Fountainhead, February 6, 1978







Serving the campus com-
munity for over 50 years.
With a circulation of 8,500,
this issue is 16 pages.
Fountainhead
ON THE INSDE
Convictp. 3
Sci-Fi textbookp. 7
Acting Companyp. 10
UNC beats ECUp. 13
Vd. No. 53, No. 34 East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
6 February 1978
Sessoms defends board's decision
SGA debates media board
By CINDY BROOME
Editor
and
STUART MORGAN
News Editor
The SGA Legislature last
night debated the ECU Board of
Trustees' creation of an indepen-
dent Media Board. The board
made the decision last week.
SGA President Neil Sessoms,
also a member of the board of
trustees, spoke to the legislature
on behalf of the board's decision.
The proposal, presented to the
board by Sessoms, provided for
the immediate transfer of all
appropriated funds and property
currently in use by campus media
from the SGA to the newly
created Media Board.
"What the proposal did was to
create a non-political independent
board funded directly from stu-
dent fees said Sessoms.
"The board will be composed
of representatives from every
major organization on campus.
The board's function will be to set
policy, appropriate funds, and
select editors
"All we did is to take the
amount of money usually spent on
publications away from the SGA
and put it under the new board
said Sessoms.
"This will not affect funds for
the transit system, the legal
service, loans, a any other SGA
service
Sessoms said that approxi-
mately three-fourths of the
schools in the state have a similar
board fa their publications.
"Government oontrd of the
funding of the press is totally
against the ideals of free press as
we know it in the U.S said
Sessoms.
"We told the board that the
legislature did not know about
UNC officials seek
private legal counsel
Offidalsof UNC, in an attetnpt
to prevent the federal govern-
ment from cutting off aid to the
state' s16-campus system, agreed
Saturday to seek private legal
counsel.
"Our defense of our rights
must be prompt and vigaous
said UNC President William C.
Friday.
The deasion to retain private
legal counsel was recommended
by the UNC board's planning
committee at a meeting Saturday.
The deasion fdlowed an
announcement by Joseph A.
Califano Jr of the U.S. Depart-
ment of Health Education and
Welfare, that he was taking steps
that could eventually lead to the
cutoff of all federal aid to the
university system.
HEW rejeded Nath Caro-
lina's latest desegregation plan
last week because the state
refused to agree to a proposal that
would shift academic programs to
different campuses in ader to
achieve a racial mixture of
students in the UNC system.
Friday said he plans to meet in
Washington later this week with
David S. Tatel, HEW'sdireda of
the Office fa Civil Rights, in
andher attempt to resdve the
desegregation controversy.
At the meeting, Friday defen-
ded UNC's recad in radal
desegregation and aitidzed the
proposals by HEW.
this proposal and would probably
nd approve it, but they passed it
without a dissenting vde any-
way
Sessoms and Vice-President
Reed Warren said that one d
their campaign promises last
spring was to provide indepen-
dent publications fa the stu-
dents.
"We have waked fa inde-
pendent publications and have
finally received it said Ses-
soms.
"Besides the fad that the
students showed intaest through
the opinion pdl said Warren,
"it is inherently wrong fa the
government to oontrd the press.
To me, the issue d a free press is
our maja concern. And in the
term 'free press I induce all
publications
Treasurer Craig Hales ac-
cused Sessoms of inoaredly
citing the 3-1 opinion pdl at the
board d trustees meeting. Hales
said this incared dtation result-
ed in the creation ot an indepen-
dent press at ECU.
However, Sessoms had oa-
reded himself at the beginning of
the meeting by saying that the
opinion pdl showed a 2-1 prefer-
ence instead d a 3-1 preference,
as shown on the proposal fa an
independent media board. Ses-
soms also said the survey was an
opinion pdl, nd a referendum.
Legislata Ricky Price said the
survey wasn't adequately publi-
cized and wasn't valid in view d
the fad that only 12 percent d the
students vded. He said the
survey was "illegal" because it
was nd vded on befaenand by
the legislature. As a result, he
said he considered the referen-
dum" to be biased
"There was no legislature in
existence at that time said
Sessoms. "The opinion pdl
appeared on the baJld fa eled-
ing members to the legislature
See LEGISLATURE, p. 7
NEIL SESSOMS, SGA president.
Anderson lecture
scheduled March 28
By DOUG WHITE
News Edita
The Jack Anderson ledure
has been rescheduled fa Tues-
day, March 28, at 8 p.m. in
Mendenhall Student Center
Theatre, accading to Dennis
Ramsey, Student Union presi-
dent.
Anderson had been scheduled
to appear in January, but the
ledure was cancelled due to an
oversight by Anderson and his
booking agency.
The program is presented by
Committee and is free to students
with their I.D. and adivity card.
Despite the cancellation of
Anderson's previous appearance
it is hoped that everyone who
planned to attend last time can
attend this ledure.
"We regret very much any
inconvenience caused to anyone
as a result of the cancellation. I
might add that this is the only
attradion throughout the year
that has been cancelled and this
was rescheduled, so I think that's
pretty good track recad
the Student Uniai Ledure Series Ramsey said.
Quiet dorm established
GREENILLE'S ANNUAL SNOW fell last mek. More photos pages 8, 9.
Photo by Brian Stotler
ByJEANNIEWILLLAMS
Staff Writer
A quiet dam with a section
reserved fa no visitation will be
set up next fall semester acceding
to Cardyn Fulghum dean of
women.
The request fa a quiet sedion
and no visitation sedion resulted
from a survey on visitation pdicy
changes that was circulated in
men's and women's dams last
'all semester.
"We have about 250 girl's
names who requested a quiet
sedion and several who wanted
no visitation said Fulghum.
"About 200 men requested a
quiet sedion
Fulghum explained that the
quiet sedion would set up their
own regulations fa quiet h.urs.
Vidatas who don't obey the
regulations will be moved out.
"Andher sedion would be set
up fa no visitation. In no way will
this limit visitation hours in the
quiet sedion Fulghum said.
Fulghum said that only a small
number of women requested no
visitation.
"We would have to fill the
whde hall to have a no visitation
sedion. We can't leave the rooms
empty said Fulghum.
Fulghum said that vacandes
in the no visitation or quiet
sedion might be filled by incom-
ing freshman.
Fulghun said that the biggest
faeseeable problem was upset-
ting the students who live in the
Jam that will become the quiet
dam.
"We haven't chosen a dam yet.
The dam will be considered
oonstrudion-wise, location-wise,
and number-wise, aooording to
the number of people who request
the quiet dam Fulgbjm said.
" Right now we feel that one d
the dder dams will be chosen
Fulghum added.
Fulghum said that the maja
complaint about the current visit-
ation pdicy on the survey was
about the open door pdicy.
Students favaed a dosed door
pdicy.
The survey also showed that a
majaity d men favaed 24 hour
visitation. Few women favaed 24
hour visitation, choosing instead
to vde fa extended hours on
WWJwf IUO.





