Serving the campus com-
munity for over 50 years.
With a circulation of 8,500,
this issue is 20 pages.
ON THE INSIDE
Panama Canalpg. 7
X-Mas Assemblypg. 12
ECU defeats UNC.pg. 17
Vol. 53 No. 27
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
8 December 1977
University officials meet,
discuss visitation policy
By DOUG WHITE
Assistant News Editor
Univerisity administrators and
city officials met last Friday to
discuss a revision of the dorm
visitation policy which, if propos-
ed to the chancellor and approved,
would take effect early next
semester, according to Carolyn
Fulghum, associate dean of
The meeting was composed of
representatives of the offices of
dean of men, the associate deans
of student affairs, the university
attorney, the campus police,
representatives of the Greenville
Police Department and District
Attorney's office, and Greenville
and university attorneys.
"The meeting was called to
discuss the visitation policy and
see if any changes were needed.
City officals were concerned
because on some days, the oourt
docket was composed mostly of
persons arrested for trespassing
in the dams.
"There is also a question of
whether a person is trespassing if
they are an invited guest in
someone's room after hours. My
major ooncern is unescorted men
in the women's dorms.
"I feel that if a person is in a
student's room with that
student's permission, then
neither person should be arrested
either for trespassing or aiding an
abeting trespassing Fulghum
Fulghum said there is another
legal question of whether a
person can be arrested for
violating a university policy, since
the state of North Carolina does
not necessarily consider an invit-
ed guest in a student's room to be
"Whatever plan, if any, is
ever adopted will apply equally to
males and females in accordance
with Title IX Fulghum said.
Faculty Senate supports
SGA funded retreats
By STEVE WILSON
The Faculty Senate adopted a
resolution Tuesday that supports
SGA-funded faculty-student re-
treats, which have been held the
past three years, but have not
been alloted any funding so far
this year by the SGA.
The resolution was supported
at the Faculty Senate by SGA
Treasurer Craig Hales and Legis-
lator Tim Sullivan. The retreats
have been offered on a first-come
first-served basis to both the
departments and the students
wishing to participate, according
The major criticism of the
retreats, according to Ed Bean,
Secretary of Academic Affairs, is
that there is "not enough money
left to adequately fund the
Mark Brinson, chairperson of
?h� Camous Facilities Planning
and Development Committee,
spoke concerning the committee's
involvement with the parking
problem that exists on campus fa
Among proposals being con-
sidered is the construction of a
$900,000 level above the larger lot
that now exists at the bottom of
College Hill Drive.
This proposed parking level
would inaease faculty parking
decal fees from the current $5 to
an estimated $40. Anaher propo-
sal being considered is the paving
of the lot that now exists behind
Mendenhall Student Center.
The paving of the lot would
allow more efficient use of the
space, in the range of 300 spaces,
acoording to Brinson. The final
proposal being considered by the
committee is to preserve the
existing system, possibly making
some parking regulations
changes such as coding parking
decals to specific lots.
The Senate also adopted a
resolution proposed by the Cre-
dits Committee, which recom-
mends that seven credit hours be
the maximum namal load that a
student may carry during a
Summer School Session.
Bob Nischan, of the Library
Committee reported that due to a
cut-back in funds, less money can
be spent on serial publications
this year. The committee is
proposing miao-filming all of the
library's serial holdings, except
fa current issues. Opponents of
this proposal oontend that miao-
film mataial is difficult to use
is a strain on the eyes. The
oommittee is also proposing allo-
cating funds fa serials by depart-
ment in an attempt to simplify
bookeeping and reduce expense.
The late Dr. Wellington B.
Gray was recognized as having
been a famer Faculty Senate
member, and as having served en
many Faculty Committees.
"LISTEN GIRLS, I'M serious. I really am Santa Claus Photo by
debate on abortion
While negotiations continue in
the House and Senate on the issue
of federally financed abortions,
many low inoome women in Pitt
County do not have money fa
Federal funds fa abatiais
were cut off August 5, 1977,
according to the Pitt County
Department of Social Services.
"The birth rate will definitely
go up said Martin MacDoweli,
County Health Educata.
"Possible 100 excess births
will occur. Last year 1,216 births
were reported in Pitt County
The effect of these unwanted
births, accading to MacDoweli,
could produce long range social
problems which may result in a
need fa funds in other federal
Lai year 461 women were
seen fa abatiais counseling by
the county's Family Planning
Costs of abortions here range
from $225 to $360 depending on
the doctor and time spent in the
hospital, said McDowell.
Editor Devins graduates;
new senior editor selected
THIS TYPE OF holiday display
soon be seen everywhere as
By ROBERT SWAIM
The Communications Board
yesterday selected Cindy Brcome
to succeed Kim Devins as senia
edita of FOUNTAINHEAD.
Devins is graduating this
semester and will be moving to
Raleigh with her husband.
Broome is presently FOUN-
TAINHEAD news edita, and will
assume her new duties at the
beginning of Spring Semester.
A member of the FOUNTAIN-
HEAD staff fa two years, she has
waked ai the production staff
doing layout, and proofreading,
and as a reporter and assistant
Broome is a French rruja and
journalism maja; she has com-
pleted all but four courses offered
in the ECU journalism program.
"I think that students should
be encouraged to take as many
journalism courses as possible if
they want to work fa FOUN-
TAINHEAD said Broome.
"I want to encourage fresh-
men and sophomaes to get
involved with the staff. Last year,
we lost many of our experienced
personnel to graduation. I believe
next year our staff will be
Broome also said she wants to
uplift the credibility of FOUN-
"I want this newspaper to be
as objective as we, as human
beings, can make it. Our aedibil-
ity has been challenged and I
See EDITOR, page 9)
Page 2 FOUNTAINHEAD 8 December 1977
The Roxy Music Arts and
Crafts Center will hoid its Third
Annual Christmas Arts Festival
Sat Dec. 10 from 10 a.m. to 6
p.m and Sun Dec. 11 from 1
p.m. to 6 p.m.
Several local artists and
craftsmen will show and sell their
wares, including ceramics,
leather goods, and candles.
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, noWs your
chance. Our new meeting time is
9 p.m. and our new place is
Brewster O304. So, fa a good
time of Christian fellowship and
Bible study, why not plan on
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 Wad
of God each night. He is a
graduate from Rhema Bible
College and isa pasta in Johnson
City, Term. He also has a radio
program on a local station WBZQ
which can be heard at 7:15 a.m.
What is to be the fate of your
favaite canoeing creek, fishing
hole, hiking path, a boating area
during the next two decades?
Eastern North Carolina is ripe fa
development with its large sup-
plies of water, long areas of
coastline and other natural re-
sources. Will we reaeational
users have any say in its
development a are we going to
consign ourselves to the mercy of
commercial interests? To the
extent that we remaini aloof from
and ignaant of the facts of land
use planning we forfeit our
control over the fate of our future
environment- the quality of our
lives in the 19803 and '90" s. So,
how do you introduce yourself to
this rather esoteric-sounding
topic of land-use planning? Bring
your quest fa knowledge to the
next group meeting Man Dec.
12, 8 p.m. and relax while Dr.
John Fraser Hart (Author of 7 he
Southeastern United States and
The Look of the Land) presents
his ideas and photographs on the
topic of land use. Dr. Hart is a
professor at the University of
Minnesota on a short leave as a
Distinguished Visiting Professor
in the Department of Geography
at ECU. His slide-illustrated talk
will concern the beat and wast
land use choices fa rural areas.
The meeting will be held in the
basement of the First
Presbyterian Church, oorner of
Elm and 14th, Greenville.
The Rebel literature deadline
has been changed to 5 p.m.
Thurs Dec. 15. All poetry,
fiction, essays, and plays must be
received by this deadline to be
considered fa publication in the
magazine. Manuscripts may be
mailed to The Rebel, Mendenhall
ECU, Greenville, N.C. 27834, a
brought by the office in the
Artwak fa the Third Annual
Rebel Art Show can be entered by
registering each piece at The
Rbbet offioe a at the Mendenhall
Information Desk. Ail artwak
must be registered by 4 p.m. Jan.
18 a it cannot be included in the
show. Fa further details, call The
Rebel office at 757-6502.
All those interested in the
Surfing Club are eligible to
compete this weekend in a contest
against USOC, UNC-W a the
Jacksonville non-student teams.
Contest will be at Paradise Pier,
Topsail Island at 12 noon. Every-
one try to be there to represent
our teem. We need you!
Retngeratas that were rented
from the SGA fa fall semester
should be turned in Dec 12, 13,
14. (same locations as in Sept.
delivery.) Refrlgeratas rented fa
the entire year are not subject to
this turn-in deadline. For rnae
infa. call 757-6611 between 2-4
Tonight at 7:30 pm in
Mendenhall 238 Harry Kurit will
lead a discussion on Iran, the
elanguage, literature and culture
sponsaed by Bahai Association.
Everyone is welcome.
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
readable. Please wrap all donat-
ions amd mark with appropriate
agesex. A large receiving box
fa donations is located in the
Psychology Departmental office
and in the Child Development and
Family Relations Office (Home-
Economic Building) till Dec. 16.
Your donation will be very much
Fellowship will meet this Sunday,
at 8 p.m at the Afro-American
Cultural Center A prayer meet-
ing will also he held at 4 p.m. this
Thursday at the Methodist
Alpha Epsilon Delta, the
Pre-Medical and Pre-Dental
Society will have a Christmas
party Sat Dec. 10, at 3 p.m. The
party will be held at Dr. W.
Ayer's house which is located at
3307 S. Evans a. Extension.
Admission to the party will be
payment of Spring Semester
Pledges are also reminded of a
mandatcry pledge meeting Thur
Dec. 8, at 6 p.m. in Flanagan 307.
Pi Lambda Phi located on 410
Elizabeth St. will be having a yard
sale including clothing, Xmas
items and other household goods.
Saturday Dec 10 ail day. Rain
date is Dec 17.
The Fencing Club will meet in
the balcony of Minges at 7 p.m.
Monday. Take a break from your
studies and come learn an
exciting and ohattenging sport.
Our first meeting after the break
will be Motday after classes
start. Come and join us. Fa
further infamation, a it you
need a ride, cell Bev. a Blake at
Get into the Christmas spirit
and help a needy family. Bring
canned or novperlehable food
items to either the lobby of
Mendenhall or a girl's dam
lobby. Sponsaed by the Salvation
The Sierra Club will meet Dec.
12 in the basement of the First
Presbytaian Church at 8 p.m.
The Graduate Reoad Exam-
ination will be offered at ECU
Sat Jan. 14, 1978. Application
blanks are to be oompleted and
mailed to Educational Testing
Service, Box 966-R, Princeton,
N.J. 08540 to arrive by Dec. 13,
1977. Applications may be ob-
tained from the Testing Center,
Room 105, Speight BldgECU.
