 1 at 4 p.m. on Lanes 1 and 2.
In the lasUteek of regular season bowling the following games and
sets of notes ware recorded: Ron Potter of the Lemons rolled a 184
game, Gaylan Hoyle of the Alleycats bowled a 195 game and a 5-1 set,
Denny Vieheller bowled a game of 193, J.R. Merritt of the Gutter
Dusters bowled a 184 game and Candy Wedemeyer of the Lemons
bowled her season high of 166 with a 441 average.
1 Daoambar 1977 FOUWTAINHEAD Papa 13
Martin honored
Registration began yesterday, November 29, fa men's and
women's intramural basketball teams interested in playing in the ECU
Intramural leagues. Registration runs through Thursday, December 1
and play will begin on Tuesday, December 6. Two weeks of games will
be played before semester break and the league will be continued
following break and through most of spring semester. Sign your team
up in Room 204 Memorial Gym, the Intramural Office.
Pirates
defeat
Campbell
69-67
By STEVE BYERS
Assistant Sports Editor
The women's basketball sea-
son opened their season last night
with a win over the Campbell
College Camels, 69-67.
Rosie Thompson, a 5'9"
junior from Blounts Creek,
N.C. led soaring with 23 points
followed by freshman Lydia
Rountree of Elm City with 18.
Coach Catherine Bolton was
particularly impressed with Roun-
tree and fellow freshman Marsha
Girven. Girven led the board play
with 12 rebounds. "They were
very good in their first game,
as freshman added. Bolton,
"They will get even better during
the year
Debbie Freeman, senior all-
America candidate, was held to
10 points and coach Bolton
expects a much more productive
game Saturday against Duke.
The Pirates led 40-32 at the
half before the Camels fought
back to the final 2 point deficit.
The Pirates next home game
is Saturday against Dulfe,
"We have two big conference
home games this Saturday and
Monday and we could use some
fan support said Bolton.
The Duke game is at 7.00
while Monday's game is the
opening game of a doubleheader
with the men starting at 6.00.
GREENVILLE N.CA year
ago, the soccer program at East
Carolina was in trouble. There
were suggestions made to drop
the sport, but a decision was
made to give it another chance.
Although the team finished
with a disappointing 3-10 mark,
the season recently developed a
bright side to it, as sophomore
forward Phil Martin was named
honorable mention all-state by
the Greensboro Daily News.
The Pirate standout finished
the season as the team's leading
scorer, collecting nine goals and
three assists fa a total of 21
points. His nine goals were
exactly half the team total.
"Phil was our offense sta-
ted ECU head coach Brad Smith.
We depended on him to run the
offense fa us, and he did. He
displayed a great deal of maturity
in carrying our offense like he
did.
"I would have to say
continued Smith, "that if Phil
continues to improve as he did
this season, he will have a good
Bucket
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chance of being East Carolina's
first all-South player
Fa the Greensbao native,
Martin, the selection marked the
highest honor he had ever
received in soccer.
"I was the MVP of my high
school team (Page High) my
senia year Martin noted, "but
this is the highest hona I've eva
received.

PHIL MARTIN
it my
Get into the
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Bring canned or non-perishable
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Help a needy family this Christmas.
sponsored by the Salvation Army
We have a complete line of
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BrasSES
P�ge 14 FOUNTAINHEAD 1 Daombar 1977
Pirate swimmers in Penn State Relays
By SAM ROGERS
Staff Writer
Quite a few number of chan-
ges will certainly be evident on
the East Carolina Swimming team
Saturday when the Pirates open
their 1977-78 season at University
Park in Penn State relays.
From a positive poinjt of view,
the Pirates return 14 lettermen
from last year's team including
four Southern Conference champ-
ions. Ross Bohlken who was
named the Outstanding Swimmer
in the 1976 Southern Conference
Championships returns after a
year's absence and will be back
for his final season. Six highly
touted freshmen will add plenty
of depth in the Pirates lineup this
season.
However, from a negative
standpoint of view, the Pirates
lost txeastroker and oo-captain
David Kirkman along with Steve
Reudlinger through graduation.
Also gone are Tomas Palmgren
who decided to give up his final
year of eligibility, along with
versatile Stewart Mann and Sou-
thern Conference butterfly cham-
pion Keith Wade who both quit
the team. Plus the fact, East
Carolina will have no Southern
Conference Championship to
to peak for since the Pirates
abandoned the conference last
year.
But overcoming problems and
frustrations is nothing new for
head coach Ray Scharf, now in his
11th season at the helm of the
Pirate swimming program. The
Newark, N.J. native has guided
the Pirates to ten oonsecutive
Southern Conference Champion-
la
It
RAZZ MA TAZZ
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The ELBO ROOM
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Fri. from 3:30 to 500 Check It Out
Sun Ladies Nite With Tenth Ave.