Flashes
Page 2 FOUNTAINHEAD 6 February 1978
Mankind
Testing
Two national standardized
tests will be offered at ECU
during March.
They are the Graduate Man-
agement Admission Test, which
will be given March 18, and the
Allied Health Professions Admis-
sion Test, to be given March 11.
Further information and ap-
plication materials are available
from the ECU Testing Center, 105
Speight Building, ECU, Green-
ville, N.C. 27834.
REAL
REAL Crisis Intervention, Inc.
1117 Evans St cordially invites
the general public to attend an
open house, Wed Feb. 15 from
7:30 to 10 p.m.
REAL is a non-profit organ-
ization, supported by grants and
donations and manned by volun-
teers.
The center offers 24 hour
daily Help-Line.
Walk-in and Off-sitf services
to the citizens of Pitt County.
Some of the other programs also
offered are Rape Victim Com-
panion, OutreachEducation and
Dial-A-Teen Employment.
Also, of note, is a proposed
rogram for Battered Women.
GSF
This Thurs Feb. 9 the Full
Student Fellowship will
in the lobby of Mendenhall
it Center at 720 p.m. We
leave at 7 30 to attend a free
rt of a contemporary Christ-
roup. The Bridge, at Martin
Tunity College Auditorium
Blliamston. Everyone is invit-
jfransportation will be provid-
linority Law Students
JNC-CH is planning a
program to interest
Mn law and careers in the
fession. There will be a
beginning at 9 a.m. on
17, 1978. It intP.ested,
fthe Placement Office and
by Feb. 10, 1978. This
list must be returned to
Feb. 10th. (The meeting
Ich 17 will be at Chapel
elations
iscussion will be held at
thodist Student Center,
5th St at 7 p.m. on
Feb. 9, entitles, "The
x of Revelations: a look at the
i�ory and traditions behind
John's vision
Gamma Beta
The Gamma Beta Phi honor
service society will hold its first
Spring rush meeting Thurs Feb.
9 in the Multi-purpose room in
Mendenhall. The meeting will
begin promptly at 7 p.m. All
students in the top 20 per oent of
their class are eligible for mem-
bership and are invited to attend.
Social hour
Social Hour at Blimpies, Feb.
8 and 9 at 730 p.m. until.
Discount prices on all alcoholic
beverages. All welcome. Spon-
sored by O.T S.A. of ECU.
Come to room 242 in Menden-
hall at 4 p.m. on Tuesdays to
discuss the oneness of man.
Sponsored by the Bahai Associa-
tion.
Psychology
Dr. Linda Wilson, coordinator
of Psychological Services at
Caswell Center, and Dr. Steve
Tacker, ECU psychology profes-
sor, will give a presentation of
behavioral modification techni-
ques employed at Caswell Center
in the treatment of the severaly
mentally retarded. Field place-
ment positions are available to
graduate students and certain
undergraduate students. Every-
one interested is cordially invited
to attend on Tues Feb. 7, in
Speight 129.
Raffle
Eta Mu
The ECU Law Society will
be selling raffle tickets for a half
gallon of liquor to be given away
at the Feb. 28 meeting. The
winner will receive a half gallon of
the liquor of his choioe. Tickets
are only .25 each and you don't
have to be present to win.
The Eta Mu chapter of Sigma
Gamma Rho sorority will hold a
rush on Feb. 7, 8, and 9 at 7 p.m.
at the Afro-American Culture
Center.
All women who are interested
in learning more about the
sorority should attend these
meetings.
Applications $qa
The ECU Student Union is
now accepting applications for
Committee Chairpersons for the
1978-79 academic year. Applica-
tions are available at the Inform-
ation Center and at the Student
Union Office, Room 234 Menden-
hall. The Committee positions
available are Films, Artists
Series, Major Attractions, Lec-
ture Series, Travel, Theatre Arts,
Coffeehouse, Minority Arts,
Special Entertainment, and
ENTERTAINER Editor. The
deadline for filing is 5 p.m. Feb.
24. Fa more information call the
Student Union Office at 757-6611
Ext. 210
BUCCANEER
Anyone interested in the
positions of advertising sales-
person or business manager of
the BUCCANEER, please come
by the office and apply by
February 20th. Applicants should
have yearbook experience and
must have taken some business
courses. The editor will be in from
2-5 p.m. on Tues. and Thurs.
Screenings fa SGA legisla-
ture will be held Wed Feb. 8, at
4 p.m. in room 239 at Menden-
hall. Positions include two open-
ings in Belk dam and oie in
Fletcher. Apply now in the SGA
office.
FGSF
Psi Chi
This Thur. night Feb. 9 the
speaker at Full Gospel Student
Fellowship will be Mark Ernest.
Mark is an alumni of ECU and
will be sharing an interesting
testimony. Come and join us
Thur. at 7:30 til 9 p.m. in room
221 of Mendenhall.
Soci Anth
The SociAnth Club will hold
a very infamative meeting oi
Feb. 8 at 730 p.m. in B-D 302.
Everyoie interested in these
fields is invited to attend and all
majas and minas are urged to
attend. Present business will be
discussed as well as the recent
retreat. Come one come all.
All psychology majas and
minas are invited to apply fa
membership in the psychology
hona society, Psi Chi. Applica-
tions may be picked up in the
department office. Minimum re-
quirements are: upper third of
your class, completion of at least
8 semester hours in psychology,
and at least a "B" average in
psychology
Tutoring
Free tutaing services are
available fa minaity and a
disadvantaged students who are
interested in improving their
academic progress to become
nurses, allied health profes-
sionals, and physicians. Contact
the Center fa Student Oppatun-
ities, 208 Ragsdale Hall.
Health
The Allied Health Profes-
sions Admission Test, will be
offered at ECU on Sat March 11.
Application blanks are to be
completed and mailed to the
Psychological Capaation, P.O.
Box 3540, Grand Central Station,
New Yak, N.Y. 10017 to arrive by
Feb. 11. Applications may be
obtained from the Testing Center,
Room 105, Speight Bldg ECU.
Phi Beta
There will be a Phi Beta
Lambda meeting Wed Feb. 8, at
4 p.m. in Rawl 130. All personsai
committee and members are
urged to attend.
English
Interested in a writing job fa
Fall term? The English Depart-
ment's Practicum program has
openings in Washington, D.C
Greenville and surrounding
areas; Atlanta, GA; and Raleigh.
Full-time a part-time wak is
available, fa which you receive
three to six semester credit hours.
Sign up, if you're interested in
mae infamatiai, at the sheet
posted at Austin 310. Or call Dr.
Brett at 6545.
Testing
The Graduate Management
Admission Test will be offered at
ECU on Sat March 18. Applica-
tion blanks are to be completed
and mailed to Educational Test-
ing Service, Box 966-R,
Princeton, Nj 08540 to arrive by
Feb. 24. Applications are also
available at the Testing Center,
Speight Bldg, Roan 105, ECU.
Chess Club
The Chess Club meets each
Tues. evening at 7:30 p.m. in the
Mendenhall Student Center
Coffeehouse. All persons inter-
ested in chess are invited to
attend and join in the competi-
tion.
Practice
Alright girls, pracuce those
kicks, trim that waist! Pom Pom
tryouts will be held the weekend
of March 17, 18, & 19. Check
FOUNTAINHEADanddam bull-
etins fa mae infamatiai later.
Plan ahead ,
VAF
V.A.F. will present a film
Occurences at Owl Creek Bridge,
Fri March 3 in Jenkins Fine Arts
Center Auditaium.
King Youth
There will be a meeting of the
King Youth Fellowship on Tues-
day, Feburary 7, at 7 p.m. in
room 307 Flanagan.
Dinner
There will be a "Pot Luck"
dinner Tues Feb.7� in the
Mendenhall multi-purpose room
(downstairs). All students are
encouraged to bring some food to
the dinner. Furthermae, all
students should attend in ader to
discuss a future ski trip fa Sat
Feb. 18. This future ski trip will
include such discussion as getting
lessons, ski rentals, etc. "Please
attend
Concert
The Popular Entertainment
Conmittee of the Student Union
AAill present Arlo Guthrie in
concert Mon Feb. 13. The
concert will begin at 8 p.m. in
Wright Auditaium. Tickets will
be $3 fa students and $5
fa the public. Seating is limited,
so get your tickets now befae
they're all gene.
VAF
The Visual Arts Faum will
hold a general meeting fa all art
students Fri Feb. 10, 12 noon in
Jenkins Auditaium. There will
be a great free film shown
immediately following the meet-
ing. All interested parties attend.
Diamond D
There will be a meeting fa
anyaie interested in being a
Diamoid Darling fa the East
Carolina baseball team Tues
Feb. 7, at 7 p.m. The meeting will
be held in room 143 of Minges
Coliseum.
Red cross
An instructa course in
American Red Cross Standard
First Aid and Personal Safety will
begin Tues Feb. 7 fron 7-10
p.m. in Minges Coliseum, room
142.
The course is fifteen clock
hours: cost, $.75 fa a book.
Eligibility: student must have a
current Standard First Aid and
Personal Safety certification and
be at least 17 years old.
Fa further infamatiai, con-
tact Mrs. Ruth Tayla, Executive
Seaetary, American Red Cass,
752-4222, a Nell Stallings,
Minges, room 151.
Bahaism
Bahai Association presents a
film strip and discussion on the
principles of a NEW WORLD
RELIGION. Come join us and
share ideas in unity.
Prayer
Inter-Varsity Christian
Fellowship will have a prayer
meeting this Thurs. afternoon at 4
p.m. at the Methodist Student
Center.