Attention: Christmas Ski
Group. All persons going to
Beech Mountain must meet
Thurs Dec. 8 at 7 p.m. fa final
arrangements in room 105,
Frank and Mike, two of a kind,
demonstrate their talent by ap-
pearing Dec. 8 and 9 at ECU's
Coffeehouse. Shows begin at 9
p.m. and 10 p.m. Public invited,
only .50. Free refreshments
Frank and Mike will perfam
classic, now, aiginal and a great
variety of Seals & Croft
Auditions fa the third produc-
tion in the current season of the
East Carolina Playhouse, Petar
NichoTs The National Health, will
be held on Dec. 8 and Dec. 12
from 730 to 10.00 p.m. in the
Drama Department's Studio
Under the direction of Edgar
R. Loessin, the play which is
being dedicated to ECU'S new
Medical School is part satire and
part life study of illness and the
hospital routine. One critic has
said it "leaves the audience half
in tears and half slain with
The large cast involves 16 men
and seven women. Loessin is
urging both students and non-
students to attend the auditions,
especially since there are several
excellent roles fa mature males.
Scripts fa the play are on reserve
in Joyner Library fa study pria
to auditioning. The play will run
Feburary 25 through March 1 in
the 9udio Theatre.
REAL Crisis Center is begin-
ning a course in crisis counseling
this week. This is the course
required fa ail REAL volunteer
counsekrs but ft is open to
anyone wanting to take it. Con-
tinuing education credit is award-
ed through Prtt Tech. Come learn
how to be of REAL help to people
in need. Fa further infamatiai,
call Mark Larew at REAL 756-
An AED Pledge Meeting fa
prospective members will be held
Thurs Dec 8, at 6 p.m. in room
307 of the Chemistry Bldg. All
Pre-med students interested are
urged to attend.
Volunteers needed. Come
Thurs Dec. 8 to the Yokefellow
Christmas Party at Maury Cor-
rectional Camp. Rides are avail-
able and everyone is weloome.
We also need any baked goods a
a large quantity of gifts (pens,
pencils, etc.) fa the men. Make
Christmas a happy one fa some
lonely folks. Fa mae infama-
tion, contact Father Charles
Mulholland, Newman Chaplin at
758-1504 a oome to St. Gabriel's
Church, 1120 W. 5th St. at 630
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 servioss in areas of
academic weakness and lor read-
ing and study skills deficiencies.
Applications fa participation can
be obtained from the Center fa
Student Opportunities, rm 208,
Ragsdale Hall, 757-6122
The Graduate Management
AdmissiaisTest will be offered at
ECU Sat Jan. 28, 1978. Applica-
tion blanks are to be oompleted
and mailed to Educational Test-
ing Services, Box 966-R, Prince-
ton, N.J. 08540 to arrive by
January 6,1978. Applications are
also available at the Testing
Center, Speight Bldg Room-105,
The Allied Health Professions
Admission Test will be offered at
ECU Sat Jan. 21, 1978. Applic-
ation blanks are to be oompleted
and mailed to the Psychological
Corporation, P.O. Box 3540,
Grand Central Station New Yak,
New Yak 10017 to arrive by Dec.
24, 1977. Applications may be
obtained from the Testing Centa,
Room-105, Speight Bldg ECU.
There will be positions avail-
able on the student residence hall
staff fa Spring Semester. These
are fa hail advisas, assistant
residence advisors, and residence
Any students who wishes to
apply fa any of these positions,
a fa FALL SEMESTER 1978,
should complete an application as
soon as possible. These can be
obtained from your Residence
Hall Administrata a the Office
of the Associate Dean of Student
Affairs, 214 Whichard Building
Requirements are full time enrol-
lment, interest in and time fa the
wak, and a minimum of a 2.5
quality point average at the time
you begin wak.
You may apply fa wak in any
female a coed residence hall on
campus. Applications fa Spring
Semester should be completed
and submitted by Dec. 9
Reduced tee fa Hawaii trip.
Two places available at a reduc-
tion of $50 per place. Were $489
each, now $439. Contact Central
Ticket Office at Mendenhall
Student Center immediately.
All SGA loans must be paid
back by Dec. 9.
The Lambda Chi Alpha frater-
nity will dribble a basketball
between Greenville and Raleigh
Dec 16 and 17 the date of the
ECU-N.C. State basketball game.
The "dribble on" is the support
of the rejuvenated Pirate basket-
ball program. A waahtub will be
pulled aloig to aocept contribu-
tions to the ECU basketball
program. Fa furtha infamatiai,
oontact Bruce Whitten a Bob
Clark at the Lambda Chi Alpha
8 December 1977 FQUMTAINHEAD Page 3
Jenkins proposal brings wide citizen support
By SAM ROGERS
A recent proposal by ECU
Chancellor Leo Jenkins for a
convention center for the
Greenville area has brought wide-
spread support from local citizens
At a recent Chamber of
Commerce meeting, Jenkins said
Greenville is the ideal location for
a convention center in eastern
N.C. and the community should
make every effort to oonstruct
such a facility in the near future.
"We are fast approaching the
day when the absence of a con-
vention center will be far out of
character for the reputation held
by Greenville said Jenkins at a
meeting in November.
Greenville has no large meet-
ing center other than Minges
Coliseum on the ECU campus.
Even though several civic
clubs have separate meeting
headquarters, none of the facili-
ties are big enough to accommo-
date a large business convention
or show, according to Ed Walker,
executive vice-president of the
Greenville Chamber of Com-
"Greenville simply does not
have any adequate meeting facil-
ity for any large scale convention
or business meetings said
"The civic dub buildings we
have now do not allow enough
space to comfortably seat a crowd
of more than 500 to 600 people
Walker has organized a Civic
Center Task Force which will
study the feasibility of a large
convention center here.
Reed Hooper, a vioe president
at Wachovia Bank in Greenville,
will head the committee of 10
The Task Force will begin its
study Feb. 1,1978 and will report
its research on the convention
center at the end of next July.
"Their objectives will be to
study the need for a civic center
and to relate the findings to
officials at ECU, the city, and the
Stadium expansion begins
after five years of planning
By LENORA REEVES
Construction began a week
ago Monday on the $2.6 million
expansion of ECU'S Ficklen Sta-
dium after five years of planning.
Cliff Moore, vice-chancellor of
business affairs, outlined the
proposal for the shape of the new
Additional seats will be con-
structed on each end of both the
visiting and home bleachers. The
seating capacity will accommo-
date approximately 46,000 per-
sons, according to Moore.
Moore said the reason for
enlarging the stadium is to not
only bring more revenue into the
university, but to also attract
better quality opponents.
Moore said schools such as
N.C. State and North Carolina
will be more likely to play ECU if
they are guaranteed adequate
seating for their fans plus an
adequate portion of gate receipts.
"Not only will the seating
capacity be increased said
Moore, "but the stadium will
have a three-ttieredi modern
pressbox, serviced by an eleva-
The new pressbox will be
better able to aooommodate visit-
ing journalists than the present
pressbox, said Moore.
As a result, East Carolina
football will have more exposure,
About 1.5 million will be taken
from excess reserve funds and the
remaining money for the project
will come from individual and
group contributions, said Moore.
county said Walker.
"Right now, Greenville is the
hub of eastern N.C, but in 10
years it's going to be the
Charlotte of the east. I, along with
everyone else in the oommunity,
anticipate that type of growth fa
the Greenville area
" W ithout a oonvent ion center,
Greenville is not able to tap the
tourist dollar he said.
"Tourism is the second largest
industry in N.C, and we're not
getting our share. A facility which
will accommodate anywhere from
750 to 1000 people should be
Hooper said he also feels
Greenville needs a large conven-
tion center since it is an important
center for eastern N.C.
"Greenville is the logical
place for the center because of its
location explained Hooper.
"But I think there are a lot of
other factors people are going to
have to consider before a conven-
tion center is built, such as
adequate hotel facilities, restau-
rants, and other convention type
"We're going to have to
establish our goals and begin
working from there
Although Hooper has named
only one oommittee member, Ed
Rawl, a local businessman, he
plans to ask Jenkins to serve as an
honorary chairman for the Civic
Center Task Faroe.
"Dr. Jenkins has firmly sup-
ported the idea all along said
Hooper. "He'sbeen instrumental
in the growth of the ECU and the
Greenville oommunity, and I
think he'll be extremely valuable
to the oommittee
Rawl proposed the construc-
tion of a convention center more
than 15 years ago fa all the local
civic organiztions, but could not
gather the needed support from
local civic leaders
Rawl proposed the construc-
tion on a multi-purpose facility
which would seat 1200 people and
would also house the offioes of
eight local civic dubs.
Open 1:00 For
Thurs. & Fri.
Dec. 8th & 9th
Every ArtCarvcd College Ring is one-of-a-kind and custom-made.
It has the taoks, craftsmanship and quality that only a fine
jewelry company like ArtCarved can give vou.
And their college rings, like their world-famous engagement and
wedding rings, are guaranteed to stay beautiful for a lifetime.
We have the ArtCarved ring designed just for the Business School.
See it soon, and make a smart investment.
That's when the ArtCarved
representative will be here
to help you select your
jewelry. It's also tf edayyou
can charge your ArtCarved
college jewelry on Master
Charge or BankAmericard.
College Jewelry bv
diamond and wedding rms
Student Supply Store
Oid CU in Wright Aud.
Page 4 FOUNTAINHEAD 8
good as yesterday
The News & Observer recently reported that
Christmas sales across North Carolina are already
doing better this year than last year. People are
buying early and buying big. Expensive items, such
as winter coats and wool sweaters, are having to be
reordered for the demand. Needless to say, the
merchants are loving it.
So what does this mean? The first reaction might
be the old, worn-out complaint mat Christmas is too
commercial, that it's nothing but a capitalistic
gimmick to make people buy and to fatten the
merchants' pocketbooks. The true meaning of
Christmas is lost in all the flash and glitter of the
"sale" signs, right? Wrong.
No one can really say what Christmas means. It
means different things to different people. But
somehow, in the middle of all the discrepancies and
commercialism, one aspect of this special holiday has
remained: the spirit of giving.
Perhaps the Christmas tree was bought at a store
instead of being personally chopped down in a forest.
Perhaps it's not even a real tree and the halls are
decked with boughs of plastic hdly. But all of this
doesn't really matter. What counts is that the spirit
of giving still lives at the heart of the Christmas
season, as the sales facts seem to indicate.
At least there is one time out of the year when
people think about giving to others. Many banks
have even started special Christmas savings accounts
to help people prepare for the Christmas spending.
