Fountainhead, March 14, 1978

Serving the campus com-
munity for over 50 years.
With a circulation of 8,500,
This issue is 16 pages
Vd. No. S3, No5 East Carolina Untvaralty Greenville, North Carolina 14 March 1978
Jenkins retiresp.3
Dr. Leo Jenkins to retire
Dr. Thomas Brewer to succeed
Staff Writer
Dr. Thomas Bowman Brewer
was elected by the UNC Board of
Governors Friday to succeed
retiring Chancellor Dr. Leo Jen-
kins of East Carolina University.
Brewer, 45, is a native of Fat
Wath, Texas.
The scholar and histaian has
served as Vice Chancel la and
Dean of Texas Christian Univer-
sity since 1972.
Brewer, a seasoned adminis-
trator, has held teaching and
administrative posts at universi-
ties in Texas, Ohio, Iowa, and
Accading to Troy W. Pate,
Jr Chairman of the ECU Board
of Trustees, the process of
choosing a new chancel la began
over 13 months ago, when the
board reviewed the general pro-
cedures and experiences relating
to other institutions which had
undertaken a similar task.
Brewer was chosen fa the
ECU chanceilaship from a field
of more than 200 candidates.
President William C. Friday of
the 16-campus University of
North Carolina system chose Dr.
Brewer from two final recom-
mendations submitted by the
ECU Chanceila Selection Com-
mittee and approved unanimously
by the ECU Board of Trustees.
Brewer received his Ph.D. in
American Histay fran the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania in 1962,
after earning a B.A. and MA.
from the University of Texas,
Brewer will assume duties
July 1 as the seventh chief
administrative officer in the 71
year histay of ECU.
Jenkins is retiring after 18
years as president and chanceila
and a tenure of 31 years during
which ECU grew from a small
teachers college into a maja
Brewer is married and has
three children.
Sessoms announces chancellor
selection at SGA meeting
News Edita
Neil Sessans, SGA president,
announced at Monday's SGA
meeting the selection of Dr.
Thomas B. Brewer as the new
chanceila of ECU.
Dr. Brewa, vice chanceila of
Texas Christian College since
1972, will jucceed Dr.
Leo Jenkins who will soon be
retiring after serving ECU as
chanceila fa the past 18 years.
Dr. Brewer is scheduled to
assume his new position as
chanceila here at July 1, 1978.
"The chanceila selection
committee waked real hard to
select the best man fa the
positiai said Sessoms. "Dr.
Brewer is first class, top-notch,
and I expect him to serve ECU
real well
" It's a great aedit to ECU to
have a man like this as our next
chanceila said Sessoms. "I
think the student body here will
find him to be a useful and
straightfaward friend
"Dr. Brewer is open-minded
and fair and he'll consider any
rational, well-planned proposal
that the SGA submits to him
concerning the visitation policy
here added Sessoms.
Sessoms later infamed the
SGA that he vetoed the $6,325
dollar art bill requested by the
appropriations oommittee, and
said tnat it was basically the same
bill submitted to him in Novem-
"If these activities are essen-
tial to a quality program the
department concerned should
fund them explained Sessoms.
Such an expenditure would have
left the SGA budget in sad
Kieran Shanahan, SGA Atta-
ney General, announced that the
review board had ruled unconsti-
tutional Tommy Joe Payne's
removal from his position as
speaker of the legislature, and he
reinstated Payne to that position.
However, immediately after
Payne was reinstated, he deliver-
ed a brief speech and resigned.
Following Payne's resigna-
tion, another SGA memba, Ricky
Price was elected as the new
speaker of the legislature.
"I feel it'stime the legislature
got on to doing the student's
business said Prioe. "It'stime
fa wak, truthfulness, responsi-
bility, and respectibility
Afterwards, Ron Lewis, chair-
man of the selection review
oommittee, announced the candi-
dates who will be running fa next
year's SGA offices.
That election will be this
semester on April 29.
new Chancellor.