W�fflPW
6 February 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 3
Inmate attends ECU on study-release p
am
ECU NEWS BUREAU
ECU junior Jessie High is
much like any other student on
campus-clad in jeans and casual
jacket. The tall, bearded black
male attends classes here each
day, with breaks with friends at
the soda shop and periods of
study between.
But in the late afternoon,
when other students head toward
the dorms a downtown, Jessie
meets a car which drives him back
to prison, the Martin County
Correctional Unit in nearby Wil-
liamston.
Jessie High is serving a
40-year prison sentence, but at
the same time is acquiring an
education through the state's
study-release program.
It was a curious chain of
circumstances which brought
High to ECU: from years of poor
performance in urban schools, to
being drafted and sent to Vietnam
as a Marine, to months of drug
and alcohol abuse, to arrest and
conviction on a kidnap charge and
then to three North Carolina
prison units.
High believes it was his
imprisonment which made the
change in a life that was going
steadily downhill.
"When I got 'looked up I
thought and thought, fa days,
weeks at a time, about what had
caused me to be here he
recalls. "I finally decided that it
was my lack of education which
caused me to go against the law.
"I looked at my past and my
present, and I thought quite a bit
about my future
Jessie had attended school in
Youngstown, Ohio, until the tenth
grade, but his school years were
mostly wasted time, spent in bad
company.
"As early as the fifth, sixth
and seventh grades, I usually
went to school with a pint bottle of
Puerto Rican rum in my back
pocket, hidden under my shirttail,
he said. "Since I did not cause
any disturbance, the teachers
more a less left me alaie.
"When I dropped out of
school in 1966, I was drafted and
sent to Vietnam with the Marine
Caps. The standards in those
days were very low fa all the
armed services, so they took me,
even though my reading ability
was barely at the first gra 'e
level
Befae Vietnam, Jessie was a
heavy drinker, but had never
encountered drugs. During the
war, along with many other
soldiers in the combat zone, he
became a habitual user of narco-
tics and had no trouble finding
supplies of drugs in pill fam.
He was wounded during his
Vietnam tour and sent back tothe
States, to Camp Lejeune, with a
90 percent physical handicap,
from which he has since recover-
ed. He did not stop drinking a
using drugs, however, and after a
wild weekend in Jacksonville, he
and another Marine were arrest-
ed, convicted and sent to prison.
It was early in his pericd of
incarceration, as an inmate at
Central Prison in Raleigh, that he
assessed his situation and deci-
ded that education was the way
out.
At Central Prison, I tried to
read everything I could get my
hands on, and used to pester the
other inmates to help me read
even the simplest wads. After I
improved my reading skills, I
enrolled in every educational
oppatunity available
At Central, Jessie took several
first-aid and paramedical training
courses as well as a college-level
sociology course offered through
N.C. State University.
"The minimum requirement
fa the course was a high-school
diploma, which I did not have. I
was afraid they would realize this
and take me out, but they
didn't he recalls.
"Later I took and passed the
GED (high school equivalency
exam and enrolled in a 12-month
training program in X-raydark-
room maintenance and techno-
logy
After four years at Central
Prison, Jessie was transferred as
an Hona Grade prisoner to the
Polk Youth Center, where he was
placed as a clerk in the Center's
vocational program and as a
dental assistant.
A Polk counsela, Steve Rudi-
sill, became interested in Jessie
and got him in touch with several
X-ray equipment companies who
were impressed with his prison
training recad. He received
several job offers, one as far away
as South Dakota, but since he was
not eligible fa parole, he could
accept none of them.
Then Rudisill got him in touch
with ECU. "East Carolina said I
should be given the oppatunity
to better myself through educa-
tion, so here I am he said.
Now in his third year at ECU
through the study-release pro-
gram, Jessie lives in a modular
unit at the Martin prison with 24
other men. He finds the quiet
hours after the others are in bed
the best time to study.
Among his courses here,
psychology interests him most.
One of his psychology professas
observed that Jessie is "friendly
and very popular" with his
classmates, and is "often the first
to stimulate discussion and class
participation
In his spare time, Jessie
enjoys karate, and has found
much satisfaction in practicing
meditation and yoga.
In ader to gain wak exper-
ience, he has been a volunteer
student assistant in several cam-
pus departments, including the
main library, the Division of
Continuing Education and the
Alcoholism Training Program.
"When ! was growing up, I
i-ever would have dreamed that
one day I would be a student on a
university campus ne said.
"The benefits to me are many:
learning, being with nice people
and having the oppatunity to
demonstrate what I can do.
�My being allowed to oome
here shows me that things are
getting better in the prison
system. It's a woiderful exper-
ience
This September, Jessie will
have served nine years. Next year
he will be eligible fa parole.
Upon release, he would like
to spend mae time with his
mother and stepfather, Alfreda
and Edward Canwell of Youngs-
town, and find a good job.
He might accept an offer to go
into business with an Ohio
trucking firm a seek a position in
some area of X-ray equipment
sales, installation a maintenance
repair.
Jessie High is the first eastern
N.C. prisoner to participate in the
relatively new study-release pro-
gram and is the only one at ECU.
He is living proof that ambition
and determination to succeed can
pull anyone out of misfatune and
bad surroundings.
"I have misused and abused
life he says, "but life can be
good

JESSIE HIGH, INMA TE and student
ECU News Bureau photo
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Editorials
Page 4 FOUNTAINHEAD 6 February 1978
HEW may cut funds
Joseph A. Califano, Jr secretary of Health
Education and Welfare, has announced that he will
take steps which could eventually lead to the cutoff of
all federal funds to the University of North Carolina
16-campus system if North Carolina does not agree to
a change in its desegregation plan.
HEW rejected North Carolina's latest desegregation
plan last week because the state would not agree to a
proposal which shift academic programs to different
campuses in order to achieve a racial mixture in the
university system.
Califano is out of bounds by threatening to cut off
funds if North Carolina doesn't agree to adopt the
proposal.
HEW did not approve the desegregation plans of
North Carolina, Georgia, and Virginia, but it
approved the plans of Arkansas, Florida and
Oklahoma. Interestingly enough, Arkansas, Florida,
and Oklahoma have only one traditionally black
campus each in their university systems. North
Carolina has five historically black colleges, Georgia,
three black colleges, and Virginia, two black
colleges.
Instead of seeking to eliminate various academic
programs in some schools, Califano should study the
UNC system as it is and suggest changes which
would improve the university system and help the
students.
According to UNC President William C. Friday,
North Carolina has added 18 new academic programs
to predominantly black schools since 1974. Friday
has also said that even if a particular program in a
predominantly white college were eliminated and
transferred to a black school, the students would not
necessarily attend the black college.
Lt. Gov. James C. Green said Saturday in a
eting of the North Carolina chapter of the
American Institute of Architects that North Carolina
light decide to give up all federal aid rather than
bey the federal desegregation guidelines for the
NC system.
Califano seems to have overstepped his authority,
rhaps President Carter should talk to the secretary
xit the three states' rejected desegregation plans,
rtainly President Carter should have an interest
his issue, since Georgia is one state whose plan
not approved.
Fountainhead
Serving the East Carolina community for war fifty years.
' Were it left to me to decide whether we should have
government without newspapers or newspapers
government, I should not hesitate a moment to
tar the latter
Thomas Jefferson
Cindy Broome
ing EditorLeigh Coakley
ertising ManagerRobert M. Swaim
EditorsDoug White
Stuart Morgan
trends EditorSteve Bachner
Borts EditorChris Hdloman
FOUNTAINHEAD ie the student newspaper of East Carolina
sJty sponsored by the Madia Board of ECU and is
ributed each Tuesday and Thursday, weekly during the
Mailing address: Old South Building, Greenville, N.O 27834.
Editorial offices: 757-6366, 757-6367, 757-6309.
Subscriptions: $10 annually, alumni $6 annually.
TVS A BIRP, TT'S A PLANE . .
fsio,TT's saow
Forum
Reader wants reporters out of gov't
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
With regard to the article
concerning Alonzo Newby's
attack upon FOUNTAINHEAD in
the Jan. 31 edition; it is strange
that Mr. Newby was not even
quoted nor was any background
given as to what actually occurred
in the legislature meeting, but we
did certainly get the reporters
version of what was said by Mr.
Newby.
It seemed almost like a veiled
attack by the reporter on Newby.
In being so quick to defend
FOUNTAINHEAD'S objectivity
the reporter, Robert Swaim,
neglected good journalistic fund-
amentals by forgetting to tell us:
what prompted Newby's out-
burst, and what he was actually
quoted as saying. If the reporter
was not there, he should have
asked Mr. Newby or non-
interested witnesses (meaning
someone not being the subject of
his comments).
Instead, we heard Reed
Warren's, Doug White's and
Charles Sune's opinions as to
what they thought about those
comments, whatever they
actually were. Since no reader can
be sure what Mr. Newby was
really talking about, maybe we
can assume he is correct. Why
else would his version be exclud-
ed?
A great deal of talking has
been done the past two years
about how FOUNTAINHEAD
needs to be funded independently
so they may achieve this great,
holy ideal of objectivity, since the
present set-up leaves too many
strings attached with politics at
the other ends.
It is strange how these folks
claim to be objective when Robert
Swaim was a past legislator at
least, on the appropriations com-
mittee. I' m unsure i f he remai ns a
legislator. Neil Sessoms reported
fa FOUNTAINHEAD last year
but, at least, no more.
I agree that publications
should be independently funded.
After all, what can be more
objective than a reporter report
-ing on his fellow worker and
quoting him while they both
defend their shrine?
Let's get the legislature out of
news reporting and news report-
ers out of the legislature. It
should be mandatory that
FOUNTAINHEAD staffers can't
be legislators or hold dual roles in
theSGA and news publications. If
such a situation occurred in the
adult world, there would be
instant cries of conflict of interest.
Of course, our campus leaders do
want to be adults someday, don't
they?
Sincerely,
Roger William Greene
P.S. Instead of taking all these
petty, little, verbal scuffles and
conducting them in
FOUNTAINHEAD, why doesn't
Reed Warren call a person's
comments assinine to his face a
call someone a chameleon to his
face? I wonder who is most
demeaned by these cheap shots?
Most likely it is the students who
are bored, and rightly so, by it all.
Article focuses on conflict,
not legislative business
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
I am writing this letter in
reference to the headline article
of the January 31 edition of
FOUNTAINHEAD. The article
was a recount of the, previous
evening meetings of ,the SGA
legislature. It mentioned only
briefly, in the final two para-
graphs, the actual business con-
ducted by the legislature.
The remainder of the article
focused on the conflict petween a
certain legislator and the officials
of the SGA and
FOUNTAINHEAD. There was
considerable dust raised on both
sides of the argument, however
there was very little reason given
fa the legislator's comment.
I doubt that his statement was
made without reason and I
believe that a follow-up article is
in ader. The reacters of this
newspaper have a right to hear
both sides of the case so that
they may famulate their own
opinions of the incident.
In the future, it would prob-
ably be in the best interest of all
concerned that articles concern-
See A RTICLES, p. 5