It's one time of the year when people go shopping
and think about what might please someone else,
what might make a friend or relative's eyes light up
when the wrappings and bows are torn off. It's even
an excuse for some people to give to other's when
they would normally feel they oouldn't afford it.
A lot has changed about Christmas over the
years. The modern holiday season barely resembles
those the old folks remember. Strung cranberries and
popcorn have been replaced by aluminum tinsel, and
glass balls hang on the trees where hand-made
ornaments used to hang.
But, nevertheless, the meaning is all the same.
Christmas is a time for happiness and giving, today
as yesterday. And we at FOUNTAINHEAD hope this
Christmas will be the best yet for all our readers.
FOUNTAINHEAD will return Jan. 17, 1978.)
Serving the East Carolina community tor over titty years.
Senior EditorKim J. Devins
Production ManagerLeigh Coakley
Advertising Manager .Robert Swaim
News EditorCindy Broome
Trends EditorDavid W. Trevino
sports EditorChrjs Hoiloman
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, 757-6306.
Subscriptions. $10.00 annually.
Freedom of speech is for everyone
In the November 29
FOUNTAINHEAD, an editorial
appeared concerning abortion
that came out strongly against the
Our country was founded
upon freedom of speech, includ-
ing the right to express opinions,
among other things. Although I
don't agree with some move-
ments, I do allow them the night
to their opinion. You may dis-
agree with a person's opinion but
how can you say it's wrong?
Opinion is based not on fact but
personal belief. If prcrabortion-
ists have a right to assemble,
speak out, lobby, why shouldn't
Possibly you are worried the
abortion laws will be removed
from the books if these people get
a lot of support. One phrase in the
editorial says "especially in this
day and age and in THIS
country If so many people are
open-minded "in this day and
age why worry about the views
of the minority? We allow the
Communist and Nazi Parties to
survive in this country although
the majority doesn't agree with
them. Do we worry about their
views becoming national opinion9
Our country is great because
we allow the freedom to speak
out, to show how we feel. Because
we don't agree with someone,
have we the right to suppress
More verbal abuse in the SGA Legislature
At the last legislative
meeting I was taken to task by
Alonza Newby, (also known as
"Senator Alomozo"), for attend-
ing a meeting of the screenings
and appointments committee.
Alonzo, to his discredit, told
several flagrant lies.
He accused me of "attacking
Campus police missing the point
This letter concerns our
so-called ECU Campus Pol ice.
It appears evident to certain
individuals that the police have
over-stepped their bounds and
are no longer serving the interest
of our student body.
Pointfl: At a time when
simple possession of marijuana is
becoming decriminalized ($100
fine), it appears the campus
polioe have increased thier under-
cover "narcotics" activity.
Point 2: Even though we
read in FOUNTAINHEAD that
rapes (reported cases) are de-
creasing and bicycle thefts are on
the decrease, we who are exposed
to this find it to be untrue.
Point 3: The attitiude of the
police is unneccessarily harsh
towards students. Fa example:
you bring a girl back to the dorm
after it is locked. First the polioe
take their time getting there,
which is not only rude, but it
could lead to a bad scene (rape,
theft etc.) Then when the police
let the girls ir, they act rude and
ask questions which have nothing
to do with their duty.
Final point. This is supposedly
a modern campus with upcoming
facilities and programs. We, the
students, must raise our voices
and demand a police force that is
going to serve the students,
Students for the Abolition of
the Pol ice State (S. A. P. S.)
several members" of the commit-
tee. This is totally untrue and ar.y
member of the committee who
was present for that particular
meeting will back me up.
Then he went on to say I
attempted to force the Speaker of
the Legislature to cast a vote in
committee. This too is a lie. All I
did was make the statement that
the speaker, by virtue of his of-
fice, is a member of all legislative
oommittees and therefore has the
right to cast a vote in any
Mr. Newby did not embarass
me with his idiotic speech a
resolution. He merely proved that
what I have thought about him all
along is true. He can't seem to
get his feet on the ground andf
out of his mouth.
In closing I would like to urge
those in the legislature to be wary
of what Alonzo and his crowd tell
them. Take nothing at face value.
8 December 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD
Attorney advisor deals with ECU policy problems
By ROBERT SWAIM
The office of attorney advisor
was created in the spring of 1974
to provide an office of equal
opportunity fa the purpose of
administering federal regulations
that were applicable to ECU
through the Education Amend-
ments Act of 1972, acoording to
Dr. David B. Stevens, university
ECU was the first state
university in N.C. to have an
attaney advisa and directa of
equal opportunity employment.
Since the position was aeated
UNC-Gand UNC-Chave followed
ECU and aeated similar posi-
ECU'S attorney advisor,
(university attaney), and directa
of equal oppatunity is Dr. David
Dr. Stevens is a native of
Augusta, Geagia. He received a
B.S. from the UNC-CH School of
Business in 1949, a Juris Docta-
ate from UNC law school in 1951,
and an L.L.M(master of law),
from Duke University in 1965.
Dr. Stevens was a professa of
air science at Duke from 1952 to
1956, from 1959 to 1963 he was an
assistant professa of law at the
U.S. Air Face Academy.
A retired Air Face colonel, he
came to ECU in 1970 as an
assistant professa of business.
Accading to Stevens, he is
the compliance officer fa all
federal regulation that apply to
Stevens said that a large part
of his job is advising the
"I advise the administration
on topics ranging from distribu-
tion of birth control pillsto minas
to jurisdiction of the campus
police said Stevens.
Stevens said that when
questions arise which involve
university policy, he coadinates
the resolution of the problem with
the N.C. Attorney General's
"If we had a lawsuit against
the university, the attorney
general would represent ECU and
I would assist in the preparation
fa trial, interview witnesses, and
gather evidence said Stevens.
Stevens said that a few years
ago he adv i sed st udent s as wel I as
the administration, but with the
additional workload of equal
opportunity employment pro-
grams, this service is no longer
"I no longer advise students
on legal problems said Stevens.
"It isdifficult to find time to do all
the things that need to be done
James B. Mallay, ECU dean
of men, said Dr. Stevens advises
his offioe very often and that he
values Stevens opinions highly.
" He gives legal interpretation
on any legal question involving
theSGA judiciary said Mallay.
"Fa example, he had to get
in on the act last sorina to
determine the legality of the SGA
He helped us write the SGA
judicial handbook and he writes
all of our legal opinions said
Aooading to Mallay, Stevens
is the chairman of the Hearings
Board and the Residency
Mallory said Stevens also
waks closely with C.C. Rowe on
the handicapped program.
Carolyn Fulghum, dean of
women, said Dr. Stevens often
advises her offioe on matters
relating to title nine.
"If we are in need of legal
advice we go to him said
FOUNTAINHEAD staff meeting
Weds Jan. 11 at 4:00 p.m.
DR. DAVID B. STEVENS.
IT'S NOT TOO LATE TO ENROLL
IN AIR FORCE ROTC
and here are sane facts that should interest you:
r xirsesopen tocollegemen and women.
'Four hours academic aedit per semester.
'No service obligation now.
'Full scholarships available that pay tuition, all fees, plus
$100 a month tax-free allowance.
'An Air Face officer oommissiai when you receive your
'Oppatunity fa a challenging job with excellent starting
salary of $11,700.
Talk with our Air Face ROTC representative.
Contact: Captain Ashley Lane
ECU Wright Annex 206
Air Force ROTC
to a GreatWay
PLEASE HELP INSURE THE
CONTINUATION OF THE
YEARBOOK TRADITION AT ECUI
A photographer will be here
from Tuesday, February 14th
through Friday, February 24th
from 9:00-5:00 in the BUC office.
It doesn't cost you a cent to have
your picture taken
there's NO SITTING FEE1
There will be no wait if you'll
make an APPOINTMENT-EARLY!
Call Now I Don't delay.
Group pictures will also be taken
at the same time. If your group
doesn't receive an information
sheet by January 15th call the
. slipa . S35SJ
Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 8 December 1977
Campus security changes with students
By DAVE THOMPSON
Studentsand the changes they
have gone through over the years
have helped to dictate policies of
East Carolina's security system,
according to Joe Calder, Chief of
Calder said that both the
students of ECU and the security
system have changed drastically
since the Korean War.
Up to that point, the ECU
security system had been nothing
but a group of night-watchmen
looking out for students and staff
on campus, according to Calder.
Today, the ECU security staff
is a full-fledged police force, with
22 officers and a new high-band
It was a very different system
prior to Calder's arrival in 1970.
After the Korean War, mili-
tary veterans returned home with
the chance to obtain a college
According to Calder, the
veteran attending school at ECU
started questioning the authority
of persons such as the deans. The
system was then starting to be
tested, he said.
The system started being
tested a little more when the
students of the late 1960's were at
ECU, Calder said. Mae and more
"dropouts" and "fallouts" start-
ed frequenting the university
grounds protesting, stealing, and
dealing drugs, he said.
The 1960's were also a time
when oourts were challenging the
power of deans to expel students,
This was the period, according
to Calder, that student power was
at a height and university power
at a low because the "night
watchman system could no
longer defend against the stu-
In1970, Dr. Leo Jenkins hired
Calder to head the security
Calder said that in 1970, ECU
had 4 a 5 good officers out of 13.
He said he realized that sinoe the
power of deans was at an all time
low, the campus security would
have to take up the slack.
Calder then started shaping
the security system into a polioe
force, fully equipped with loaded
guns and trained with 160 hours
of classroom instruction.
Calder was asked whether he
thought that a fully equipped
polioe system was necessary on
"What do you want?" he
replied. "A night watchman or a
polioe foroe? A night watchman
isn't going to protect you when
you're being raped
Calder said that since he's
been here his officers have only
had to fire their weapons on
campus four a five times, two of
which were uncalled fa.
This year has been a very
good year so far, he said, with no
maja problems on campus.
Calder attributes this to the
During the past three a four
years, he said, the student has
changed and now wants a good
education and a good job.
"They seem to be uncon-
cerned with the activities of the
past he said.
N.C. delegates attend
By JA NE T NE THERfiU TT
Barbara Ragland of ECU'S
General A ssi stance Center and
Tennala Gross of the mathematics
department were two of Nath
Carolina's 32 delegates at the
National Women's Conference in
Houston last month.
Nath Carolina delegates and
five alternates were selected in
Winston-Salem last June.
North Carolina's delegates
represented a aoss section of this
state's women, just as the
conference represented a mixture
of women from all 50 states and
six territories, said Gross.
She said North Carolina's
delegation oonsisted of 17 whites,
12 blacks, and three native
Americans from all walks of life
and all ages.
"It was a real treat to be
se'ected said Ragland.
This was the first federally-
funded women's meeting in the
U.S. Important issues such as the
Equal Rights Amendment (ERA),
abation, and sex disaiminatioi
By JIM BURKE
Wonen are becoming inaeas-
ingly mae active in politics,
accading to Janice Faulkner, an
associate professa in the ECU
department of English.