The candidates ��s; Tommy
Joe Payne, Tim Sullivan, Jeff
Williams, and Willie Bell, fa
president; David Cartwright,
Libby Lefla, fa vioe president;
Wiley Belts, Bernard (Zack)
Smith, fa treasurer; and Lynne
Bell, fa secretary
"Cindy Broome (FOUNTAIN-
HEAD Editaand I agreed
today on a centerfold truck. The
truck, a folder, will be located in
the center of the March 23 issue
See SGA, o. 3
Board says Payne's removal unconstitutional
KIERAN SHANAHAN, SGA Attorney General Photo by Brian
News Edita
The Student Government
Association (SGA) Judicial Re-
view Board upheld the decision of
SGA Attaney General Kieran
Shanahan reinstating Tommy Joe
Payne as Speaker of the SGA
Legislature and declaring the
procedure used to remove Payne
unconstitutional in their meeting
The vote was five to two,
accading to Shanahan.
Robert Miller, chairman of the
review board, handed down the
decision and Shanahan delivered
the decision to the legislature.
Shanahan argued the case fa
the university aid was suppoted
by the testimony of Dr. John
East, a professor in the political
science department
Day legislata Ricky Price
argued that the speaker served at
the pleasure of the legislature and
that the body could remove the
speaker at any time, quoting from
the Jeffersonian Rules of Order.
"However, that set of rules
was inapplicable in this case since
the SGA constitution clearly
defines the binding documents of
the legislature as the constitution,
the SGA By-laws, and Robert's
Rules of Order, respectively
Shanahan said.
Price argued that the legisla-
ture can, by a two-thirds vae,
overrule any part of Robert's
Rules of Order, and thus have the
power to reconsider the election
of the
Robert's Rules of Order pro-
hibits the removal of an elected
official by a motion to reconsider
under the section devoted to
Shanahan argued that even if
they had the power, which he
termed questionable, the legisla-
ture took no vote to override
Robert's Rules of Order concern-
ing reconsideration.
East felt that chaos would
result if a parliamentary body had
the power to reconsider motions
of adjournment, election, and
others listed under the section in
Robert's Rules of Order dealing
with reconsideration.
Such power, he said, would
prevent a body from eva adjourn-
ing, since as soon as the motion to
adjourn was passed, someone
could move to reconsider the
motions to adjourn, and this
process could conceivably con-
tinue indefinitely.
Price concluded his argu-
ments by accusing the attaney
general of bias and of having
political motivations
Shanahan oountaed by say-
ing, "personal accusations are
the lowest form uf argument
"I went to the review board to
dear my name of any wrong-
doing. I didn't resign from the
legislature out of spite because of
what they did to me, but I wanted
to avoid a conflict of interest,
since I am a candidate fa SGA
president Payne said.

; S" '��� � �'��
Page 2 FOUNTAINHEAD 14 March 1978
A non-credit, Study Skills
class will be conducted by Dr.
Weigand beginning March 20.
There will be two groups. One
will meet on Monday and Wed-
nesday at 1 p.m. in room 306
Wright Annex and the other
group will meet on Tuesday and
Thursday at 1 p.m. in room 306
Wright Annex.
The class is available to all
students. Attendance is voluntary
- no formal registration is re-
Internationally famous metal
smith, Eleanor Moty, will conduct
a workshop March 16 and 17.
There will be a slide lecture
open to the public March 16, at 8
p.m in the Leo Jenkins Fine Arts
Building Auditorium.
For additional information
check the art school bulletin
Applications fa residence hall
rooms for Summer School 1978
and School Year 1978-79 may be
obtained from the Housing Office
as well as one of the residence hal
offices as of Tues March 14.
Room deposits fa these terms
will be accepted in the Cashier's
Office beginning March 20.
The required deposit fa Sum-
mer School is $67 ($101 fa
private roan) and fa Fall Semes-
ter, $60. The deposit(s) must be
accompanied by the appropriate
Rooms will be assigned in the
offices of the respective residence
halls accading to the following
Tues March 21: Students
who desire to return to the room
they presently occupy fa Fall
Semester will be assigned.
Wed March 22: Graduates,
rising senias, and rising junias
will be assigned.
Thurs March 23: Rising
sophomaes will be assigned.
Detailed infamatioi pertain-
ing to the sign-up procedure will
be made available to each resi-
dence hall resident.
Day students may receive this
infamatioi by ooitacting the
Housing Office.
The N.C. Hunger Coalition
has come to Pitt County.