Forum
5 February 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 5
Reader describes relationship with father; hopes
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
I don't know what possesses
me to write this, but I feel a need
of expressing myself, and hope-
fully a few will understand what
I'm trying to say.
I have recently lost a loved one
I had learned to enjoy in more
than one aspect. The most
important role this person played
in my life, wasthat of a father. As
a youngster, I looked at my father
as a person to fear because of his
disciplinary manner of assuring
obedience and conformity to
house rules. Reasons for what I
thought (sometimes) was too
harsh punishment were kept to a
minimum and to the situation at
hand. Never did I hear the lecture
about the formation of my charac-
ter, which was for the best,
because I never would have
believed it, and chances are it
would have bred resentment.
In my younger years I never
understood my father. Momma
was the one to run to. As I grew
older, I respected, and received a
better understanding of my fa-
ther. I first came to realize this(as
a senior in high school) as I was
riding with my father to a football
game, I had never known how to
communicate with my father, but
during this ride, my father was
the one to break the ice for me.
ARTICLES
Continued from page 1.
ing the meetings of the legisla-
ture be confined to business
conducted by the legislature,
leaving defense of anyone's in-
tegrity to other sections of the
newspapers.
Thank you,
Gary Miller
ATTIC
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As time went on I became
closer to my father, and besides
being a son, I learned to be a
student, a friend, a participant,
and even a second opinion. Along
with this, I learned to love my
father more deeply because it
became an aJ I -encompassing
love. It was no longer just a
father-son love, it was the love of
a person fa what that person is.
Later, as I went tooollege, my
time with my father became more
limited and at the same time more
precious and valuable. I looked
forward to my visits home,
whereas a youngster I feared my
father. I turned to my father fa
advice, but as a youngster I had
run from him.
As I grew older I learned a
valuable lesson I had ignaed as a
youngster. I'm sure you've heard
the saying, "Someday you will
understand I'm glad to be able
to say that I do, and that I was
able to share that with my father
while he was alive.
My last visit home is the one I
will have of the most pleasurable
memaiesof my father. Fa three
days we spent time together,
talking and enjoying each other's
company fa what was to be the
last time. On the fourth day my
father was gone.
My father is gaie, as is the
ctominant figure of my life, and
left behind is an emptiness and
sarow which wads are tco feeble
to oonvey. The last good-bye is a
feeble one which will continue to
echo through my mind because
the one it is intended fa is na
with me physically to receive it.
I hope that all those who read
this get the same chance to
appreciate their father as I did.
His tomarow may soon be.
Name withheld by request
Legislator cites definition of objectivity
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
In response to
FOUNTAINHEAD'S denial of
being biased I would have to
disagree. Just using the article
'Legislata Accuses Paper of
Bias Jan. 31 as an example.
First, Alonzo Newby's characta
was attacked and he was accused
of being a liar. Secondly, his side
of the stay was not even printed.
And Charles Sune was quoted as
sayingcertain politicians in
SGA have tended to lambast the
paper when it ATTEMPTS to
report caruptioi to the
students This did not even
pertain to Alonzo's speech
because the paper had not
accused Alonzo of wrong doing.
He was challenging the object ive-
ness of the paper, which I would
like to point out.
Being objective means not
using wads as "assinine
"ignaant "bias" a even
"comments were without sub-
stance It means to write both
sides of a stay without taking
sides, something which
FOUNTAINHEAD can rx hon-
estly say.
I hope that the students can
see through the paper's slander-
ous and biased news reporting
which is continually taking the
side of ex-FOUNTAINHEADER
Neil Sessom's administration.
After all, FOUNTAINHEAD, the
students pay fa this paper. We
have a right to read objective,
non-opinionated news repating.
After all, if we wanted to read the
repater's opinion on something
we would turn to the editaial
page. Thank you fa my voice.
Tim Mertz
Editor's note: Perhaps Mr. Mertz
should reread the article in the
Jan. 31 edition of
FOUNTAINHEAD. The words
"assinine "ignorant and the
phrase "oomments were without
substance" were quotes from
various sources in the story.
Mertz said that "being objective
means not using words as
"assinine "ignorant "bias"
or even "comments were without
substance Mertz implies that
this newspaper said these words.
It did not. Those words were
direct quotes and the word
"bias" was used in an indirect
quote.
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Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 6 February 1978
Jack Gross fries for N.C. House candidacy
D.D. "Jack" Gross, a Green-
ville resident, filed today as a
candidate in the May 2 Democra-
tic primary fa the N.C. House of
Representatives.
Gross pointed out that he had
to take responsibility for his own
education, and stressed the nec-
essity for responsibilty in all areas
of life, including goverrvnent and
money.
"Almost everything in state
govei nment comes down to how
the bills are paid he said.
There are no magic wands
Gross said, "Our world requires
skills, knowledge, and integrity;
and these are gained by people
who take responsibility fa pre
-paring themselves and then
serving
Government can never do fa
us what we neglect to do fa
ourselves Gross stated. "Gov-
ernment can encourage oppat un-
ities, but people must remain free
to exercise their own responsibi-
lity. That applies especially to our
business and farming people who
want to make their own deci-
sions
Gross retired in July, 1977
from ECU where he had served
fa seventeen years as Direca of
Religious Activities and teacher
of religion.
Gross came to N.C. in 1937,
and has remained there. He was
ban ai a farm near Roanoke,
Virginia, the first of five children.
His father died when he was
seven. At sixteen Gross went to
wak in a textile plant in Roanoke
and waked there ten years until
he came to Campbell College in
1937 to finish high school and
enter college.
While waking his way
through Campbell, Gross served
two years as campus president of
the Baptist Student Union and
won first place in Nath Carolina
Junia College debating.
At Wake Faest College,
Gross was elected President of
the state-wide Nath Carolina
Baptist Student Union and was
elected also to Omiaon Delta
Kappa, national honaary leader-
ship society. He was also adain-
ed to the Baptist ministry and
served as student pasta to the
Franklinton, N.C. Baptist
Church.
In Wald War I Gross
requested that his draft board
waive his ministerial classifica-
tion and draft him into the Army.
This was done, and after a year's
training with the 70th Infantry
Division at Camp Adair, Oregon.
Gross entered Officer Candidate
School at Fat Sill, Oklahana
where he was commissioned in
Field Artillery. After being com-
missioied he remained at Fat
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I Njr OP F�OR A T f r
Sill as an instructa until he was
assigned to duty in the Pacific
Area.
Following his war service he
took a position as Education
Directa of Temple Baptist
Church in Durham, and entered
Duke Univesity where he recieved
his master's degree in religion.
He served Baptist Churches in
western N.C. until he came to
ECU in 1960 as Directa of
Religious Activities and teacher
of religion. After caning to ECU
he began graduate studies in
religion at New Yak University
fa which he received a doctaate.
Gross also served fa seven-
teen years as a chaplain in the
Nath Carolina Army National
Guard. His service fa the last
four years was as supervisay
chaplain fa the 30th Infantry
Divisioi. After completing that
service.he was awarded the Nath
Carolina Distinguished Service
Medal.
A life-long Democrat, Gross
served as chairman of
Greenville's Precinct Two befae
it merged with Precinct Eight. He
served continuously as Chairman
of the reorganized Eighth Pre-
cinct until he resigned to run fa
the Nath Carolina House of
Representatives. As Precinct
Chair, Gass was autonatically a
member of the Pitt County
Democratic Executive Commit-
tee.
The Pitt County Democratic
Party in conventioi twice elected
Gross to serve on the party's
State Executive Committee, and
the State Chairman appointed
him to serve on the State Finance
Review Committee.
Gross is a member qf Memor-
ial Baptist Church, the Green-
ville-Martinbaough Lions Club,
the American Academy of Reli-
gion. Nath Carolina Teachers of
religion, the Greenville Crisis
Center, the Greenville Art Cen-
ter, the Pitt County Mental
Health Association, the Pitt
Council on Aging, and a life
member of the Nath Carolina
National Guard Association.
In offering to represent the
people of Greene and Pitt Coun-
ties, 3ross pointed out that both
his training and experience have
been in helping people with
problems.
"Life is a struggle fa each
human being, regardless of the
situation of that person Gross
said.
"In considering bills in the
Legislature he said, "my first
concern would be to determine
who benefits by each bill and
who, if anyone, gets hurt by it. I
would present and votf Ux bills
beneficial to our people and to the
progress of Pitt and Greene
Counties. I would count it a
privilege to keep in touch with the
people of both counties and to
assist anyone in any way I might
be needed.
"I expect to wak hard in the
campaign Gross said, "and I
look faward to meeting and
talking with the people through
out both counties.