Faulkner made this assertion
on a television show on WCTI-TV,
Channel 12 in New Bern last
"We try to get women who
have any interest in public life
Resolutions regarding these
matters were adopted and sub-
mitted to President Carter.
Carter will make decisions on
these resolutions in the very near
and decision-making processes as
they affect private life to use the
caucus as a faum to air their
views she said.
Faulkner, who helped found
the North Carolina Women's
Political Caucus, has done exten-
sive research on the issues of
racism and sexism in society and
in higher education.
"I think I have a responsibility
to stay infamed when I make
public statements she said.
UW 1jr. (knm 1W
Weekend Special Thurs Fri Sat AU Day
6" mini cheese & small drink
PHONE IN ORDERS FOH PICK UP
Stuff a pizza
IN GEORGETOWN SHOPFFS
Stuff a pizza
W.J W V �� v V"
8 Dante 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD
NCSL endorses Panama Canal Treaty at meeting
Chambers is a member ofthe
By CAROL CHASE
The N.C. Student Legisla-
ture's Interim-Council ,endorsed
the Panama Canal Treaty at its
meeting in late November at
Western Carolina University.
More than 125 students from
about 18 universities and colleges
The NCSL is a model State
Legislature in which students
write meaningful and effective
legislation. Over 40 per oent of
NCSL legislation has eventually
become state law.
The Panama Canal Treat v was
major topic at the Interim-Coun-
cil according to Frark Saubers,
The Associated Press covered
the meeting because of its
interest in the NCSL's stand on
the Panama Canal issue.
Saubers established, by
executive order, a rules commit-
tee which will study, .research,
and recommend additional by-
laws to the Interim-Council.
In other business, three
schools rejoined the NCSL at the
November meeting. They were
Appalachian State University,
Meredith College, and UNC-
The NCSL also made prepara-
tions for the NCSL session in
Raleigh next year.
Agenda and oonvention coor-
dinators were appointed fa a
five-day session next April.
Each delegation will then sub-
mit two bills fa discussion. ECU
wai an Haiaable Mention at last
The NCSL choee, by a maja-
ity vae, to invite Julius Cham-
bers to speak at the 1978 session.
UNC Board of Govanas.
The next Intaim-Council is
Jan. 20 in Chariate, N.C, and
will be a Demoaatic nomination
fa urn opposing the Republican
incumbent Jesse Helms.
Interested students should
call Joe Tanahey, the Chairpason
of the ECU delegation, at
Premiums for young men to drop
By KAY WILLIAMS
In an effat to redistribute the
high insurance premiums of male
drivers under age 25, a new
rating classification system went
into effect Dec. 1, 1977.
The rating system was pre-
viously based on driver age and
sex, vehicle use, and driving
recad, accading to Donald C.
McGlohon of Hines Agency, Inc.
The system was discrimina-
tay to males with good driving
recads since they paid higher
premiums than females with the
same driving recad, accading to
The entire rate structure has
been discarded and a new means
of charging has been put into
effect. The new rating system is
based on experience, driving
recad, vehicle use, and type of
An inexperienced driver isone
with less than two years driving
experience, accading to McGlo-
The premium redistribution is
a compromise between the Insur-
ance Industry and State Insurance
Commissioner John Ingram.
Under the new rating system,
the premiums fa a young man
will deaease considaably,�
Wholesale to Everyone
MATTRESS & $149 no
1302 N. Greene St. 758-1101
4th Annual Brice Street
Thursday Dec. 15
Door Prizes Given Away At The
Beginning Of The Last Set
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� Attic Passes and Records
� Grand Prize:
Free Trip For Two To:
To be eligible, must arrive
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FriSat. Dec. 16-17 Jesse Bolt
8 p.m. - 3 a.m.
P�ge 8 FOUNTAINHEAD 8 December 1977
Computing center work load increases steadily
By JOYCE EVANS
The ECU Computing Center's
work load has steadily increased
during the past several years,
according to Richard Lennon,
director of the center.
This inaease in work and the
lack of funds to inaease the
center's staff are problems the
center now faces, according to
Requests to open the center
for longer hours and on weekends
could not be responded to,
according to Lennon.
"For third shift and Satur-
days, we need additional compu-
ter operatas said Little.
"The demand for computer
services are outstripping our
ability to provide these services
In addition to these problems,
the center has undergone two
conversion and the semester
system conversion, according to
William Little, operations mana-
"Conversions have been a
maja problem, especially the
semester system conversion
"Semester system conversion
involved rewriting every program
we've got he said.
"No one took the time to ask
computer personnel what actually
was involved in setting up the
semester system conversion
said Dr. James Joyce of the
The machine conversion invol-
ved rewriting programs too,
according to Danny Griffen, pro-
gramming manager for the cen-
All of the Registrar's office
programs were in other lan-
guages, and the programmers
had to write them in Cobol, he
Griffen said they had a limited
programming staff and they were
under tremendous time con-
had to be transferred to tapes and
discs, he said.
The machine conversion com-
bined the academic and adminis-
trative user under one system
instead of the dual system that
existed. This had a definite effect
on the register's off ice, according
to Registrar Gilbert Moore.
"Before the conversion, we
had our own people said
According to Moore, the
Registrar's office had their own
computer installation. Thev had
programmers, key punch opera-
tors, computer operators, a data
processing manager, and a seae-
Also, the aiginal card system tary.
Dr. James E. Akers, a miao-
biologist with the ECU School of
Medicine, is currently research-
ing heart disease and may publish
the results of his research next
Akers is using a $5,000
research grant from the N.C.
Heart Association for his studies
on heart disease.
Akers, a 1976 graduate of the
University of Kansas School of
Medicine, said he is concentra-
ting his research on myocarditis,
an infection of the muscle tissue
of the heart.
Myocarditis is caused by the
Coxsackie B viruses, according to
These viruses are thought to
have killed 35 to 40 per cent of
those who have died of heart
prooiems over the past several
years, said Akers.
Akers plans to study the
infectious process of Coxsackie
viruses by working with cultured
heart cells. Akers said he is
studying the effect of certain
anti-viral drugs on the cultured
The Coxsackie viruses are
closely related to polio virus and
produce symptoms similar to
influenza, according to Akers.
The viruses have also caused
encephalitis, panaeatitis, liver
infections, and meningitis.
Currently, no effective
therapy is available for the cure of
the viruses, and, as of now, no
study has been made on both
myocarditis and the Coxsackie
viruses, according to Akers.
"I surveyed the literature that
was available and it was evident
and there was wak that needed
to be done said Akers
With the operation under the
control of the registrar's office,
they received priaity in work
scheduling, except fa payroll.
Moae said he doubts that
anyone would argue about payroll
Under the new system, natur-
ally the registrar could not control
the operations and the job
priaity, he said.
"Their (the computer cen-
ter's) scope became much broad-
er and we had to fit in among
many users said Moae.
During registration, Moore
said their data processing section
would wak all night, if neces-
The computer center no long-
er had a third shift and that
caused problems fa the regis-
trar's office, according to Moae.
He said advance arrange-
ments would be necessary to get
center personnel to wak laiger
hours. And that there are times
when their office does na know
the job will run into anaher shift
A oanputer operata would
start a job and could na complete
the job befae his shift was over,
the job would possibly have to be
run sometime during the day,
Moae said. With the third shift,
the job could be continued that
night. This would free the com-
puter fa other jobs, he said.
The registrar'soffice isa large
user with over 200 applications,
This offioe processes all statis-
tical data relating to students-
grades, quality point averages,
applications fa graduatiai and
numerous aher jobs.
"All statistical information
relating to the student come from
our file said Moae. "Unless
our file is accurate and contin-
ually updated, no one else can
have access to this file he said.
will feature a luncheon special on Number 1
Saturday, December 10 , 11:00-4:00
8 oz. of Sirloin steak with baked potato
or French fries & Texas toast.
8 Decsmbsr 1977 FOUNT AINHEAD
The Lambda Chis are contin-
uing their support of the 1977
ECU Basketball Team by spon-
soring the first annual "Dribbie
This is a project conceived by
the fraternity to raise money for
the basketball squad, and invol-
ves dribbling a basketball be-
tween Greenville and Raleigh!
On Fri Dec. 16, the members
of Lambda Chi Alpha will begin a
journey that will make Greenville
history. The project will start on
the ECU campus, and will wind
its way through Greenville in a
quest for donations which are
both welcome and tax deductible.
After the trip around Green-
ville, the brothers will then head
toward Raleigh, expecting to
arrive at Reynolds Coliseum on
Paving may be delayed
By WILLIAM DELOACH
The paving of the Garret
parking lot may be farther off
According to Joseph H. CaJ-
der, director of security and
traffic, the parking lot may not be
ready for next semester.
Calder said the Barns Con-
struction Company had Novem-
ber and December to complete
Calder pointed out that even
though the job wouldn't take too
long, now is a bad time to start
because of the cold weather.
"Concrete can't be poured in
cold weather, so we may have to
wait said Calder.
The oontract states that they
have to have it finished by the end
of December he said.
1' As such, the weather will be
a decisive factor in the completion
of the paving of the parking lot
in field education
By JUUA STRICKLAND
Twenty-four students are
participating in field education
seminars this semester at ECU.
Field education seminars are
held each semester as a final step
toward preparing students in the
Department of SooiaJ Work and
Corrections, School of Allied
Health and Social Professions for
the job market.
Participation in a field se-
minar is a required part of the
students' curriculum. It is usually
done in the senior year.
Work in a professional capa-
city accompanies the seminar
class in pulling together theory
and practical experience, accord-
ing to Ted Gartman, an associate
professor at ECU and coordinator
of the program. This is the main
intention of the program
Most people involved in the
program feel that it is very
beneficial to student interns, he
Carl Worthington, field ed-
ucation supervisor at the Juvenile
Probation Program in Greenville,
compared the internship to prac-
tice teaching. He said the interns
are treated as staff members and
carry a limited caseload.
Worthington said his depart-
ment has had good luck with the
students. He also said they are
academically well prepared for
t J I 4
Offers You Free Delivery
to your Home, Office ,
Also Sit-in or Pick-up
Fri. Cr Sat.
the N.C. State campus right on
time for the game between the
Pirates and the Wolfpack, sche-
duled fa 7:30 p.m. on Sat Dec.
This project is designed
wholly to support the basketball
squad, and all monies donated
will be used toward this end. It
carries the support of the ECU
Athletic Department, and hope-
fully the support of the entire
If all goes well, over 60 miles
will be covered by this trip, and
this could be one of the biggest
money making projects since the
Just before Thanksgiving, the
Kappa Alpha little sisters played
the Pi Kappa Phi little sisters in
flag football. With both teams
displaying an awesome defensive
show, they managed to play to a
nothing to nothing tie.