This aganizatioi trys to lo-
cate households eligible fa food
stamp assistance that are not
receiving it.
Volunteers are needed to aid
in prescreening applicants.
If you are interested in
helping, please contact Pat Che-
nier at 756-1593.
The Greenville chapter of
S.P.E.B.S.Q.S.A. invites ECU
faculty, students, and friends to
join in singing barbershop har-
mony on Monday nights at 7:30
p.m. in Our Redeemer Lutheran
Church (2 blocks noth of the
bypass on Elm St.) New student
members are especially welcome.
Who's who
All "Who's Who Among
American College and University
Students" please meet Wed
March 29 at 8 p.m. in the
BUCCANEER office fa a group
Gift committee
Interested senias who wish to
apply fa the senia class gift
conmittee must fill out an
application in the SGA office
between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday befoe
March 15.
The purpose of this conmittee
is to soeen applicants fo the
1978 Senia Class Scholarships.
Having a problem with your
spouse, boyfriend a girlfriend a
The department of sociology's
Marriage Counseling Program
specializes in resolving interper-
sonal problems.
Call 757-6883 and ask fa Dr.
He will arrange a ooifidential
(free) interview with a graduate
Currently on exhibition in the
upper gallery of Mendenhali
Student Center is Folio, a selec-
tion of woks by artists Linda
Burney and Lucien M. Koonoe.
This exhibit includes textiles
by Ms. Burney, along with
cermaics and drawings by Mr.
The Graduate Management
Admission Test will be offered at
ECU on Sat March 18. Applica-
tion blanks are to be oompleted
and mailed to Educational Test-
ing Service, Box 966-R,
Pnnoeton, NJ 08540 to arrive by
Feb. 24. Applications are also
available at the Testing Center,
Speight Bldg, Room 105, ECU.
Get your tickets now fa the
Alpha's Black and Gold Ball to be
held Sat. March 18.
Ticket sales daily, from 10
a.m3 p.m. in the lobby of the
Students Supply Stoe.
Debate club
Are there any students that
find it difficult to clearly express
what is on their mind?
If you are one of these people,
the Debating Qub is fo you.
The club will help develop a
student's confidence in public
speaking plus the dub will better
a student's capacity on investiga-
ting issues.
The Debating Club will cause
a student to speak his thoughts
much faster. This ability shall
make the student mae valuable
oi the job marker.
Wouldn't you like to speak in
front of people without your knees
Fa mae infamatioi, ooitact
Marc Adler, room 161 Umstead,
The ECU chapter of the
National Student Speech and
Hearing Association will present
the eight Annual Speech and
Hearing Symposium on Friday,
March 17.
The symposium will be in the
Allied Health Auditoium fron
8:30 a.m. until 5 p.m.
The speakers and their topics
are Dr. William Healey on
"Public Law 94-142: Its impact
and How to Manage It" and Dr.
David Yoder on "Current Trends
in Language Intervention
The fee fo professionals is $5
if pre-registered and $6 at the
The fee fo ECU students is
Pre-registratioi foms are
available at the Speech and
Hearing Clinic, Allied Health
Want to pick up a girl?
Girls want to get picked ?
Be an ECU cheerleader.
Meeting Thurs March 16 at 5
p.m. in the lobby outside Minges
"Red Pin Bowing" is back fa
Spring Semester. Held every
Sunday evening fron 7 until 10
p.m. at the Bowling Center at
Mendenhali, Red Pin Bowling is a
game fa everyoie. If you can
make a strike when the red pin is
the head pin, you win one free
game. It's that simple! Come on
over and try it out this Sunday. It
could be your lucky day.
Have you ever tried bowling in
the moonlight7 Here's your
chanoe! Friday evenings from 8
until 10 p.m "Moonlight Bowl-
ing" is held at the Mendenhali
Student Center Bowling Center.
Try your bowling skills in this
different enviroment. If you're as
sharp as ever you may win a free
game. The bowler with the
highest sooe during each hour of
Moonlight Bowling will win one
free game. There are always two
winners and one of them could be
Bake sale
Theta Alpha Chapter of Alpha
Kappa Alpha will sponso a bake
sale Wed March 15, in froit of
the book stoe on campus.
Cupcakes, pies, cookies, cakes
and a variety of treats will be on
The ECU Pom Pom squad
'tryoutswill be held March 17, 18,
and 19.