6 February 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 7
Hallucinogenic Yage vine is legal psychedelic
(CPS)-College, 1972, I'm
sprawled on a dirty mattress
passing a joint around a room
littered with Dylan, Stones and
Hendrix posters, when this guy
extracts what appears to be a 6
inch section of black garden hose
from his pack.
"Hey, what's that
"Yage"
Unless you are a connoisseur
of exotic psychedelics, you pro-
bably haven't encountered Yage-
pronounced Yah-Hay-a vine
growing in the Amazon rain forest
and used by South American
indians as a healing agent and
narcotic capable of producing
telepathic visions, vomiting, bril-
liant hallucinations of tigers and
naked women, and diarrhea.
The vine is usually chopped
into manageable lengths and can
either be chewed a brewed into a
liquid the cola of cappucino,
with slight red and green high-
lights.
Peter Stafford, in his Psyche-
delics Encyclopedia, describes
the typical Yage process as,
"drink a cup of it, vomit, have
visions, drink some more, vomit,
have more visions
Vomiting and nausea occur
within minutes after ingestion of
the drug.
Western consciousness of
Yage was first recorded in the
writingsof English explorer Rich-
ard Spruce. In 1851, while
voyaging on the Rio Negro,
Spruce observed natives using
the drug and eventually sampled
it himself.
For the next oentury, Yage
was the province of anthropolo-
gists and explorers who cata-
logued numerous use of the
Lawler edits sci-fi
"Approaches to Science
Fiction a new textbook edited
by Donald Lawler of the ECU
Department of English, is to be
released this month by its pub-
lisher, Houghton-Mifflin of
Boston.
The book includes classic
stories and excerpts from novels
by such noted earlier writers as
Lord Byron, Mary Shelly, Edgar
Allan Poe, Hawthorne and H.G.
Wells.
Also sighted are examples of
the works of noted contemporary
writers of science fiction, includ-
ing Ray Bradbury, Arthur C.
Clarke, Robert A. Heinlein,
Ursula K. Le Guin, Poul
' Anderson, and Fritz Leiber.
Also appearing in the book are
little-known items, such as Leigh
Brackett's "Enchantress of
Venus Special sections are
devoted to types of science
fiction. Among them, "science
fiction mixtures in which ele-
ments of mystery, horror and
even comedy are present.
The 640-page anthology in-
cludes extensive background mat-
erial, for student's use, with
criticism, analyses, and questions
for discussion and review.
A "Time Capsule" appendix
traces the historical development
of science fiction si nee, invent ion
of printing.
A specialist in Victorian liter-
ature as well as fantasy and
science fiction, Dr. Lawler chair-
ed a session on contemporary
novelist Kurt Vonnegut at the
recent Modern Langauge Assoc-
iation Convention in Chicago.
Lawler is at present preparing
a critical edition of "Dorian Gray"
fortheW.W. Norton Co.
Panhellenic elects officers
By JOE YAEGER
News Editor
The ECU Panhellenic Associa-
tion held its annual election
February 2 to fill the executive
offices.
Those elected were: Ann
Thompson, president; Gretchen
Fahrenbruch, vice-president; Sue
Lutz, rush chairman; Mary Beth
Smithwick, treasurer, Gini Linn
Ingram, recording secretary;
Carol Perkins, oorrespondenoe
secretary; Mary Storry, parlia-
mentarianchaplain; Nancy
Jones, public relations; and Jen-
nifer King, ex-officioofficer.
The Panhellenic Association is
the governing board for campus
sororities, and is made up of
members from each sorority.
Three members of each sorority
provide representation for voting
purposes.
Ann Thompson, president of
the association, said the organiza-
tion is involved in campus and
community activities, and a
variety of special projects. They
raised and donated money to the
Ficklen Stadium expansion fund,
she said.
Thompson also said the asso-
ciatici helps the Homeooming
Planning Committee, and partici-
pates in district and national
conventions of Panhellenic asso-
ciations.
On February 7 the organiza-
tion will hold a pig-picking in
celebration of 18 years' activity on
the ECU campus, according to
Thompson.
The yearly installation ban-
quet for officers of the association
will be held on February 16, with
scholarships and awards to be
announced at that time, Thomp-
son said.
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"death vine" in religious and
social rituals.
The drug received counter-
cultural canonization in 1963,
when Allen Ginsberg and Bill
Burroughs published a slim
volume of letters chronicling their
search fa Yaga.
The Yage Letters is largely
negative in tone, although Gins-
berg does describe an interesting
vision where he felt he was, "a
snake vomiting out the uni-
verse
Unlike other hallucinogens,
users of Yage report an unusual
similarity in visions. Most Yage
trips are filled with tigers,
snakes, naked women and the
ooior blue.
South American brujos and
medicos often use the drug as a
telepathic agent which allows
them to communicate with other
parts of the jungle.
Adam Gottlieb, in his Ency-
clopedia of Sex Drugs and
Aphrodisiacs, writes that "small
amounts of the drug act as
psychic energizer, and sex stimu-
lant
Should you decide to hock this
semester's tuition for an Air
Brazil ticket, be warned that
popularity of the drug has pro-
duced a thriving trade of medicos
and brujos who specialize in
administering-for a fee� el
remedio' to curious gringos.
Andrew Weil, writing in a
recent High Times, recounts his
journey to the Sibundoy Valley in
Columbia, where he was so
turned off by the shoddy techni-
ques of the local brujos that he
left without trying Yage.
All are purchaseable, making
synthetic Yage one of the few
legal hallucinogens around.
LEGISLATURE
Continued from p. 1
The legislaturevoted to have a
recall fa a speaker. Price said
that Payne, as speaker, was
assdanmTevneeo
ted speaker last fail, was ousted
from the position by a roll-call
vote 23 to 10.
Ron Marison was nominated
and was elected speaker.
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Page 8 FPU NT AINHEAD 6 February 1978
Let it snow, let it snow, let it snow!





6 February 1978 FPU NT AINHEAD Page 9
Greenville's annual snowball fight
-�.�?tffff!
rmiMIIITTI
iilii;ii
i m
MB B
US
Photos by: Kirk iCingsbury,
Pete Podeszwa, Brian Stotier





Page 8 FOUNTAINHEAD 6 February 1978
Let it snow, let it snow, let it snow!






� jii:yA

I
6 February 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 9
Greenville's annual snowball fight

i
a
-TMinm'Hnuni!

Photos by: Kirk Kingsbury,
Pete Podeszwa, Brian Stotler





FOUNTAINHEAD 6 February 1978
Acting company back for encore this week
Courtesy
ECU Playhouse
East Carolina will have an
opportunity to see four outstand-
ing productions staged by one of
the nation's top professional
theatre companies next week in
McGinnis Auditorium. The Act-
ing Company will appear in a
return engagement sponsored by
ECU'S Drama Department with
assistance from North Carolina
Theatre Arts and the National
Endowment fa the Arts.
On Tuesday, the company will
present CHAPEAU, a musical
adaptation of The Italian Straw
Hat, with an original soore by
Alfred Uhry and, Robert
Waldman, at both 1 p.m. and 8:15
MOTHER CCMRAGE AND
HER CHILDREN Wednesday's
attraction at 815 p.m. only, is a
play about war, what it does to
people, and the indomitability of
the human spirit. Unconventional
in form and style, bitter struggle
to survive, and a masterpiece of
modern theatre.
Featured in the role of Mother
Courage is MaryLou Rosato, a
leading member of The Acting
Company since its formation in
1971.
MOTHER COURAGE AND
HER CHILDREN is directed by
Alan Schneider, who in 1962
received two of New Yak's top
awards fa a directa: the TONY
fa his production of WHO'S
AFRAID OF VIRGINIA WOOLF?
and the OBIE fa his production
Trends
Tckets on sale for 1978 Spoleto Festival
The Spoleto Festival USA
Program and Ticket Infa-
lon brochure will be available
. 8. At that time the Festival
accept mail aders fa tickets
he May 25-June 11 Festival.
eto Festival, the wald's
oanprehensive arts festival,
lebrating its second season in
lest on. It will present opera,
drama, music, and vir-
tually all of the perfaming and
visual arts.
Program and Ticket Infama-
tioi Brochures will be mailed to
everyone who is on the Spoleto
Festival mailing list. To get on the
list, contact Spoleto Festival
Tickets, Post Office Box 704,
Charleston, South Carolina
29402, 803-722-2764.
DAVID HAWKINS, OBOIST and member of the ECU School of
Music Faculty, will perform with the ECU Wind Ensemble in
concert on Feb. 10. The program, which is free and open to the
public, also features the ECU Jazz Ensemble.
of Pinter's THE DUMBWAITER
and THE COLLECTION.
The Acting Company's pro-
duction of THE OTHER HALF, a
collage of songs, speeches, let-
ters, poems, songs, and dances
designed as a portrait of great
women in fiction, is directed by
Amy Saltz, the Company's Staff
Repertay Directa.
Saltz's credits include six
years as Assistant Directa fa the
New Yak Shakespeare Festival.
Sets and costumes have been
designed by two leading women
designers, Patricia Woodbridge
and Jeanne Button.
THE OTHER HALF will be
perfamed on Thursday, Feb. 9,
at 8:15 p.m.
KING LEAR is the stay of an
aging king who decides to divide
his kingdom among his three
daughters, reserving the largest
share fa the one who loves him
most. Unable to distinguish bet-
ween oold flattery and sincere
love, he awards the realm to his
two greedy daughters and pun-
ished his third loving daughter as
well as his friends who loyally try
to save him from his drive to
self-destruction.
KING LEAR, Shakespeare's
cosmic tragedy of fire, passion,
and imagery will be perfamed by
The Acting Company at1 p.m.on
Thursday, Feb. 9 and at 8:15 p.m.
Friday, Feb. 10.
Lear's bitter realization of his
self-deceiving mistake is paralle-
led in the play's stay of the Duke
of Gloucester, who similarly
misjudges his sons. Evil does its
wast to both Lear and
Gloucester, but in the wake of
physical destruction oomes spirit-
ual regeneration.
KING LEAR is directed by
John Houseman, the founder and
Artistic Directa of The Acting
Company.
Tickets may be purchased at
the East Carolina Playhouse Box
Office fa all four perfamanoes
$18 ($10 fa students); a indivi-
dual perfamanoes $7 each ($4.50
fa students). Groups of 20 a
mae may qualify fa a group
rate. Fa reservation a further
infamatiai, call the East
Carolina Playhouse Box Office at
757-6390.
� MSC Travel-Adventure Series shows
Captain Johnson's Sailing Adventures
ECU NEWS BUREAU
Captain Irving Johnson will
appear in Mendenhall Student
Center on Feb. 9 at 8 p.m. to
present his film "Sailing Adven-
tures
The film is under the spon-
saship of Mendenhall Student
Center and is part of the
Travel-Adventure Film Series.
Irving Johnson was ban ai a
New England farm in Hadley,
Massachusetts, and has been
going to sea since he was 17.
First he and his brother sailed
their small boats along the ooast.
Then he combined summers of
professional sailing on yachts
with winters waking ai steamers
to see all parts of the wald.
In 1929 he made the saila's
supreme voyage - round the Han
in a huge square rigger, "The
Peking bound from Hamburg to
Chile fa a cargo of nitrate. On
this voyage he began taking
moving pictures and those first
films are now considered doc-
umentaries of the Age of Sail and
oopies of them are in the British
Museum.
Captain Johnson had begun
his long and successful career as
a lecturer.
In the film, "The Peking" is
loaded to her I ines with 5,300 tons
of general cargo. The ship
encounters vast stams of the
CAPTAIN IRVING JOHNSON will appear in Mendenhall Student
Center on February 9, at 8 p.m. to present his film "Sailing
Adventures one of the films in the Travel-Adventure Series,
sponsored by MSC.
camera and a trained aaobatic
saila made these unique films
possible.
Pub1 ic admission fa.the film
is $1.50. Tickets are available at
the ECU Central Ticket.Office.
Admission fa ECU students
will be by ID and Activity Card.
Admission fa ECU faculty and
staff members will be by MSC
Membership Card.