After the game, the KA's and
the Pi Kap's and ail the little
sisters met at the KA house to
The brothers and pledges of
Kappa Alpha were recently
awarded another first place tro-
phy in the ROTC Blood Drive.
Everyone was proud to add this
one to the unbroken string of
blood drive trophies in the past.
They are also very happy to
announoe the initiation of 10 new
Upcoming events for the near
future include a band party Dec
10, 1977 and the annual Christ-
mas gag party.
Alpha Phi would like to extend
their congratulations to the new
1978 recently elected officers. On
Dec. 10, the Alpha Phi's are
having a Christmas cocktail party.
Continued from page 1)
intend to change all that she
Broome also said she would
like to see the campus media
become independent of the SGA.
"The students voted in an
opinion poll in the fail elections
that they would like to see
independent publications she
"A press is not free if it is
under government oontrol. The
First Amendment is applicable to
all newspapers- college and
Take Some of Eastern Carolina
Home for the Holidays.
Raw Peanuts Shelled
Keel Peanut Co. Memorial Drive,
GreenvMe. (next to Bat em an's
Animal Ho pital)
Poster Girl Proves There9s Hope
for Children with Birth Defects
by Arthur J. Salisbury, M.0.
Vice President for
The National Foundation-
March of Dimes
The disfiguring disease rick-
ets was finally conquered more
than 50 years ago with the dis-
covery that vitamin D brought
about striking cures. Under
this regimen a child's distorted
and softened bones would
strengthen and straighten.
But gradually doctors no-
ticed that while the vast ma-
jority of children with rickets
were cured by this treatment,
others weren't. Not until 1937
was it found that some patients
needed at least 100 times the
normal dosage of vitamin D.
Then it was clear this type of
rickets was due not to a de-
ficient diet, but to some other
Researchers learned that
these children had vitamin D-
resistant rickets, an inherited
disorder, traced to a defective
gene on the X chromosome.
Patients with this birth de-
fect of body chemistry do not
retain calcium or phosphates
from foods. Because these min-
erals are necessary for normal
bone formation, rickets result
Denise Nankivell, 1978
March of Dimes National
Poster Child, has vitamin ID-
resistant rickets. Her father,
uncle, and grandmother also
have it. When Denise was six
months old, her legs started to
bow. Tests at The Milton S.
Hershey Medical Center in
Pennsylvania confirmed vita-
min D-resistant rickets.
At age two Denise had sur-
gery to straighten her legs. She
wore casts and braces to pre-
vent her legs from bowing. Ini-
tially, doctors thought she
would need to wear braces
through adolescence, but
Denise responded to treatment
so well that her braces have
been removed for a four month
Denis' takes large doses of
phosphate and vitamin D
daily. This treatment allows
MARCH OF DIMES National Potter Child Deni�e Nankivall wai barn with
vitamin D-reiistant rickets. Five-year-old Deniie hat had turgary to
straighten her bowed logt. She rakei meditation daily to strengthen them.
correct bone formation and
also seems to be important in
assuring normal growth.
Finding the right dosage of
phosphates and vitamin D re-
quires sophisticated skill. Too
much phosphate causes diar-
rhea. The high dosage of vita-
min D needed is nearly toxic
and can cause weakness and
weight loss. Overdosage can
cause kidney damage and even-
tually death Denise's calcium
and phosphate levels are
checked monthly The doctors
also monitor her growth. So
far, it is normal.
A puzzling inheritance
When doctors first investi-
gated vitamin D-resistant rick-
ets, it w. ?n't clear how it was
inherited. An examination of
the patient's family tree often
failed to reveal any ancestors
with rickets. Not until doctors
began using blood phosphates
as an indicator did a clear in-
heritance pattern emerge.
Family studies indicate that
vitamin D-resistant rickets is
caused by an abnormal gene
on the X chromosome. Accord-
ing to the laws of hereditv if
a man has the disorder all of
his daughters will also lie af-
fe. ted. but none of his sons. If
a woman has the disorder, all
of her children hoys or girls
have a 50-50 chance of receiv-
ing the faulty gene.
Problems and outlook
Most children with vitamin
D-resistant rickets never grow
to normal height for several
reasons Often diagnosis and
treatment is started after de-
formities and growth retarda-
tion have become serious,
especially for children with
no clear family history of the
Also, it is very difficult to
maintain medication in the
growing years. If vitamin D
overdose occurs, treatment
may have to stop and not be
reinstated until active rickets
reappear so that the benefits
of therapy are lost. In severe
cases, patients show little
benefit from doses of vitamin
D high enough to risk kidney
hrough its birth defects re-
search program. The National
Foundation March of Dimes
supports scientists who are try-
ing to pinpoint the flaw in
body chemistry that interferes
with the body's absorption of
minerals Their findings may
lead to nev methods of treat-
ment that will Ixmefit children
who cannot yet be helped.
8 December 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 11
Page 10 FOUNTAINHEAD 8 December 1977
from all e Staff of
- �����r��r�r�f� 1 "i . e ' i i i f
� ' ' f ' ' ' ' ' '� ' ' ' ' ' f ' ' 'T-r . 1 ff
?lZ i ' i i cnzm
12 F0UNTA1NHEAD 8 Dmmrtm 1977
THE EAST CAROUNA University Concert Choir under the direction of Dr. Brett Watson will perform in the Annual Christmas Assembly on Tuesday, December 13, at
4.W p.m. in Wright Auditorium.
Annual Christmas Assembly next Tuesday
By SUSAN CHESTON
A program of traditional
Christmas music will be presen-
ted Tues Dec 13, at 4DO p.m. in
Wright Auditorium. The pro-
gram, in honor of Dr. Leo W.
Jenkins' last year as Chance) la of
the University, is a tribute to his
dedication to the development of
ECU and programs that benefit
ail of eastern North Carolina. A
highlight of the assembly will be a
Christmas message from Dr.
Special music will be perform-
ed by various groups from the
School of M usic, and the audience
will participate in the singing of
carols. Guests will be welcomed
in the foyer by music played by
the Trombone Ensemble, under
the direction of George Brous-
"Joy to me World sung by
the entire assembly, will open the
program. Other familiar carols to
be sung by the audience will
include "O Come, All Ye Faith-
ful" and "0, Christmas Tree
The Symphonic Wind Ensem-
ble, under the direction of
Herbert L. Carter, will play the
favorite "Sleigh Ride The
University Chorale, directed by
Charles Moore, will sing "Christ-
mas Medley" and "The Christ-
mas Song" with soprano soloist
The Conoert Choir, with con-
ductor Brett Watson, will sing the
familiar "Lo, How a Rose E'er
Blooming" and "Fum, Fum,
Fum The program will oondude
Denise Moore and Eddie Hender-
Women's Glee Club, con-
ducted by Edward Glenn,
will perform the English carol
"Christmas Is Coming" and "In
Dulci Jubilo" by Praetorius,
Robin Porter, accompanist.
with the entire assembly singing
"Silent Night. '
The assembly promises to be
one of special meaning to the
entire university and Greenville
community. The event is free and
open to all student sand friends of
THE 1977 ANNUAL Christmas Assembly will be presented in honor
of Dr. Leo W. Jenkins' last yeai as Chancellor of ECU.
6 Doambef 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Pgg� 13
ACUI regional representatives chosen
All-Campus Recreational Tournaments
TRENDS STAFF REPORT
Winners of the MendenhaJI
Student Center 1977 All-Campus
Recreational Tournaments have
been selected and will represent
East Carolina University in the
Association of College Unions-
International Regional Tourna-
ments in Blacksburg, Virginia,
February 9, 10 and 11.
Keith Britt was first board and
Jeff Seidenstein was second
board in the chess competition.
The five-round Swiss Tournament
was set up over a period of
several weeks with eight players
involved in the competition.
Regional individual champions
may be selected to participate in
the national intercollegiate cham-
pionship face-to-face tournament
to be held at the University of
Billy Collier, Phil Dulin and
Cheri Cousins won the Men's and
Women's Table Tennis Tourna-
ment. In winning the men's
championship, Collier defeated
Dulin in the final match of the
double elimination tournament by
the scores of 21-7 and 21-14.
Cousins went undefeated in the
women round-robin competition.
Singles regional winners will be
invited to represent their regions
at the International Champion-
ships to be held at the University
Bill Harper won the All-
Campus Billiards Championship
and will represent ECU in the
regionals at Blacksburg. In win-
ning the championship, Harper
defeated William Bradley in the
final match by a score of 50-44.
Eleven players participated in
the tournament. The competitors
played 14.1 continuousor straight
pool. Play was to 35 points until
the semi-finals where play was to
50 pants. The tournament was
set up in a double elimination
Regional winners in billiards
will be selected to compete in the
Intercollegiate Billiard Cham-
pionships to be held at Florida
State University in Tallahassee.
A men's team and women
individuals were selected in the
All-Campus Bowling Tourna-
ment. Mike Stand I, Jeff For-
sythe, Mike Sidelinger, Terry
Whitford and Mark Matthews will
represent East Carolina as the
total of fifteen games with the
winners having the biggest total
pintail for the games.
The regional top all-�vents
scorer in both the Men's and
Women's Divisions may be invi-
Tournament. The men's event
will be held in St. Louis and the
women's event in Miami, Florida.
Mendenhall Student Center,
sponsor of the campus tourna-
ments, will send all the winners to
MENDENHALL STUDENT CENTER was the scene of intense competition during the 1977 All-Campus
men's bowling team at the
Individual winners in the
women's division were Cynthia
Rutten and Jeannie Williams.
The competition consisted of a
ted to participate in the Interna-
tional Intercollegiate Champion-
ships which will be held as a
special event of the American
Bowling Congress and Women's
International Bowling Congress
Blacksburg, Virginia in February
to compete in the Region 5
tournaments with champions
from schools in Kentucky, Ten-
nessee, Virginia, South Carolina
and North Carolina.
Alvey, Holland in recital tonight
By RENEE DIXON
Pianist Michael Alvey and
trombonist Butch Holland will
perform a joint senior recital on
Thurs Dec. 8 at 7:30 p.m. in
A.J. Fletcher Recital Hall.
U NT IT LED
Like cool autumn nights,
I've come to know you,
expect your sighs.
But what, when winter
chases away the golden dreams?
Memories don't calm-
They only play in my mind.
Sissy Tyndall is a French major
Michael Alvey, a resident of
Culpeper, Va. is a candidate for a
Bachelor's Degree in Music Ed-
ucation and a student of Dr.
Charles Bath of the ECU Music
faculty. He is a member of the
ECU Stage Band, the ECU
Marching Pirates, and Music
Educator's National Conference.