All interested girls should
meet in Fletcher Music Bldg. on
Fri March 17 at 7:30 p.m.
Tryoutswill be Sat. evening,
March 18.
If vou have questions call Jo
Ellen at 752-0354 a Glenda
Organization that have black
and white pictures that they wish
to go in the Buccaneer, please
send them to the office.
Any aganizatioi that has had
their group picture taken, please
come by the Buccaneer office and
identify the picture.
Step-by-Step, a free flick, will
be shown Tuesday at 4:00 p.m. in
rm. 242, Mendenhali.
Bahai Association invites any-
one interested in religion a Latin
America to come view the film.
Much of the dialogue is in
Spanish and the setting is rural
Central and South America.
The School of Home Econom-
ics will hold its annual Spring
Convocation at the Willis Build-
ing on Thurs March 16, at 4
Jo Graham Foster, an outstan-
ding educata and member of the
N.C. House of Representatives
will be the majo speaker.
Elections fo the Dean's Advi-
soy Council and the Home
Economics Curriculum Commit-
tee will be held.
The Phi U Schaarship Awards
and the outstanding senia will
also be announced.
Attendance is required fo all
Hone Economics majos.
Get shot
Any aganizatioi that has not
contacted the Buccaneer about a
group picture o returned their
infamatioi sheets by March 24,
1978. will no receive coverage in
the 1977-78 Buccaneer.
Call a cane by the Buccaneer
office between 3-5, Monday thru
Thursday, o phone 757-6501 a
Kid ed
The Association fo Childhood
Education International will hold
an oganizatioial meeting Mai-
day, March 20, at 4:30 p.m. in
rm. 129 Speight.
All students interested in the
education and well-being of chil-
dren are invited to attend.
Writers needed fa Trends
and News sections of Fountain-
head. You'll love the long hours,
low pay and good company. Come
by Fountainhead Office a call
Due to the dearth of flashes,
there is no flash in this space.
Any student o aganizatioi may
insert a flash here by dropping
their announcement by the
FOUNTAINHEAD office. Flashes
must be typed o printed neatly.
All students interested in
taking a Cardio Pulmonary Resus-
citation (CPR) course, should be
willing to devote four nights a
week, three hairs each night.
Dates will be announced.
Contact Cindy Merntt at
Register now fa aie of the
aafts wokshops which are being
offered by the Crafts Center at
Mendenhali Student Center.
Sign up fa Beginning Dark-
room, Basic Pottery, Handbuilt
Pottery. Silksaeen, Woodwak-
mg, Crochet, Flax Loom Weav-
ing, Enameling, Coitempoary
Upon payment of a $10.00
semester Crafts Center member-
ship fee, an individual may
register fa any of the available
wokshops without additional
charges, excluding costs of per-
sonal supplies and a small lab fee
should the Crafts Center furnish
Fo details, call o visit the
Crafts Center during the hours of
3 p.m. until 10 p.m Monday
through Friday, and 10 a.m. until
3 p.m Saturday.
Class spaoe is limited and the
registration deadline fo all wok-
shops is Sat March 18.
Also, membership fees will
not be refunded after the registra-
tion deadline.

� �$jb &3&BSSW
lter 37 years af �C(
14 March 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Pay 3
ECU School of Nursing in 1964;
Dr. Leo Jenkins to retire
Assistant News Editor
Dr. Leo Warren Jenkins,
outgoing ECU Chanoetlor, came
to East Carolina in September,
1947, as vioe president and dean
of the university.
He had been professor of
political science at Montdair
State Teachers College, N.J. and
assistant to the Commissioner of
Higher Education for the state of
New Jersey.
Jenkins was elected president
of East Carolina College January
1, 1960.
He was the sixth president in
the history of East Carolina
He succeeded Dr. John D.
Messick who served as president
from 1947 through 1959.
In 1965, Dr. Jenkins made the
proposal for university status and
two years later, East Carolina
College officially became East
Carolina University.
In 1972, under another legisla-
tive act, ECU became an integral
part of the University of North
Carolina system and President
Jenkins became Chancellor Jen-
He was attempting to esta-
blish a School of Medicine at the
time and shortly won approval of
a two-year school.