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ECU prof, in sax recital
6 February 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 11
COMl
Vinyl Review
by David Whrtson
Rod Stewart: Footloose and Fancy Free
Thisalbum, like Stewart's career, beginsasa sizzling rocker only to
fade into monotony. The opening cut, "Hot Legs comes dose to
being a rock classic. The powerful three-guitar interplay is reminiscent
of Lynyrd Skynrd in their prime, and is a welcome rarity in this age of
saccharin Top-40 inanity.
The only other decent track on the album's first side is the love-sick
ballad, "You're in my Heart which includes some of the most
tasteful guitar playing on any Stewart LP (Thanks to Fred Tackett's
acoustic guitar work).
The remainder of the album is boring filler. Especially bad is' Born
Loose which contains so many allusions to other rock artists' works
that it approaches plagansm. Ending in a travesty of the blues, the
song collapses under its own weight.
The only sensitive work on the album, "I Was Only Joking
contains some introspective lyric poetry dealing with the self-defeating
delusionsof youth, yet is merely a mature look at Stewart's adolescent
mentality.
Stewart has simply outgrown the character which he is trying to
portray. Some rock musicians can remain the enternal adolescent
(Townshend and Jagger, fa example) and get away with it. The
teen-ager self-consciously practicing his "look" in front of the mirror
has grown into a middle-aged coquet who thinks he's the cutest thing
out of Scotland since the kilt.
The album follows Stewart's ordinary formula: mix two a three air
wave hits with one rock remake and at least four tracks of pure filler.
While this is certainly the best assemblage of musicians to
accompany him, Stewart's creative ability has degenerated too far to
be salvaged.
Gino VannellM Pauper in Paradise
A beautiful soundtrack album for a tour film of Rome, if only
Vannelli would sing everything in Italian. The album spans the
spectrum of Gino's emotions, ranging from happy, universal love, to
passionate love, to unsure love. Great, but doesn't this guy hate
anything?
Pour the London Philharmonic over a Mediterranean Jim Dandy,
saute in Chianti and serve lukewarm. The result is the album�pure
dinner muzak. If only Mamma and Papa Vannelli had owned a
collection of Little Richard or Presley instead of Liberace and Percy
Faith . . .
Special thanks to Bob at School Kids Records for making these
reviews possible.
: WLNIKH 5
DIAL 758-7400
507 East 14th Strwt
Greenville, North Carolina
FAST FREE
DELIVERY
CARRY OUT
DINE IIM
Monday and Wednesday
Happy Hour 5:00-9:00 pm
.20 for your favorite golden
BEvERage
Forger will perform Feb. 13
ECU NEWS BUREAU
Saxophonist James Forger
and pianist Nelms McKelvain,
faculty members of the East
Carolina University School of
Music, will perform in recital
Monday, Feb. 13, at 8:15 p.m. in
theA.J. Fletcher Recital Hall.
The program will include Paul
Creston'sSonata, Opus 19; Schu-
mann's "Three Romances
Opus 94; Alessandro Maroello's
Concerto in D. minor; the Villa-
Lobos "Sextuor Mystique
"Frieze" by Ted Frazeur; Ryo9
Nodo's "Improvisation I" and
Milhaud's "Scaramouche
Forger and McKelvain will be
assisted by an ensemble of faculty
members David Hawkins, oboe,
and Harold Jones, percussion,
and students Victoria lannotta,
flute; Paula Scarangella, harp;
and Michael Thompson, guitar.
The ensemble will be conducted
by faculty member Barry Shank.
The recital is free and open to
the public.
Both featured performers
joined the ECU School of Music
faculty last fall. Forger holds
performance degrees from the
University of Michigan, where he
is also a doctoral candidate.
Before ooming to ECU, he taught
at Olivet College and at the
Interlochen Arts Academy in
Michigan.
McKelvain is an alumnus of
the Oberlin Conservatory of
Music. He received the Master of
Music degree from the University
of Texas, where he is a candidate
for the DMA degree.
SAXOPHONIST JAMES FORGER, a member of the ECU faculty,
will perform in recital on Monday, Feb. 13 at 8:15 in A.J. Fletcher
Recital Hall. Admission is free.
RIGOA1S
SHOESHOP
REPAIR ALL
LEATHER GOOOS
Downtown Greenville
111
flTfnelM
9
Pantana Bob Says
Don't Take Any Wooden Nickels
Get Pantanasized
Open Daily At 4:00
Chapeau
MOTf�R
COUXAGS
THE
OTHER
HALF
February 7,8,9, and 10
Students $4.50 per show
or
See AM Four For $10.
King
By The Playhouse Box C
In McGitmis Auditorium
or Call 757-6390





Page 12 FOUNTAINHEAP 6 February 1978

tMPT�l
�jjMy
A FTER Bl TING THE A PPLE
By Denise Andrews
light
shifting
through the window blinds
spilling
upon the bedroom door
looks most like prison bars
the soft musiclowing in the room is no disguise
neither are your tempting
hands
located behind
THE ATTIC
752-7303
wed Backgammon
thur Cynthia Tyson
FRI and SAT
Gallery
ARLO GUTHRIE WILL appear in concert on
Monday, Feb. 13. at 8 p.m. in Wright Auditorium.
Tickets are on sale now at the Central Ticket Office:
$3 fa ECU students, and $5 for public admission.
Would
you
this kid?
When the dam broke at Buffalo Creek, West Virginia, a lot of
people weren't as lucky as this little guy.
Jamie and the rest of the Mosley family made it up the hill
just in the nick of time. Seconds later, a wall of water swept all
their earthly possessions away.
Here you see Jamie in the Red Cross shelter, thinking it
all over.
One look at that face, and weVe awfully glad we were there
to help.
Every year, you know, Red Cross touches the lives of mil-
lions upon millions of Americans. Rich. Poor. Average. Black.
White. Christian and Jew. With support. With comfort. With
a helping hand when they need it.
So when you open your heart, with your time or your money,
you can be certain it's in the right place.
A Public Service of This Newspaper & The Advertising Council
:m
7.
�I
1
�� -mrSSSI
"
mm
c.W
Red Cross
is counting
on you.
Dinner theatre:
a bittersweet
comedydrama
The Mendenhall Student Cen-
ter Dinner Theatre will present-
ing Bill Manhoff's play The Owl
and the Pussycat" on Feb. 9, 10,
and 11, at 8 p.m. and on Feb. 12,
at 6 p.m. Dinner will be served
one hour prior to each curtain.
Del Lewis, of the ECU Depart-
ment of Drama, is directing.
The "Owl and the Pussycat
somewhat different from typical
dinner theatre fare, is comedy
with a serious underlying theme.
This bittersweet play is often
funny and painful at the same
time, ranging from the very light
to the darkly bitter.
The psychooomedy has only
two characters: the owla
self-proclaimed intellectual, a
would-be writerbookstore clerk,
an observersnoop and the pussy-
cat-a high school drop-out, a
would be model actressprosti-
tute, a tough-talking, street wise
girl.
He is quiet; she is loud. He is
an intellectual she is ignoranf
With such conflicting personali-
ties, they are bound to fall in
love-much to their dismay.
Pathos is evident in their
relationship and is most obvious
in the pre-suicide colloquy in
which the two postpone their joint
felo-de-se feeling that they are
not properly dressed for the
occasion.
Steve Wilford plays the role of
the Owl and Michele Mennett is
the Pussycat.
Tickets fa the play are $8.b0
for the public and $6 for students
and must be ordered at least 24
hours in advance. Tickets for the
Sunday performance must be
purchased by Friday at the
Central Ticket Office in Menden-
hall Student Center.