MATTRESS MART
Wholesale to Everyone
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FRAMES $70.00
MAT TRESS �r iaq nn
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refreshments
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0)(o
MYRTLE VE.
bring d f-hiH- for free .screening
mui
ships and has an impressive 68-39
dual meet reoord during that
time.
"We lost some quality perfor-
mers last year says Scharf,
"but we've got a talented group
of individuals returning and some
freshmen who should help us
before the end of the season.
We've got an extremely tough
schedule, but we will certainly be
competitive in every tournament
and dual meet we swim in this
season
Saturday's Penn State Relays
will provide a warm-up test for
the Pirates before they return
home next Tuesday to face the
University of North Carolina in a
dual meet. Last year ECU finish-
ed in eighth place, its worst finish
ever in the Penn State event.
"We look at the Penn State
relays as a fun meet said
Scharf. "It gives us a chance to
look at a lot of people and gives us
an insight into the coming
season
Heading the list of the Pirates
top performers from last season is
sophomore Ted Nieman. Last
year as a freshman the Winter
Park, Fla. native won the 200,500,
and 1660 freestyle events in the
Southern Conference Champion-
ships and was named the outstan-
ding swimmer in the tournament.
Nieman set ECU varsity records
in the 200,500, 1000, and 1650
freestyle yard events and quali-
fied for the NCAA Champion-
ships in the 200 yard freestyle. He
also swam on the 400 and 800
yard relay teams in the nationals.
Also returning are freestylers
John McCauley and Billy Thorne
along with medley specialist John
1977-78 EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY SWIMMING & DIVING
ROSTER
MEN
WANTED
EAR PIERCING
No Appointment Necessary
(C AC includes plain studs
17 QC includes birthstones
J.D. DAWS0N CO.
Greenville
Colonial Heights
NAMECLASSSTROKEHOMETOWN
Bell, ThomasFreshmanDiverBaltimore, Md.
Bohlken, RossSeniorFreestyleGreensboro, N.C.
Bolton, BryanJuniorBackstrokeBaltimore, Mc
Bowers, GeorgeFreshmanButterflyLargo, Fla.
Brindley, DougJunior Freestyle
Brindley, DougJuniorFreestyleKill Devil Hill,
N.C.
Clowar, JackSophomoreInd. MedlyCherry HUI, N.J.
Clowar, SteveFreshmanFreestyleCherry HUI, N.J.
Coomes MikeSophomoreFreestyleGreensboro, N.C.
Fehling, BillJuniorFreestyleReading, Pa.
Lovette, MarkSophomoreButterfly.Greensboro, N.C.
McCarthy, Barry SeniorFreestyleWinter Park, Fla.
McCauley, JohnSeniorFreestyleCharlotte, N.C.
Meisel, KevinFreshmanFreestyleOrlando, Fla.
Moodie, DavidJuniorBackstrokeOntario, Canada
Murtagh, Joseph FreshmanFreestyleFarmingdale,
N.Y.
Newhaller, DanFreshmanBreast strokeMaitland Fla.
Nieman, TedSophomoreFreestyleWinter Park, Fla.
O'Neil, PhillipFreshmanDiverAkron, Ohio
Ouellet, PierreSophomoreFreestyleGardner, Mass.
Schnell, RonaldSeniorButterflyWilmington, N.C.
Skurla, RobertFreshmanBreast rokeCharlotte. N.C.
Sox, LundJuniorDiverRaleigh, N.C.
Spencer, Richard FreshmanBreast rokePfafftown, N.C.
Thorne, BillySeniorFreestyleGreensboro, N.C.
Tudor, JohnJuniorFreestyleGreensboro, N.C.
Permanent Removal Of
Unwanted Hair
NO NEEDLES,
NO PAIN
NO HAIR
NO SCARS
NO INFECTIONS
(REMOVATRON)
uses the electronic tweezer that
does not even touch your skin. In
seconds, it seems to sliie tte hair
right out. It's safe, effective, and
painless even on sensitive parts
of the body. See for yourself.
Come in for a complimentary
private consultation.
GLENDA'S
BEAUTYSALON
Tudor.
McCauley, a three year letter-
men from Charlotte, N.C. won the
50 yard freestyle in the Southern
Conference last year and quali-
fied fa the nationals in the 50
freestyle and also swam on the
400 and 800 yard relay teams in
the nationals. He also holds the
school record in the 50 freestyle
with a time of 20.85.