This proved unworkable, and
in 1976 final approval was given
fa admitting the first class to a
four-year degree granting Medi-
cal School this year.
The accomplishments of Dr.
Leo Jenkins are many.
His achievements include:
the expansion of Joyner Library;
the oompletion of the new School
of Art building which bears his
name, the Leo W. Jenkins Fine
Arts Center; establishment of the
construction of Ficklen Stadium,
begun in 1962; construction of
Minges Coliseum in 1968.
Also inducted is the construc-
tion of Brewster building, the
Biology building, and Menden-
hall Student Center.
Jenkins was a graduate of
Rutgers with a B.S. degree in
He also received a MA. at
Columbia University in 1939 and
an Education degree from New
York University in 1941.
Jenkins received the "Citizen
of the Year" Award from the
Greenville Chamber of Commerce
in 1967 and the North Carolina
Public Service Award in 1977.
Continued from p. 1
of FOUNTAINHEAD explained
"It will oontain each candi-
date's platform and pidure he
said. "In it, each candidate will
be limited to 150 words
"Students here are sickened
with SGA meetings and their
controversial topics said Mike
Cunningham, day student legisla-
tor. "I hope the SGA gets rid of
this next year
Cunningham then commen-
ded Ron Lewis for doing a good
job with the review board.
I hope that next year we' II be
able to have a definite winner and
not another recount of ballots as
we had this year, added Cunning-
"We should now forget the
controversial issues such as the
independent media board and
ooncern ourselves with next
year said Cunningham.

Page 4 FOUNTAINHEAO 13 March 1978
The people's choice?
Approximately this time last year, many people
were worried that the U.S. Food and Drug
Administration was going to ban saccharin, an
artificial sweetner, from the market. That possibility
has not faded.
Rumors have recently been circulating that hair
dyes may be banned because they allegedly cause
cancer, too. Reports have stated that in the tests, the
rats were forced to drink extraordinary amounts of
this dye. Cases of cancer in these laboratory animals
have been reported.
In the first place, no human being interested in
coloring his or her hair is going to drink the hair
color. Hair color is applied to the hair, contrary to
what those doing the testing seem to believe. Had
they truly been interested in researching the hair dye
as a cause fa cancer, they would have applied the
dye to the animals' hair, as is normally done.
Even more important than hair dye, though, is
the saccharin issue. People can live without hair dye,
even though some may think that they cannot. Some
individuals, however, rely heavily upon saccharin as
a sugar substitute.
Some of these people are diabetic. Some are
overweight and wish to curb their daily intake of
sugar. To ban saccharin from the market would be a
grave injustice to these people.
I n a Canadian rat experiment, 100 rats were given
saccharin as seven per cent of their diet. Of the 100,
three developed bladder tumors. However, the
amount of saccharin consumed by the rats who had
cancer would equal a human being consuming 800
diet drinks daily for a long period of time to get
Such an idea is totally absurd. Certainly it's safe
to say that no human being could drink 800 diet
drinks in one day anyway. Who would want to? Also,
there have been no reports of saccharin, taken
moderately, causing cancer in human beings.
Cigarettes are known to cause cancer, when
consumed excessively, but a warning label was
merely applied to each pack. Why can't the same be
done fa saccharin? Or hair dye? Does the U.S.
government have the right to decide what the public
can and cannot buy? Can't the public be infamed of
the dangers, if any exist, and then decide fa
themselves whether to buy a not ?
The American people should write their congress-
men and women and inform them of their stands.
Perhaps something can be done.
Serving the East Carolina community tor over fifty years.
"Were it left to -to decide whether we should have
a government without newspapers or newspapers
without government, I should not hesitate a moment to
prefer the latter
Thomas Jefferson
EditorCindy Broome
Managing EditorLeigh Coakley
Advertising ManagerRobert M. Swaim
News EditorsDoug White
Stuart Morgan
Trends EditorSteve Bachner
Sports EditorChris Hdloman
FOUNTAINHEAD is the student newspaper of East Carolina
University sponsored by the Media Board of ECU and is
distributed each Tuesday and Thursday, weekly during the
Mailing address: Old South Building, Greenville, N.C. 27834.
Editorial offices: 757-6366, 757-6387, 757-6309.