W& SH
PRESSBOX
byCHRISHOLLOMAN
Basketball blues
The question that seems to come up more often when talking about
sports on campus these days is "why?" "Why is a team so full of talent
losing to teams like UNC-Ashevilie and a 3-14 Richmond team Why
indeed?
Well, first of all, let me say that I oertainly don't have all the
answers. There can be alot of things that effect winning or losing. Such
factors as the schedule, dose losses and coaching all have a definite
effect on the players and how they will react to a certain situation.
I have talked to many people over the past months to get varied
ideas on the problems our team is facing. The themes which seem to
crop up time and time again are the lack of defensive play, lack of
respect for coach Gillman by his players and his whole attitude
concerning the situation.
Let me first say that I am in no way intending to degrade the
players. We have excellent talent on our team and I don't blame them
in anyway for what has happened this year. The players did what they
were told until they stopped believing in what was being taught to
them.
This is part of the problem now. Some of the team members have
lost respect for coach Gillman and I really can't blame some of them.
Anyone near the bench of the University of Richmond game could hear
Gillman chewing out his players for making mistakes. That's alright to
a certain degree but the mistakes are something that should be
corrected in practice. Degrading a player in front of his teammates and
the fans won't help the situation and only hurtsthe coaches respect wth
his players. From the game the other night it appears that respect fa
Gillman's abilities as a coach are almost nonexistent.
Can the problems of the basketball team be all Gillman's fault and
nooneelses? It is hard to say fa sure but from what I have seen if any
human coaching erra is involved Gillman would have to be blamed.
After all he runs the whole show, doesn't he? His assistant coaches
(ballboys) are referees at practice and nothing el�3. If Gillman would
listen to his assistants he might learn something. Fa example, coach
Billy Lee who famally coached at New Bern High School is noted fa
his defensive coaching ability.
In fact last year (his first at ECU) the Pirates had the lowest
defensive average in the last three years, six points better per game
than the previous two years. And Gillman oould certainly use some
help teaching defense!
This was evidenced by the game with Old Dominion. Out of the 59
points ODU scaed in the first half against ECU 38 came fron tap ins
and lay-ups. This was done against a zoie defense! Our defense could
use Lee's ability as a coach but he just sits on the bench wasted.
Speaking of waste I guess the ultimate waste of taJent is Jim
Ramsey. His list of aedentials is outstanding. He was the Metro player
of the year (an award that Tony Warren of N.C. State received the year
befae.) Last year Jim was hoiaable mentioi all-Southern
Conference, all rookie team in the Southern and second team
all-Southern Conference Tournament at Roanoke Va. At Cary High
School he broke Phil Fad's recad in the Raleigh Times Holiday
Festival Tournament scaing 39 points in one game. Fad's recad was
37.
So the question goes on-why does Ramsey get little a no playing
time with all of his talent and ability? He deserves much more than he
is getting! Since he hasn't been used much this year at all. When he
does get a chance toplay.Jim seems to try so hard he makes a mistake.
When this happens Gillman pulls him out of the game as he did at
Duke. His skills have faded on the bench. Besides Oliver Mack,who is
indeed the superstar Gillman said he was,could use some help scaing
in the game. Jim is a fine assist man vid could play point guard
also. But as it seems fa the time being the alent waste will ooitinue.
Ramsey is not the only player not getting his dues. Kyle Powers
probably is the best pure shooter on the team besides Herb Krusen. If
you doubt that check out his statistics against Duke a ODU.
The whole problem seems to boil down to this. Larry Gillman has a
team full of talented players that are eager and young. Yes, they are
very young but they aren't so young that they should lose to Richmond
with the year they are having a UNC-Asheville. The team is playing
like they are being ooached which is peer.
I feel, and so does most of the student body, that fa the good of our
basketball program that a change is definitely needed. Let's hope fa a
change of some kind at seasons end.
UNC
6 February 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Pag 13
� �
wns Pirates
ByCHRISHOLLOMAN
Spats Edita
Last Thursday the Lady
Pirates of ECU dropped a 64-72
decision to UNC-CH. The game
which was played in Chapel Hill
left the Pirates in second place
half a game ahead of Carolina in
the state division one standings.
Fa the Pirates it was a
frustrating night as an ECU team
with superia talent was stopped
by the unbelievable balance of the
points. On the boards her broken
nose did na hinder her play as
Rosie mixed it up fa an amazing
17 rebounds.
Debbie Freeman also had a
sub-par night shooting. The 5-8
floa. She was2 of 4 from the line
and was the last of four Pirates in
double figures with 14.
Fa the game ECU shot 32.8
peroent to UNCs 38.4. The
Pirates kept the game close on the
Sports
THE LADY PIRA TES have two tough and exciting weeks of action
ahead. This weekend they will participate in the Winthrop
Invitational Tournament. On February 15 the Pirates face 2nd
ranked N. C. State. On the 18th the team will be home again to face
UNC-CH.
boards however, grabbing 53
rebounds to the Tar Heels 54. At
the line ECU was 22 of 33 fa 66.6
peroent while UNC finished with
16 of 25 attempts fa 64 peroent.
The game came as a dis-
appointment fa Catherine Bolton
who expected a better perfa-
manoe.
"We are just totally inoonsis-
tant said Bolton. "We seem to
play well one game and then the
next it looks like a diffaent team.
The fact that Rosie was hurt
didn't help usany. She didn't like
the mask she had to wear and
wanted to take it off. We felt it
was best to leave it on however.
She still wasn't afraid to mix it up
however, as shown by ha 17
rebounds
Fa the Pirates thae is no
time to lull ova the loss to
Carolina. The next two weeks will
see the Pirates play Duke,
Carolina again and a showdown
with nationally ranked N.C. State.
The State and Carolina games will
be played in Minges Coliseum.
Come out and support the
Pirates.
Tar Heels. Four of the UNC
players scaed 10 points, one 12
and another 8. It was more than
the young Pirates oould oope
with.
Anotha problem fa the
Pirates was an injured Rosie
Thompson. The 5-9 faward had
to play with a mask on ha face to
protect a broken nose. It had
quite an affect on ha shooting as
she was only 8 of 28 from the
floa. She was6 of 8 from the line
howeva and ended up with 22
senia from Jacksonville, N.C.
was4of 11 from the floa. She did
have a good night on the boards
howeva grabbing 11 rebounds.
At the line Freeman was 2 of 3.
April Ross also had a fairly
pcor night shooting but she was
the wrong pason to foul on this
night. April hit 9 of 10 from the
freethrow line and ended up with
13 points total.
Gail Kabaugh was the only
Pirate that had a good night
shooting, hitting 6 of 9 from the
Duke outswims!
Lady Pirates
By PAM WALLACE
Staff Writer
The women's swimteam tra-
veled to Duke Saturday where
they were defeated 74-42.
See SAILOR p. 15
I
I





Page 14 FOUNTAINHEAD 6 February 1978

j �
Richmond downs Pirates in heartbreaker 82-80
By STEVE BYERS
Assistant Sports Editor
"To win. you must play hard
and play well, said Pirate Head
n Larry Gil I man after his
team s 82-80 loss to Richmond.
We played hard
The Pirates gave Richmond
their first victory of the year on
the road and prompted several
unfriendly chants from the home
crowd of nearly 3,(XX).
Oliver Mack and Herb Krusen
contributed their usual 30 and 18
points respectively but the porous
Pirate defense could not contain
the inside play of Miller Butler
and freshman Mike Perry.
Perry scored 30 points himself
while Butler added 15 points and
13 rebounds. Richmond had
averaged between 60-65 points
through it's first 16 games
enroute to a 3-13 before Saturday
night.
The game itself was close the
entire night with neither team
building up much of a lead.
Momentum was often slowed by
questionable calls of officials and
calls not made. Onlooking
fans were treated to a new type of
game where a player can take
three steps before shooting the
ball and where it is permissible to
ride piggy back; not to mention
OLIVER MACK 25 scores 2
This week at
Thurs. Night only SANDCASTLE
Tues Ice Cream Eating contest
Fri. End of week party 3:00 to 7:00
Sat Big WOOW Elbo Room
Sat Night Fever Danceathon
over $2,000,00 in prizes ft gifts
of his 30 points on a layup
Photo by Kirk Kingsbury
setting up tents where once a
three second violation was once
called. These new rules were
taken advantage of by both teams
quite frequently and led to a
comic relief of sorts from the
outoome of the game.
The University of Tennessee
at Chattanooga hit Greenville fa
a rematch last night of a 110-102
overtime thriller in Tennessee;
and the same kind of run and gun
play was expected. Oliver Mack
scaed 41 pants in the first outing
and a big game will be expected
from Mack again if the Pirates
hope to stay close.
HERB K RUSEN 42 has his shot blocked by a Richmond Spider in a
2 point loss.
Thursday night the Bucsgoto
Wilmington fa a rematch with
the Seahawks who dealt them an
embarrassing defeat in the se-
cond game of the season.
Something to watch will be the
free throwing of Herb Krusen.
Krusen currently leads the nation
in free throw percentage, hitting
44 of 45.
The Pirates will be looking to
cut down on their turnover
problem against Wilmington that
gave the Seahawks nearly twice
the oppatunites to scae. Tip off
is at 7:30.
Photo by Kirk Kingsbury
CLIFF'S
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ASHINGTON HIGHWAY (N. C 33 Ext.j
GREENVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA
PHONE 752 3172
Beef n' Shakes
Breakfast Special
Special Breakfast 7 a.m. till 11 a.m. for .99
two scrambled eggs, sausage, hash browns, english
muffin, jelly
Our quarter pound Beefburgers are from fresh
ground Chuck daily.
Downtown 5th a. only open 7 a.m. till 2 a.m. Daily.
B.F.Goodrich
Car Care Service
�i
4 POINT BRAKE CHECK
I. Pull Front Wheels, Inspect Linings and Drurm
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�&TIRE CENTER
Pack host ECU
The East Carolina wrestling
team returns fa a rematch
against Atlantic Coast Conference
rival N.C. State Monday Feb. 6 in
Raleigh and then hosts Old
Dominion Friday. Feb. 10 in
Minges Coliseum.
The Pirates, now 2-5 in dual
matches this season, lost to N.C.
State earlier 19-18 in Greenville.
The Wolfpaok won four of the first
five matches and held on in the
upper weights to edge the
Pirates.
I think we suffered a letdown
against N.C. State said ECU
head ooach Bill Hill. "We didn't
wrestle well at some weight
classes that we probably should
have won. N.C. State just has a
good, solid team from top to
bottom
The Pirates will be without the
services of Vic Northrup in the
177 pound weight dass. Northrup
suffered a back injury last week in
practice and will be out of the
lineup indefinitely. However, Bob
Passino, who missed the first
N.C. match because of a knee
injury will be back to wrestle at
118. Passino owns a 9-6 overall
record.
ECU's top performer in dual
matches this season has been
heavyweight D.T. Joyner. Joyner
is currently ranked fifth in the
nation at heavyweight by the
National Mat News.
DOW HWY MBY PASS
OUrlMVILLC.N
Saads Shoe Shop
113 Grande Ave.
at
College View Cleaners