Mike is also the organist at
Oakmont Baptist Church.
The pianist's program in-
cludes works by Brahms,
Beethoven. Gershwin, and a
special arrangement of Stephen
Sondheim's "Send in the
Butch Holland, a resident of
Richmond, Va is also a cand-
idate for a Bachelor's Degree
in Music Education and a student
of Mr. George Broussard of the
ECU Music Faculty. He is a
member of the ECU Symphony
Orchestra, Jazz Ensemble, Con-
temporary Ensemble, Trombone
Ensemble, and Music Educator's
Butch will perform trombone
selections by Poulenc, Leib,
Busser, McKay, and Saint-Saens.
He will be accompanied by Robert
Sullivan, piano, and assisted by
Robert Burford, french horn, and
Bill Frazier, trumpet.
Michael and Butch plan to
teach as high school band direct-
ors after graduation and are
considering graduate school for
the future. Michael will travel to
Europe this summer as a percus-
sionist with All Student Marching
No Appointment Necessary
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ON THE MALL-GREENVILLE
Page 14 FOUNTAINHEAD 8 December 1977
Keith Jarrett's latest 'a sine qua non for collectors'
"Byablue" shows strong Eastern influence
By JEFF ROLLINS
Assistant Trends Editor
In his latest album, Byablue,
the prolific jazz composer Keith
Jarrett has taken several strides
forward in the direction hisearlier
albums were heading. The Asian
influence is particularly strong on
Byablue, as it was on his
Misteries album. Jarrett is a
moderate jazz avant-gardist, as
such, his music is some of the
most stylistically modern in jazz
that is being written today, and
for this he is interesting alone.
But it is less for his innovations
than fa the distinctive,personal-
ity of his music that we, listen fa
and look faward to .the next
Jarrett album. His music bears
his indelible signature in each
phrase, much as T,helonius
Monk's music is unmistakably
The song, 'Byablue is a pro-
gress piece fa piano, tena sax,
bass and drums that is made up of
the iteration of a basic theme with
only slight musical variations
thrown in fa interest and di-
versiai. Unfortunately it isaplain
and underwritten piece This is
the one song oi the album where
Jarrett allows himself to get
"jazzy" in the lay sense of the
wad, meaning that it has a beat
you can stamp your feet too, at
least parts of it do. But the "bop"
moments of "Byablue" are far
between and while we aren't
snapping our fingers we are
being treated to some moderately
entertaining sax wak by Dewey
Redman. The soig has mae
potential than is realized here,
one senses, especially since this
was chosen as the title cut, and it
is surprising that Jarrett didn't
try to make it mae substantial by
writing in solos anda additional
"Kenya' is a beautiful East-
ern anthem written fa soprano
sax, (by Keith Jarrett) tena sax,
bass and percussion. It is all too
brief. Too bad the oomposer
KEITH JARRETT, PROLIFIC jazz composer.
released a new album with a strong eastern influence.
All Square Dance
At Barre, Ltd.
805 Dickinson Ave.
didn't see fit to lengthen this one
of the truly aiginal and startling
pieces on the album. The phras-
ing is such that you've probably
never heard befae unless you've
been trekking through Pakistan
on a yak, and probably na even
The last song on the.first side,
"Rainbow" is the brightest, most
up-beat song on the album. Its
melodic sheen is one that lovas
of his solo conoert albums will
recognize and love. Good Jarrett-
jazz, with excellent basslicks
Saadn Shoe ShoP
113 Grande Ave.at
THE STUDENTS SUPPLY STORE
Is Pleased to announce that it is now
accepting both MASTER CHARGE
and VISA (bank americard)
for your convenience.
THE INTERBANK CARD
FREE Gift Wrapping on purchases of
$2.00 or more. Do your Christmas
shopping in the Students supply store
am 5:00 pm
thrown in by the ubiquitiously
recorded bass-master, Paul
Motian. This is the song that you
would hear at the beginning of a
particularly good party.
"Trieste as its name im-
plies, is a dreamy legato piece.
The song embodies the type of
modern melancholia one might
feel while he is drinking a bottle
of Chateau Neuf under a Jackson
Pollock. In other words, in this
song Jarrett does weakly what
Bartok did with genious seventy
years ago. But, then, we could
say that about a lot of people.
"Fantasm" is the shortest
song on the whole album. It is
composed of one musical thought
(melody really would be too old
fashioned a term) written for
tenor sax and piano with bass
punctuation. Even though the
piece is sparsely written and very
short (less than two minutes) it is
extremely musically effective.
"Yahllah" with its Moham-
medan name, combines a pre-
dominant Asian influence with
some of Jarrett's most successful
piano wak. Increasingly a stylis-
tic trademark of Jarrett's, the
FOR BOWL GAMES
Asian percussion instruments and
rhythms in "Yahllah" are ex-
tremely evocative. The
"musette an Eastern wind
instrument, has a pagan sound,
just right fa dancing around a
fire to, and its peculiar sound, (at
least to Western ears) is excell-
ently utilized fa the most possi-
ble musical potential. Jarrett
contrasts the cobra-ooming-out-
of-the-basket Asian parts of
Yahllah' with a very pretty piano
interlude about halfway through
the song and this oontrast we
sense is somehow aesthetically
The album ends with a
pensativo shaty of the themes
mae prosaically rendered at the
beginning of the album in "Bya-
Byablue is a sine qua non fa
the Jarrett oollecta and a recom-
mended buy fa the Jarrett fan,
but fa the unintroduced his other
albums would be wiser buys,
particularly his solo conoert al-
bums a Hourglass. If aie is
Jarrett's wast and ten his Koln
Concerts, then Byablue barely
scrapes by with a seven.
Saads Shoe Shop
113 Grande Ave. at
Mendenhall Student Center
Will Be Open
Mon. 12th Thurs 15th
Till 3:00 am To Coincide
With Ubrary Hours
Coffee, Small Sandwiches &
Doughnuts Will be Available
Aja'accessible for masses, cerebral enough for progressives 1977 F��"TAINHEAD p-r15
Steely Dan repeats successful formula
By DOUG WHITE
Assistant News Editor
Steely Dan, over the past five
years, developed a unique blend
of intelligent, often cryptic lyrics
with freshly inventive pop tunes.
On Aja, their sixth album, they
stray not an inch from their
This album backs off from the
latin and reggae influences of
their last album, The Royal Scam,
in favor of a more jazz oriented
sound. The major difference in
Steely Dans music from most
pop recorded today is in the
band's musical foundation:
whereas most pop and rock are
direct descendants of the blues,
Steely Dan traces its roots to
swing and bebop. The result is a
pleasant alternative to basic Top
Steely Dan, or rather Walter
Becker (guitarist and bassist) and
Donald Fagen (keyboards), view
society in odd, usually cynical
terms. Their calculated precision
is antithetical to many people's
conception of rock as a strong
musical expression of strong
emotion, specifically, love, and
anger. Becker and Fagen choose
instead to observe the gangs on
from a dark corner, detached and
methodical, rather than take an
active part and risk injury.
With the exception of "Home
at Last" and "I Got the News
every song on this album is single
material. Already, the title track
and "Peg" are receiving quite a
bit of airplay.
Side one opens with "Black
Cow a bitter goodbye to a dead
love affair telling her in so many
words that it's over now so get
lost. Like most of the other songs
on the album, this one is upbeat
with original chord changes and
imaginative melodic hooks, com-
plimented by the polished perfec-
tion of top session musicians.
The dreamy title track is a
radical departure from anything
Becker and Fagen have done in
the past. Clocking in at just under
eight minutes, this is the longest
song they have ever recorded.
The piece moves through distinct
stages, for lack of a better word,
movements, finally climaxing in a
furious competitior between
Wayne Shorter (tenor sax), and
Steve Gadd (drums). The lyrics
are typically wierd, using such
phrases as "double helix in the
sky tonightthrow out the hard-
wareLet's do it right lines
apparently about sexual activi-
ties. Or biology lab.
"Deaoon Blues" oonoerns its-
elf with the label society gives
winners and losers. The song is
undistinguished either by lyrics
or music, simply textbook Dan.
"Peg the second single off
this album, bids farewell to yet
another lover, this one an aspir-
Whiteware-Ready To Paint
Downtown Evans Street Mall
DONALD FAGEN, KEYBOARDIST
ing film actress. One of the best
tunes on the album, this song is
blessed with the backing vocals of
former Dan Member and current
Doobie Brothers Michael
McDonald, adding an upper
register bite to the background
A new interpretation of
Homer's "Odyssey" is supposed-
ly offered in "Homeat Last but
doesn't quite oome off. The song
is however, a change of pace from
the rest of the album, this piece
being a bluesy piano shuffle.
The remaining two tracks, "I
Got the News" and "Josie" are
more typical of Steely Dan during
tor steely Dan.
the time Pretzel Logic was
recorded. The former resembles
"Parker's Band while later is
most like "Through with Buzz
"I Got the News" is a
dispassionate description of a
love-making session, at times
needlessly vulgar. "Josie" deals
with a similar theme, threaten-
ing, or perhaps promising Josie a
friendly gang-bang when she gets
home. "Josie" iseasilythe better
of the two, even though its'
strange guitar line is out of place
in this setting.
Steely Dan appears to be
moving closer towards jazz with
each album, especially soon this
JASMINE - Fri �r Sat
8 THURPUBLIC OPEN HOUSE
9 FRIj JASMINE
�10 SATj JASMINE
11 SUN (CLOSED FOR PRIVATE PARTY)
12 MONCOWBOYS vs. 49ERS
14 WEDBACKGAMMON TOURN.
� �15 THURPUBLIC OPEN HOUSE
I 16 FRIPAUL TARDIF QUARTFetI
��17 SAT. MOVIE & SAT. NIGHT LIVE
19 MON LINE'S CHRISTMAS PARTY
21 WED (CLOSED FOR PRIVATE PARTY)
� Tuas � Member Night
�� Thur - Specials
��� Sat - Ladies Night
WE WILL BE
OPEN JAN. 278
FOR BOWL GAMES
HAPPY NEW YEAR
outing, using sidemen such as
Wayne Shorter, Tom Scott, and
Victor Feldman. The result is a
sort of thinking man's opo:
accesible enough for the mass
audience, yet cerebral enough for
the so-called progressive crowd.
HAS A BALL
TENNIS ANYONE? "Yes says March of Dimes National
Poster Child Denise Nankivell. First lesson: concentration
is the key to success on the tennis court
KEEPING YOUR EYE on the ball is important but five-
year-old Denise prefers the "close your eyes and swing
method Unfortunately, It doesn't work as well.