Subscriptions: $10 annually, alumni $6 annually.
Seniors outraged at dorm contract
This isour senior year at ECU,
and we feel that an expression of
our grievances is long overdue.
Although there are many poten-
tial gripes we oould discuss, there
is one in particular that we feel is
in definite need of attention.
Any student who has ever
lived in the dorms has exper-
ienced the end of the year
procedure of "reserving a dorm
room You are handed a spe-
cially prepared contract, told to
sign on the bottom line, and you
walk away knowing that a dorm
room will be awaiting you in the
fall. But! Have you ever tried to
get a dorm room without signing
aoontract? Have you ever tried to
get a room fa only one semester?
Have you ever tried to move off
campus during the year and been
infamed that you didn't have
valid reasons fa moving out, and
therefae must pay dam rent fa
the remainder of the year?
Have any of you every really
read this contract that is so
conveniently prepared by the
school? If anybody attempts any
of the above, a if any of you ever
take time to really read the
contract, you will no doubt realize
that the Housing Officj has
ooncocted a very one-sided, very
unfair, and very legally binding
contract that serves the interests
of the school-not the students.
Both of us are senias this
year, and we felt that we would
prefer an off-campus living situa-
tion. This past September, after
looking unsuccessfully all sum-
mer, we found a house off
campus. We found however, that
although we were free to move,
we were legally bound to be
responsible fa dam rent fa the
entire year because we signed the
This would entail a loss of
approximately $500 apiece if we
were to move out of the dam. We
consulted several sources, inclu-
ding Dr. Leo Jenkins, Dean
Fulghum, and Mr. Vainwright of
Business Affairs, and told them of
our plight. We indicated to all of
them that we were willing to pay
fa Fall Semesta. Yet we felt that
to have to pay fa Spring
Semester if we were na living in
the dam was unjust.
Dr. Jenkins and Dean Ful-
ghum were sympathetic to our
cause and referred us to Mr.
Vainright. Our discussion with
the Business Affairs Office was
our first introduction to the
school's policy and mentality
regarding the issue of students
terminating their dam contracts.
While Mr. Vainright was very
polite and frequently assured us
that the school's policy was "fa
the students and was sympathe-
tic to our situation, after wading
through the administrative
doubletalk it became very appar-
ent that the school's primary
interest was in assuring their
financial gains.
Although the results of our
discussion were discouraging, we
felt that all was na lost. We were
infamed that we oould appeal to
the Housing Appeals Committee.
This Committee was famed
especially to handle those cases of
contract termination that did not
fall under the situations listed in
the contract.
We wrae our letters of appeal
stating our reasons fa wishing to
terminate our contracts and also
expressing our willingness to be
held responsible fa Fall Semes-
ter dam rent. We had been living
in the dams fa three years and
felt we had had enough of dam
life. Bah of us had large amounts
of independent work to complete.
As everybody knows, the
dams are na exactly conducive
to study. Also, one of us was
almost assaulted in the shower of
Umstead last year and did na
relish the thought of that happen-
ing again. Our main oomplaint
was that we-and all dam stu-
dents-had to sign the contracts
under duress. The school supplies
the contract, they are na nego-
tiable, they are binding fa two
semesters, and they canna be
terminated except fa very
extenuating circumstances.
Ifastucnt hasnoaher plaoe
to live at the end of the year and
the University has the monopoly
on housing, what are you suppos-
ed to do but sign a contract that is
an all a nahing deal? The
University is free to put any
stipulations it wants in the
contract and the student can say
nahing. We were told to deliver
our letters to the Office of Student
If we thought the runaround
with the Business Office was
outrageous, it in no way prepared
us fa our encounter with the
Office of Student Affairs which
handles student appeals. Until
See FORUM, p. 5

14 March 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD
this time we had at least received
polite and oourteous treatment
from those officials we talked to
before. Not so this time. The
Dean of Student Affairs is Dr.
Dr. Tucker obviously knew
who we were and why we were
there. As soon as we walked in his
office, we were greeted with an
obnoxious attitude and rudely
stated questions about our ap-
peal. Since Dr. Tucker was not a
voting member of the oommittee,
we saw no reason to answer his
questions. We told him that our
explanations were in our letters of
appeal, and considering his be-
havior, we had no desire to
discuss anything with him. As we
left the offios, we were told that
our appeals "better be good" or
else we were wasting our time.