Thane, a senia fran Greens-
boro, was the conference champ-
ion in the 100 yard freestyle and
also swam on the Pirates 400 and
800 yard relay teams in the
nationals.
Last year Tuda captured the
conference 200 and 400 individual
backstroke and the 200 individual
medley events.
"We'll be extremely strong in
all the freestyle events said
Scharf. "I'm confident with just
about any lineup we use and I'm
sure we will qualify fa the
nationals again this year in
several of the freestyle events
Scharf will also use Ross
Bohlken, Doug Brindley, Joe
Kushy, Barry McCarthy, and
Pierre Ouellet in the freestyle
events
Mark Lovette and Ronnie
Schnell along with highly touted
freshmen Geage Bowers and Joe
Murtaugh will be used in the
butterfly. Bowers was a two-time
state champion at Clearwater
High School in Largo, Flaida
while Murtaugh prepped at Hain-
view High in Long Island N.Y
See SWIMMERS page 15





1 December 1977 FOUNTAINHEAO Ppe 15
Mack to leap over tall building ?
By STEVE BYERS
Assistant Sports Editor
Can Oliver Mack move with
the smoothness of Phil Ford? Can
Herb Gray improve on last week's
24 point performance against
Indiana? Will Greg Cornelius and
Roger Carr dominate the boards?
And will Larry Gillman keep up
his career average of ope techni-
cal foul per game?
Find out the answer to these
questions and more as the Pirates
face UNC-Wilmington in Minges
Coliseum tonight at 730.
Coach Larry Gillman boasts
the most exciting team in East
Carolina Basketball history and
hints they will be glad to oome
home to Minges. As he said
earlier in the year, "This team is
anxious to prove they are better
than last yeans performance
A new pep band has been
formed for the game and a large
turnout is expected to give a loud
welcome to Gillman and his crew
Thisgameand Monday's stint
with Alderson-Broaddus are bill-
ed as warm-ups to the December
7 game at Maryland but Gillman
insists this won't be the case,
They have a pair of twins at the
Swimmers
show
promise
Continued from page 14
John Tudor, David Moodie,
and Barry McCarthy will be the
Pirates top performers in the
backstroke.
Freshmen Dan Newhaller
from Maitland, Florida and
Robert Skurla from Charlotte,
N.C. will be counted upon to
replace graduated David Kirkman
in the breastroke.
Junior Lund Sox and freshman
Thomas Bell will provide Dlentv of
depth and experience in the one
and three yard diving, an event
the Pirates have been extremely
weak in since the departure of
Jack Morrow. Rick Bright is the
new diving coach.
"Overall we'll be rather weak
in the backstroke and breastroke
events and the medley relays
noted Scharf. "But our tremen-
dous strength in the freestyle
events is a real plus. We've got
quite a schedule in front of us,
and I think we'll improve as the
season moves along.
Bell, a native of Rookville,
Maryland was a prep school
All-American and prepschool
champion last year at Lyoia.
East Carolina will faoe ACC
powers N.C. State, North Caro-
lina, Duke and Maryland along
with nationally ranked Alabama
this year.
BEG YOUR PARDON!
In the Nov. 29 issue of FOUNTAINHEAD there appesred
an ad for A-1 Imports. The ad read "Get a '2.00 discount
on any purchase of 1.00 or more this was a mistake.
The ad should have read, "Get a '2.00 discount on any
purchase worth '10.00 or more FOUNTAINHEAD
regrets this mistake and apologizes to the merchant
and any students who were inconvenienced by our mistake.
Classifieds
guard position that are quick, and
the team was 2 in the nation in
field goal percentage last year
Gillman expects few changes
in Thursday's line-up except that
Herb Krusen should play more.
Krusen did not play in the opener
at Indiana which Gillman said was
dictated " by the type of team we
played Krusen scored over 30
points in two Pirate exhibition
games.
An interesting contest may take
place between UNC-W's 68"
center Denny Fields and the
Pirates 69" junior Greg Cornei-
ius. Fields averaged 22 points a
game last year and Cornelius
played a strong rebounding game
at Indiana Roger Carr a 66
230 pound freshman may also
contribute to the Pirate cause.