WHEN THE GAME of hit or miss becomes mostly miss,
Denise decides It's more fun to piay catch. After all, she
says, "Tennis Isn't for everyone
Page 16 F0UNTA1NHEAD 8
NED BE A TTY QIVES a superlative performance as Arthur Jensen
in '�Network to be screened as this weekend's Free Flick.
WOODY ALLEN, ACTOR, author, comedian, industry during the 1950's "The Front" will be
director and spoiler of women stars in ' The Front shown next weekend in the MSC Theatre, Friday
a film about "blacklisting" in the entertainment and Saturday at 7 and 9 p.m.
Expletives deleted from TV
talk draw response
PETER FINCH WON a posthumous Academy A ward for his role in
"Network to be shown this Friday and Saturday at 7 and 9 in the
BYSETH DAVID LATHAM
It can happen at any time.
There you are sitting in your most
comfortable chair, feeding your
face with potato chips, and
soaking up your favoritf program
on the tube when suddenly you
hear, "I thought it was a -beep
beep- good act
This is just one example of
how television oensors what is not
permissible over the airways.
It could be that T.V. is
starving for humor and takes
these cheap shots just to get a
quick laugh. Or maybe this
new-found abbreviated censor-
ship is simply reflecting the
wishes that we, society, want
more down-to-earth language on
television. But perhaps the real
reason for the introduction of
these "beep" words into sound
media is fa audience participa-
tion. The listeners can substitute
any wad a wads that they see
fits the blank left by the onissive
What you replace the beep
wad with depends ai who you
are and how your mind waks. If
you have a perverted mind, you
will undoubtedly think of some-
thing perverted. If your mind
revolved around sex, there are
numerous four-letter wads to
pick from. And if you're a radical,
a whole underground of scheming
diction awaits your call. To each
You can hear "beep" wads
ai any given comedy show, many
television variety shows, and
frequently in radio commercials.
The "almost" live Gong Show
has at least half-a-dozen visual
beeps in its 30 minutes, while if
you watch Maude you can expect
no less than one "beep" per
show. Late night T.V especially
Johnny Carson, is infamous fa its
deleted and beeped wads.
"Beep" wads really aren't
that bad. They keep kids fron
hearing things they (probably)
shouldn't hear, and the wads do
cause us to think a little. My only
complaint is the difficulty in
finding a wad to take the place of
the "beep" wad.
The most reosnt beep wad
I had trouble with was in an
advertisement about Kentucky
Fried Chicken, and it went like
thisThat's mighty good-beep-
chicken "Sure, there are plenty
of wads that will fit, but to
describe a chicken?
Still, we are missing sane-
thing we shouldn't, and are
finding how dirty our minds really
are. So to all you "beep" wad
users: Take your-beep beep
beep-and stuff it up your-beep
beep- and then-beep beep beep
:��i- :� .��� IK9R
8 December 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 17
by JOHN EVANS,
Team handball meet
The Team Handball champions from East Carolina and
Appalachian State University met last Thursday and Friday in
Memorial Gym and the teams each came away with one win.
Representing East Carolina were the Belk Embalmers and
additional players from the other three teams in the all-campus Team
Handball tournament. ECU'S team was led by Jim Chastain, who
played during the regular season for the Embalmers, and alternates
Dennis Ballamy, of the Time Outs, and Bob Peak of the Ayoock Giants.
In the first game played on Thursday night, Chastain scored 10
points, including the winning goal, astne ECU champs beat ASU 31-30
at the buzzer. Peak scored six in the game and Bellamy tallied five
points. In Friday afternoon's game Appalachian gained a measure of
revenge with a 37-33 win over East Carolina. Chastain led the ECU
representatives with 11 points and Brad Middleton scored six points.
Bellamy scored four times and Peak and Daryll Smith of the Tekes
scored three points in the losing cause
Appalachian had two excellent Handball players in Bill Revelleand
Randy McCaslin. Both scored 20 points over the two-day series.
Revelle had been invited to try out for the 1976 Olympic Handball
team, but did not accept the invitation. Chastain's performance
matched that of the Appalachian stars, as he finished the two-game
series with 21 points-the series high.
The Belk Embalmers won the intramural team title earlier in the
week when they downed the Ayoock Giants 22-17. Chastain had eight
pants in the win and Middleton added six, but the high scorer fa the
game was Peak. He soared 13 points and finished as the high scorer in
the all-campus playoffs with 21 points.
The Giants reached the finals with a 15-12 win over Phi Kappa Tau
and the EmbaJmers reached the finals with a 23-18 win over the Tekes.
Roy Turner and Chuck Freedman of Kappa Sigma won the
Intramural Sports Trivia contest fa the second year in a row as they
downed Bill Greene and Larry Schick in the finals.
Turner and Freedman won last year with a more oomplete area ot
questioning, but this year's trivia quest ions covered only major league
baseball. The first place trophies were presented by Hal Baird, a major
league baseball player who goes to school here in the offseason. Baird
was a pitcher on the ECU team.
Among the contestants Freedman and Turner had to overoome was
the team of Dr. Jimmy Grimsley, a famer maja league umpire, and
Gary Overton, a famer ECU baseball player.
The intramural two-on-two basketball title was decided last week as
Darius Harris and Sheila Bowe defeated Al McCrimmon and Gwen
Scott in a best-of-three contest. The title game had been postponed
from earlier in the year because of an injury to McCrimmons' hand.
Men'sand women's intramural basketball began Tuesday with 125
men's teams registered and only 26 women's teams registered in the
competitive student leagues. Two other leagues, the faculty-staff
league and the non-competitive student league, will start after break.
Registration runs from Jan. 9-12 on the faculty-staff league. Men'sand
women's bowling registration will also begin on the ninth of January
and end onJ,an. 12.
New raoquetball court reservation policif have been established.
Beginning Jan. 9, reservation fa Court O have to be made in the
Minges equipment room from 8-12 each maning and registration fa
court two must be made in Memaial's equipment room fron 8-12.
Pirates down UNC
By RAY HARRELL
The East Carolina University
Pirates gained one of the greatest
athletic victaies in the school's
histay Tuesday night when the
men's swim team soundly whip-
ped the UNC Tarheels, 61-52, in
Pirates swim coach Ray Scharf
called it "A good victay, the best
in my tenure here. We have had
mances even in a trial team
effat, and this meet had several.
Senior John McCauley set a
new varsity recad in the 50 meter
free style with a time of 20:79.
Senia Billy Thane set a pool
recad fa the 200 meta freestyle
at 1:42.2, and Kevin Meisel set a
new freshman and pool recad of
935.39 in the 1000 meta free-
Freshman diva Tom Bell won
the 3 meta dive as the Pirates
split the boards with UNC.
Ted Nieman, sophomae,
gave a dramatic effort by entaing
the 1000 and 200 meta freestyle
events back-to-back, capturing
second place in both, and also
taking second in the 500 meta
The 400 meta freestyle relay
team alsoaet a new varsity recad
of 3 04.89 This was the last
swimming event, and it clinched
the win for the Pirates
BUC SWIMMERS A WAIT start.
Photo by Ron WoooWbx
The Pirate swimmas have a
very tough schedule in such
teams as Duke, N.C. State,
Maryland, and a dual meet with
LSU and Alambama, the nation's
big victaies in tne past, such as
beating Army in 1972; when we
defeated Florida State by 8
points, who, by the way, have rrot
scheduled us since; and when we
defeated Maryland fa the first
time three years ago, and follow-
ed that with anotha victay in the
Cde Field House.
The team we most like to beat,
though, is Carolina. We always
have special feelings fa any meet
with Carolina; we feel that we
have to wak harda to show them
that we deserve their respect;
that we are not just "that school
We have always given our
best against them, but until last
night it was neva good enough. I
have had some long rides home
from these meets, and I'm sure
their coach had a long ride back to
Chapel Hill last night
Coach Scharf was thrilled with
his teams win, saying, "It was a
team effort, evay one did what
they had to do when they had to
do it, and everyone gave 100
The meet was extremely com-
petitive-with recads set in 11 of
13 events: 6 by the Pirates and 5
by UNC. The victay is even mae
impressive because UNC's times
were faster than when they won
the Penn State Relays.
Theie are standout pafa-
SWIMMING HEAD COACH Ray Scharf.
� �.� .� � t � .t
Page 18 FOUNTAINHEAD 8 December 1977
Old story aided Pirate victory
Wherever you are, Joe San-
ders, Ray Scharf would like to
Scharf is the head swimming
coach at East Carolina University.
In 1968, Joe Sanders was a staff
writer for the Daily Tar Heel, a
daily newspiiper in Chapel Hill.
You see, the way Ray Scharf has
it figured, Sanders had as much
to do with the Pirates 61-52 win
over the University of North
Carolina swim team as anyone
If all this seems a little
strange, let us go back to the year
1968 for a moment. That was Ray
Scharf s first year as head coach
at ECU. It was also the year that
East Carolina College was host to
the AAU National Champion-
ships. In honor of the occasion,
Mmges Natatorium was built. At
the time, and to the present, the
facility ranks as one of the finest
in the United States.
However, Mr. Sanders did not
see it that way. In an article that
he wrote for the DTM, Sanders
made specific reference as to his
opinion of the East Carolina
it seems that a few years
ago, someone at East Carolina
convinced the college that what
an aspiring regional university
GIVE 'EM THE GOOD
STUFF FOR CHRISTMAS!
needed was an expensive swim-
ming pool and a national champ-
ionship. So they built an expen-
sive pool, and hosted a national
championship and when it was
over, all the visiting swimmers
and reporters went home.
"Now there the pool sits-
presumably full of water. As far
as anyone has heard, the new
pool has boosted neither the
athletic nor academic standing of
ECU, but if we detect an
improvement, we'll let you
Those words were written ten
years ago. But from that day,
until Tuesday night, when North
Carolina visited Minges Coli-
seum, Ray Scharf has had one
burning disireto beat the Uni-
versity of North Carolina.
"Now you understand why it
means so much that we beat
them Scharf reflected. "That
story has been eating at me ever
since 1968. That was an insult to
our program, to the school, and to
the community in general. All
those years of pent-up frustration
I can now let out, because we
finally did it, we beat them
(61-52, if you hadn't heard.)
"I have put the article on our
bulletin board every year before
the Carolina meet said Scharf.
I wanted our guys to realize why
it was so important for us to beat
them. I wanted them psyched
And psyched they were in
1977. The Pirates set six new
varsity records, four new pool
records, and six meet records as
well. In addition, the Pirates
qualified John McCauley in two
events, the 50 and 100 freestyle,
for the NCAA championships and
also qualified the 400 freestyle
relay team of McCauley, Billy
Thorne, John Tudor and Bill
Fehling fa the nationals.
"That was a great, great win
for us & .arf said. "The guys
swam out of their heads. I'm
proud of every one of them. This
has to be the greatest.