6 February 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 15
���!
Wayne Newnam new Director of Promotions
It was announced by East
Carolina University Director of
Athletics, Bill Cain, that a
re-alignment of duties has been
made in the Pirate athletic
program. Wayne Newnam. form-
er Director of Promotions and
Sales for the Pirate Club, is now
Director of Promotions for the
entire athletic department. The
new duties are effective immedia-
tely.
This is a position we have
wanted for several years said
Cain. "After serving for one year
with the Pirate Club, it was our
feeling that Wayne could best
serve our athletic program by
being in charge of all promotions
and sales, and not just those in
the Pirate Club
"Wayne has a great talent
and enthusiasm as displayed
throughout the previous year. We
are all extremely pleased to be
able to make this re-alignment of
duties. This is just another step in
the total growth and development
of the East Carolina University
atheltic program
Newman came to East Caro-
lina Feb. 1, 1977, from Myrtle
Beach, S.C where he served as
General Manager and Director of
Design at Wayside Contract
Interiors.
The 28-year old Newnam is a
1972 graduate of East Carolina
University with a degree of Fine
Arts, majoring in interior design
Newnam is a native of High
Point, N.C a graduate of High
Point Central High School.
During the previous year,
Newnam prepared and edited the
footbali and basketball programs
at East Carolina, as well as,
designing several pieces of pro-
motional material used in the
Pirate Club and throughout the
athletic department. These same
duties will be involved with the
re-alignment, along with other
such areas of promotional work.
Previously, the majority of all
promotional work was done
through the Director of Sports
information and Promotions
office. The re-alignment of duties
will now free the sports informa-
tion office of such duties.
Duke beats
Bucs
Continued from p. 13
Cindy Sailor won the only
firsts for the Bucs in the 50 free in
25.90 and the 50 fly in 27.96.
Though her 50 free time esta-
blished a new varsity record,
neither swim made AIAW quali-
fying times.
Teammate Julie Shaffer set
a record in the 100 I.M. in
1.04.59. Shaffer also scored in the
100 fly and the 200 free. Lucy
Weckerling put forth a fine effort
swimming her best times this
season in the 50 back and the 100
I.M.
Win
a Presidential
Sports Award
in a
lifetime sport
For information
write
Presidential
Sports Award
GREENE
RHODE ISLAND
02827
HERB KRUSEN 42 battles ODU
Photo by Kirk Kmgsbury MOSELE Y IS foaled by Richmond
Photo by Kirk ,lngsburv
Classifieds
for sale (�,
FOR SALE. Clarinet in good
cond. $70.00. Call 758-5712 after
5:30 p.m. and 757-6492 8-5.
FOR SALE : One camper shell for
pickup. Excellent cond. Inside
paneled. Call 752-7019, weekdays
after 5 or anytime on weekends.
Great for overnight camping
trips.
ALBUMS FOR SALE: Artist
include EncClapton, ZZ Top, Led
Zepplm, Doobie Bros Stephen
Stills, Etc Will sell for $1 a $2.
Call 758-7965 or come by 113-A
Scott Ask fa Ed.
FOR SALE: One sel of keystone
mags Exoellent cond. Call 752-
01(i itter 5or anytime
on v.
FOR SALI Westinghouse cas-
3ettereooi ler, hard case, 14 inch
speaker, room fa 12 ta
ACDC adaptor, mike, etc
Asking $40.00 Call Glen is, 758-
6624,
FOR SALE: Vega hatchback.
AC, AMFM, power steering,
steel radials. factory rebuilt en-
gine, properly maintained. Excel-
lent cond. 758-3831
FOR SALE: 1969 GMC Van
excellent mech. cond. 307 V8
engine. 3 speed auto, trans,
panelled and carpetting. Tear
drop windows, wine rack. $995.00
or best reasonable offer. May
accept partial trade. Phone 758-
7397 days or 756-7059 4 to 10 p.m.
FOR SALE. Double couch set
$6000. Black vinyl 6ft. seat with
end table, 4ft. seat with end
tables on both sides, Walnut
formica baset table tops. Also
girls 10-speed bike for $50.00.Call
after 3 weekdays 756-7809
SALE Wardrobe 3x5x2
Dark brown wh sliding doors.
Call Dave 752-6746 p.m.
FOR SALE : 1971 motorcycle, best
road machine m the world. 750
CC drive shaft, electic start.
Asking $1250.00 part trades
considered Phone 756-7059 4 to
10 pm.
YARD SALE: On Saturday Feb.
11 from 10 00-4:30 at 202 East 7th
Street (located at Georgetown
Apts.) Various assortment cf
items, mostly clothes.
MUST SELL CHEAP; Yamaha
CR-G20, Bose 501. BIC 980 grado
cartridge, Teac 2300S. Call John
Marcus 752-7692.
torrent �
WANTED: 2 bdrm. furnished
apt. to sublease for the summer
only Please call Eileen at 752-
9389 or 752-9935.
FEMALE ROOMMATE: needed
to share room in a new, modern
apt overlooking river and within
walking distanoeof ECU. You pay
only $66.00 per month plus ! 3
utilities. Call 758-3497 for further
details and leave number so we
can get in touch with you
NEEDED: A responsive female
roommate to share a 2 bedroom
apt. Call 758-5794
FEMALE ROOMMATE: wants a
roommate to share a 2 bedroom
trailer. Call 756-4915.
MALE ROOMMATE: wanted for
plaoe close to rampus. $35.00
mo. plus utilities. Prefer clean,
reasonable, quiet person. Call
752-4043 between 10-11 p.m.
FEMALE ROOMMATE: needed
in an apartment near ECU. Rent
$64.00 plus V3 utilities. Call
752-?024.
LOOK ING: for house or apt
school w h 2 bedrooms kitchen and
bath Call Mary Ann or Karen at
752-6140. (Need to rent by
Mar
NEEDED Female roommate to
share a 1-bedroom apt. close to
campus. Rent $35.00 plui-
utihties. Call anytime soon 752-
8322.
FEMALE ROOMMATE: needed.
Rent $55.00 plus utilities and
phone. Village Green Apt. 13
752-7703 after 4 p.m.
lost
2
LOST: glasses in orange case on
Wed Feb. 1 between Fleming
and Brewster. Reward 752-9127.
personal (A
WANTED. Persons interested in
faming a car pool from Washing-
ton Mon. thru Fri. My classes are
MWF 9-12 T-Th 10-3:30. Willing
to compromise on the time.
Please call 946-9812.
CARPENTRY SERVICES: offer-
ed. Good workmanship at a fair
price. Contact Dennis Tromba at
756-7450.
JOBS ON SHIPS. American,
foreign. No experience required.
Excellent pay Worldwide travel.
Summer obor career, Send $3.00
for info. SEAFAX, Dept. I-5 Box
2049, Port Angeles. Washington
98362
m





Page 16 FOUNTAINHEAD 6 February 1978
Please Help Insure The
Continuation Of The
Yearbook Tradition
At ECU
A photographer will be here from Tuesday,
February 14th through Friday, February 24th
from 9-5 in the BUC office.
It does not cost you a cent to have your
picture takenthere is no sitting fee.
There will be no waiting if you will make an
appointment early. Group pictures will also be
taken at the same time.
K your group does not
receive an information
sheet call the BUC
office.
Wiiiiifc
BUC office: 757-6501,6502
(.1





Title
Fountainhead, February 6, 1978
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
February 06, 1978
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.627
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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