ROXY MUSIC ARTS 6 CRAFTS CENTER
presents
THE 2ND ANNUAL
GREEN GRASS CLOGGERS
DAY CELEBRATION
SATURDAY. DECEMBER 3. 1977
10 AM. to 12 P.M.
WRIGHT AUDITORIUM on the ECU CAMPUS
E 5TH STREET GREENVILLE. N.C
Featuring
THI St tt MYt I STV MUWMrtof UM M � utui IX
�OLD �vilis �ai t "W
IHIhlMlTI UMIIIH fMW1 llMiruiM IwiMM
PI ASH ftOAD'Ttlll. KSbi .1M� V
THI MNIVI lHrt)rfllM�iM.aMiM. �)������ T
IHI (I I Mil 1 MH.1,1 t- - �
THI HKJTI IMAILUC4.t-ftft - ��
THI f I .TUSIMKIUH1. MMMr t�W UM rf N�
' VK �HMH4M
I ! 'W.i.INt, WOSHOP
APfAl 4(NIA DANl�0�AltOP
General admission all day $4.00
Roxy members $3.00
workshop only $2.00 10a.m5p.m.
concert only $3.00 8p.m12p.m.
For information call 752 2791 or 758 0620 or write tie ROXY
CHILDREN WELCOME
(�Hi
FOP SALE: 150 albums in new
�ond- $2.50 each. Wide variety to
choose from. 218 E. 10th, 752-
8155. Sat. Dec. 3.
MUST SELL: Pioneer SX-737
receiver, Technics SL-1500 direct
drive turntable wcartridge,
Jensen 22 speakers. 1550.00 or
best offer, will split up. 758-4004.
FOR SALE: Violin, bow. and hard
case. Excellent cond. 3 yrs. old.
Call 752-2819 after 5.
FOR SALE: 69 Firebird in good
cond. Good price. Drive it, you'll
I'ke it. Call 758-8416 after 4.
FOR SALE: White gold, wedding
ring and band with 14 carat
diamond. $125 or best offer. Call
Dorothy 758-8452.
FOR SALE: 195cm K2 Winter
heats. Look bindings like new
$100.00. Contact Mark O'Ravitz
at 752-8657.
MUST SELL: Les Pauj Deluxe.
Natural finish, hard shell case,
excellent cond. Make an offer I'm
broke. 752-2819.
FOR SALE: Tennis racket
(Garcia) 240 wood, 4112 medium.
New. Strung $31.50. Contact Alex
Cuningham room 324 Slay Dorm
758-8989.
FOR SALE: Pre-amp. with 5 band
equalizer, SAE Mark IX - $180.00
Call 752-7759 after 530 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1 Double bed (good
shape mattress & springs), 1
kitchen table w4 chairs, small
wooden dresser. Call 752-7797.
FOR SALE: 1 pair BIC Formula 4
speakers, 1 BIC 940 turntable, 1
Pi lot 360 4 channel stereo receiver
rates 60 watts at stereo 30 at
quad. Will sell together or
seperately. 1 yr. old. Must sell.
Call 756-6094.
FOR SALE: Craig 5502 series
5000 deluxe intergrates reciever.
25 watts per channel. AMFM
stereo. Excellent cond. $200.00
Call 823042 after 6.
FOR SALE: '72 Datsun 240-Z
AC, AM-FM , low mi. 30-35
m.p.g. Asking 3700.00. Excellent
cond. Excellent shape. Call 758-
0468.
FOR SALE: Whirlpool washer
and dryer - less than 1 yr. old.
$400.0074 Vega Estate
Stationwagon - AM-FM, AC,
good tires. Dependable transport-
ation. Call 758-0925 after 530
p.m. or see Linda Keel, ECU
News Bureau.
FOR SALE: World engines 5
channel radio control set up with
servos, charger, Etc. Excellent
cond. Ready to fly. $150.00 call
758-7434 ask for Raymond.
CARPET FOR SALE: .Excellent
cond. used 2 mos. Rust colored,
short shagged $50 carpet for only
$30. Cut to fit Aycock or Jones.
Must sell before Xmas. Call
Carlton or Mickey at 752-7730 or
drop 490 Aycock.
ROOMMATE NEEDED: Immed-
iately !55.00mo. plus 12 of
utilities. Dickinson Ave. Huge
bedrooms. Call 758-7670.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom mobile
homes at Colonial Park. $125 to
$135 monthly. One has washer.
Call after 530 758-5712.
FEMALE ROOMMATE: wanted
for large semi-private room 2
blocks from campus in fully
furnished house. $55 mo. and 1 5
utilities. Call Dorothy 758-8452.
f�AM Ryj
Itorwnr JS
WANT TO BUY: Used cassette
tape recorder in good cond.
Please call Donna at 752-9985
after 6.
LOST: Brown leather King James
Bible in front of Joyner Library,
name in front, Debora Thaxton.
Pfcase call 752-5422.
LOST: On the bus from the New
York City trip, a brown paper bag
containing toys. Contact 225
Aycock, MRH.
LOST Call stone necklace; in
mason jar of formaldenyde. Last
seen on bar at Elbo Room.