Maryland defeats Bucs
By STEVE BYERS
Reporting From College Park
Despite a 38 point perfor-
mance by East Carolina's Oliver
Mack, the University of Maryland
led by the ballanced attack of Jo
Jo Hunter, Albert King and
Lawrence Boston, went on to
defeat the Pi rates 130-106.
The Terps who jumped out to
a first half 25-10 lead saw it scon
Open 4 00 Daily
To All And To All A Good Night
become 25-18 as Oliver Mack led
the Pirate comeback. With eight
minutes left in the first half the
Pirates were down by only five at
33-28. At this point the Terps ran
off 18 points to ECU's 5 and never
lost control of the game after-
Mack led all scorers with 38.
Herb Gray had 18, Bernard Hill
20, Greg Cornelius 13 and Roger
For Maryland Albert King
controlled the boards finishing
with a game high of 13 rebounds.
He helped Maryland outrebound
The Pirates next ,game is
Friday night against LaSalle.
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It moves back the boundaries of your life. It opens
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Come out and let us show you how quickly and
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located at Pitt-Greenville Airport
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6 Oacember 1t77 FOUNTAIMHEAD Papa 19
Pirate wrestlers face tough opposition
By SAM ROGERS
The East Carolina wrestling
team journeys northward to
Bethlehem, Pa. this weekend to
face nationally ranked Oregon
State and Lehigh along with East
Stroudsburg State in a quad
Bill Hill's youthful Pirate
grapplers have been impressive
in their first two tournament
appearanoBS this season, but will
be heavy underdogs against
Oregon State and Lehigh.
"We're going up there with
the attitude we can win against
all three teams says Hill.
"However, it will be extremely
tough to beat a national caliber
team like Lehigh at home. We've
got everybody healthy so we
should be ready to give it
The Amateur Wrestling News
latest ooliegiate rankings have
Oregon State in fourth place while
the Engineers of Lehigh are
Oregon State finished fifth in
the NCAA Championships last
year and have four returning
national plaoe winners. Lehigh
took seventh in the nationals and
returned two All-Americans,
Although the Pirates boast of
no All-Americans, there will be
several interesting matchups
among the teams.
ECU'S Bob Passino, a fresh-
man will go against Oregon
State's Pat Plourd in the 118
weight class. Passino has a 7-3
record this season with a second
place finish in the Carolina
Plourd took sixth in the
nationals last year and will be
favored to win it a'l at 118 this
Both Oregon State and Lehigh
have national place winners at
177 and 190. Oregon State
sophomore Marty Ryan took sixth
in the nation last year as a
freshman at 177 and will face
ECU'S Jay Dever or Butch Revils.
Dever or Revils will also face
Lehigh's Mark Lieberman who
was the runner-up in the nation
last year at 177. Dever is 7-1 this
season and defeated Revils in the
finals of the Carolina Invitational
two weeks ago.
Revils, a freshman from
Norfolk, Va boasts a 6-1 record
and captured the 177 pound
championship in the Monarch
Open earlier in the season.
At 190, Oregon State will use
sophomore Howard Harris, who
took sixth in the nationals while
Lehigh has Mike Brown who
placed fifth in the NCAA Champ-
ionships. Greenville native
Arkansas coach selected for Pizza Hut Claseic
Sutton selected for classic
WICHITA, KanEddie Sutton
who was named national Coach of
the Year by the U.S. Basketball
Writers' Association last season
after his Arkansas Razorbacks
posted a 26-2 record, has been
selected to pilot the West squad
in the 6th annual Pizza Hut
Basketball Classic. The NCAA
and NAiA sanctioned charity all-
star event for senior collegians is
scheduled April 1 at the Las
Vegas Convention Center.
Sutton, who was named
Southwest Conference Coach of
the Year in both 1975 and 1977,
shows a stunning 62-20 record In
three years at the Arkanaas helm.
In SWC play, his Porkers are
36-10, including last season's
16-0 mark en route to the league
As a major college head
coach, the Brooklyn native
has a 144-68 mark. He was 82-48
in five years at Creighton before
assuming the Razorback reins.
A graduate of OWahoma State
where he started three years
under the fabled Henry Ida,
Sutton" had his first head
coaching position at Tuiaa (Okia.)
Central High School where he
built a 119-51 in six campaigns
Sutton, who was a graduate
assistant under Ida fa one year
Ronnie Goodall with an impres-
sive 8-4 record will be matched up
against these two All-Americans.
Paul Osman will return to
action after missing the Carolina
Invitational because of a hyper-
extended elbow injury. The
McLean, Va. native is 5-1 this
season and placed third in the
Frank Schaede 8-3 will wrestle
at 150 and Steve Goode 6-3 will be
used at 158. D.T. Joyner who won
the heavyweight title in the
Carolina Invitational will make
the trip along with Charlie
McGimsey, Jame Kirby and
freshman Vic Northrup who is 7-3
Following the quad meet in
Bethlehem, ECU will oornpete
in the Wilkes Open over the
Christmas holidays. The Pirates
will open at home January 11
against West Cheater.
after his eligibility was complet-
ed, left Tulsa Central to build a
program at Southern Idaho, a
junior college that had never had
a basketball team. In three years
under Sutton, Southern Idaho was
Sutton is the first Southwest
Conference coach to appear In the
Pizza Hut Basketball Classic,
whose series is knotted at 3-3.
Voting for participants in the 1978
event has just begun at the
nation's 3,000 Pizza Hut res-
taurant and participating univer-
sities. The 1978 East coach will be
Dave Gavitt of Providence
I guess first you'll say-
WHAT? Now say- WHEN HOW
& WHERE. Let's don't let ECU
be the last to incorporate
women's rugby in N.C. There are
now two women's rugby dubs in
N.C, one in Wilmington and one
at N.C. State. Did you know that
even now it is a part of High
School curriculum in California?
Get involved this year, in a
sport of the future. One that
combines several skills and is one
of the few women's team sports.
Please call 7528930.
H I (jouririi h
320 W. HWY. 264 BY-PASS
4 POINT BRAKE SERVICE
1. Pull Front Wheels, Inspect Linings and Drums.
2. Check Grease Seals, Wheel Cylinders for Leakage.
3. Clean, Inspect and Repack Front Wheel Bearings.
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rO� Six Braking
Reg. Price 9.50 - With Cert. Service Only $3.50
Most U.S. Cars, Toyotas & Datsuns
Coggins Car Care
� , ���� . M
Pay 20 FOUNTAINHEAD 8 Dcwwbr 1977
(if we don't understand
�who makes our system
iwork, and how, we'll
Inever be able to improve
it. That's why we've pre-
pared this special booklet.
"It's free. Every American
�ought to know wha
Jsays. For a "
If we citizens don't under-
stand the basic workings
of our Amencan Econ-
omic System, how can
we make intelligent
decisions about it?
Every Amencan n'
jy ffs easy to read,
interesting�and free. For
a copy, write: "Economies
Pueblo, Colorado 81009.
The more we all know about
our system and how it
works, the better we can
decide what to preserve,
what to change in the years
ahead That's why this
special booklet has been
prepared. Every Amencan
ought to know what it says.
For a tree copy, write:
Your informed opinion
is important. That's why
we're offering a free
booklet that explains the
System. It is interesting
and easy to read. Every
American ought to
know what it says. For
a free copy, write:
best in the world, ye' some
changes are needed. Tc
help give you a clearer
picture of our system on
which to base decisions, a
special booklet has been
prepared For a free copy,
FOR SALE: 8' by 30' house
trailer. Fair cond. $500.00 752-
FOR SALE: Reel to reel Akai
GX-280-D electronic switching,
auto reversing 7" reel to reel.
Mint, 19 mos. old. Needs money
fa Xmas. $210 a best offer. Call
752-5692 after 7 p.m.
FOR SALE 74 Fiat Stationwagoi
124. Excellent cond. 27,000 mi.
Call Judy 752-4686.
FOR SALE: 73 Honda Civic in
excellent cond Micheiin tires.
$1,450 Call 752-2098 or 752-7227
FOR SALE: 68 Fad pick-up,
looks super!1 Newinteria, paint,
seat, glass, new baby blue paint
inside and out. Good running
cond. Must sell befae Xmas. Call
FOR SALE: Pioneer SR-202W,
Reverb amp. Bought 5 wks. ago.
Best offer over $70. Call 752-5692
after 7 p.m.
FOR SALE: Old English sheep
dogs AKC registered. Mike
FOR SALE: Hernandez, 2-0 Gui-
tar whardshell case. Perfect
condition. Bought 2 yrs. ago fa
$375.00. Will sell now fa $290.00
a will trade down (plus cash) Fa
a lesser guitar. Leave phone for
Dave at Unity Star Health Food
MALE ROOMMATE: needed fa
next semesta . Fully furnished
apt. at Eastbrook. Call 752-6068.
ROOMMATE NEEDED: Serious
male student needs a place to live
- prefers to have 1 roommate to
split 112 of living expenses. Call
752-5714, 212 Green Mill Run
DESPERATELY NEEDED: place
to live fa waking female. Room
in house or apt, (hopefully
furnished) close to campus. Need
to move in by Jan. 1. Call
ask fa Michelle D.
MOBILE HOME SACRIFICE:
Pay small equity and assume loan
on Oakwood's finest two bedroom
home. Total electric, central air,
shag carpet, large bar, washer
and dryer. 752-0568 after 6 p.m.
ROOMMATE NEED�D: for
Spring tarn (a now) at East-
brook. $90. Includes dishwasher.
Call 752-9827 after 6 p.m.
ROOMMATE NEEDED: at
College View Apts. Call Doug at
ROOM FOR RENT: Carriage
House Apts. Need male to share
1 3 rent and utilities. Call after 6
NEEDED IMMEDIATLEY: 1
female roommate to share a
house near campus. 56.00 month
plus utilities. Call anytime SOON!
FEMALE ROOMMATE: needed.
Will split rent on mobile home
and share all expenses. Please
call Judy 75&6085.
NEEDED: 1 roommate beginning
1st of Jan. Nice house, conven-
iently located 1 block from central
part of ECU on 4th St. If
interested call 758-7854.
NEED FEMALE ROOMMATE:
in your apt. fa next semester? If
RIDE: Anyone needing a ride to
Hickay, N.C Winstai-Salem,
Greensboro, Raleigh. Over
Christmas break call Judy 758-
TYPING: for complete typing
servioes call Cynthia at 756-3815
anytime after 5 p.m. IBM wak,
FREE KITTENS: 2 of them to a
good home. 1 white and 1 white,
black and gray. Both love out-
doors, and they mind very well. If
interested call 758-7854.
RIDE NEEDED: To, Florida
around 15 Dec. Call 758-9229.
FOUND: Gray high school class
ring. Please come by
FOUNTAINHEAD and identify.
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