Reward offered (sentimental
value). Call Igor after midnight on
nights of a full moon. 758-8397.
FOUND: On the bus from the
New York City trip, a brown
paper bag. Identify oontents and
it's yours. Write 225 Aycock,
MRH.
LOST ECU dassring '76. white
gold wblue stone. Initials DGW.
Lost in the vicinity of Elbow
Room. Reward offered. Please
call 752-5028 after 5.
LOST: Gold keychain initialed F
containing room key no. 259 and 3
other keys. If found contact
Ellory 752-4239.
ALTERATIONS: Winter things
too big, too long? Call Kathy
752-8444 or 752-8642.
LOST: Ladies medium sized
wallet, rust color, suede texture.
Noor IDs (except 1) in it. If
found please call 752-0411
Thanks.





Page 16 FOUNTAINHEAD 1 December 1977
THE DEAN OF BEER'S
yeast really responsible
Roman
As your Dean of Beer, it is my scholarly
opinion that just knowing the one word for
beer is not enough. You must also know the
reasons why. Because only then will I,
Siglinda Steinfuller, be satisfied that you have
graduated from Remedial Beer Drinking.
QUESTIONS:
Q: 1. The best water for beer comes from:
a) Big Duck Mountain.
b) Underground from Tijuana.
c) A small store in Macon, Ga.
d) None of the above
A: (d) No matter what you hear about
"naturally pure" waters, virtually all
brewers filter and further purify their
water. But Schlitz doesn't stop there. They
filter their water and then filter it again.
So when they're through, it's purer than
the purest springwater.
Q: 2. Klages and Firlbeck HI are:
a) Composers of famous beer drinking
songs like "1 Left My Shoes in Heidelberg
b) Owners of the world's largest unknown
brewery.
c) Serving time in Sonoma, Calif for
impersonating Arnold the Wonder Seal.
d) More expensive barleys.
A: (d) Schlitz blends Klages and Firlbeck III
barleys with the standard variety most
brewers use because they believe it gives
& eir beer superior flavor.
Siglinda Steinfuller
Dean of Beer
Q: 3. Hops are notorious for:
a) Their lack of intelligence.
b) Always getting to work late.
c) Losing their keys.
d) Being difficult to keep fresh.
A: (d) The freshest hops make the best beer.
That's why Schlitz vacuum-packs and
refrigerates their hops. So they're as fresh
at brewing time as they are at harvest time.
Q: 4. The best adjunct to beer is:
a) Rice.
b) Corn.
c) Either rice or corn.
d) What's an adjunct?
A: (c) Every American brewer uses rice or
corn to lighten the flavor of their beer.
This is called an adjunct. But Schlitz
knows how to use either grain inter-
changeably. So they're never at the mercy
of an unfavorable crop. And neither is the
taste of their beer.
�S�
Q: 5. The biggest misconception about yeast
is:
a) Carrying some in your pocket is good
luck.
b) It is good for hernias.
c) It was responsible for the fall of the
Roman Empire.
d) To ferment beer, all you have to do is
drop it in the vat.
A: (d) To make beer taste right consistently,
Schlitz believes the yeast has to be evenly
distributed during fermentation. That's
why Schlitz gently stirs in their yeast. It's
part of their Balanced Fermentation
Crocess. And they're the only American
rewer who does it.
Q: 6. Chill-Lagering is:
a) A popular German country and western
singer.
b) A Scandinavian winter sport played
without clothes.
c) A new ethnic TV comedy about the
owner of an ice cube factory.
d) The right way to age beer.
A: (d) When Schlitz ages beer, they age it
cold-very cold-down to 29.5 degrees.
It's called Chill-Lagering. And it's what
makes Schlitz crisp, clean and bright.
Q: 7. A mini-brewery is:
a) Hidden in a basement somewhere in
Greektown.
b) The result of trying to make Broken
Toe, Idaho, the beer capital of the world.
c) The right way to pretest beer
ingredients.
d) Both (a) and (c)
A: (c) Schlitz has a mini-brewery where they
test-brew the quality of the ingredients
that go into Schlitz - before they go into
Schlitz.
SPECIAL BONUS QUESTION:
Q: True or false, the one word for beer is
Duffelbrau.
A: False. There is no beer called Duffelbrau.
Just as there is no beer like Schlitz. If you
answered this question true, perhaps you
should look into turkey ranching.
IF YOU DOfTT HAVE SCHLITZ,
YOU DON'T HAVE GUSTO.
�?

Mil WAI





Title
Fountainhead, December 1, 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
December 01, 1977
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.619
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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