While in the office, we were
told by Dr. Tucker's secretary
that the Committee would meet
late in the next week and that we
would be allowed to attend the
meeting. We were moving out of
the dorm the next day and gave
her the phone number of a
neighbor at our new residence.
She told us that they would call us
and let us know when the meeting
would be held.
We had the mistaken notion
that we would be given some
advanced notioe of the meeting-
at least one day. Instead, Dr.
Tucker's office called our neigh-
bor (we didn't have a phone yet)
the morning of the meeting day.
We didn't get the message until
too late and consequently lost any
chance we had to defend our
position in person. We had
delivered our letters five days
before the oommittee met, giving
Dr. Tucker ample opportunity to
give us advance notioe.
We were later informed by a
student member of the oommittee
that the fact that we were not at
the meeting severely decreased
our chances of winning our
appeal. At any rate, we received
written notioe that our appeal had
been turned down. This means
that we had to pay $286 more this
semester for an ernpty dorm
room. We acquired information
regarding students whose peti-
tions were honored and found out
that although extenuating, their
reasons were more or less similar
to the circumstances stated in the
contract. It seemed that our
reasons were not.
The Housing Appeals Com-
mittee states its purpose as one to
review cases other than those
listed in the dam contract. Yet it
appears that unless one has a
reason fa termination that is
listed in the contract, there is no
hope fa appeal. The oommittee,
in our eyes, is a faros - a show
conceived by the administration
as they pretend to "wak fa the
good of tne students
This attitude seems to extend
to most members of school. A
oonversatiai with Mrs. Bunting,
directa of women's housing
proved to be equally fruitless.
The main interest" expressed at
the Housing Office was again,
"concern fa the students
However, when questioned about
policies obviously one-sided, their
replies are covered with dollar
signs. Mrs. Bunting was asked
why the oontracts aren't made fa
one semester oily, and she
answered that if that was the
case the school might lose money.
This was by far the most
straight-faward response given
by any official and such canda
was uncommon.
So, students: BEWARE
When you sign your dam con-
tract this week, READ befae you
sign There's not too much you
can do if you have to live there
now, but you can raise some hell
and complain about it when you
do sign. We took the contract to
an attaney and he infamed us
that the University has construc-
ted a vay one-sided and airtight
contract with legally-binding
responsibilities on the sjudents -
and few fa the school. Rease
keep these points in mind:
(1) The school has not always
had this type of contract; it was
changed three years ago fa "our
benefit although they seemed to
have no problem filling the dams
without the contract.
(2) Once you sign you' re stuck
with the financial responsibilities
fa the whole year - even if you
vacate the room.
(3) Unless some catastrophe
befalls you, the contract cannot
be terminated.
(4) Be prepared fa the hassle
of your life anytime you question
University policy - this will
include doubletalk, rudeness, and
snotty secretaries.
It'stoolatefa us, but there's
hope fa others if enough people
start yelling and tell them how
they feel.
Thaoughly disgusted,
June Schaf fad
Janet Hceppel
Don't forget
Forum policy
Western Sizzlin
Steak House
Hours: Sun. thru Thurs. 11:00 to 10:00
Fri. �r Sat. 11:00 to 11:00
No. 12 Chopped Sirloin Steak with or without Mushroom Gravy
Toiat Toast with Baked Potato and molted butter or Freneh Fries
All for
Candidates attend meet
News Edita
All nine registered candidates
fa Student Government Associa-
tion (SGA) executive offioes
attended the mandatay candi-
dates meeting Monday night.
The meeting's purpose was to
familiarize candidates with the
election rules and to outlien
regulations concerning the distri-
bution of campaign literature,
aooadingto Ron Lewis, Elections
Committee chairperson.
Candidates fa SGA president
are: Tonmy Joe Payne, Jeff
Williams, Willie Bell, and Tim
Candidates fa SGA vioe-
president are: David Cartwright
and Libby Lefler.
Candidates fa treasurer are:
Bernard (Zack) Smith, and Wiley
Lynn Bell is running fa SGA
secretary unopposed.
The election, scheduled fa
March 29, is open to all full time
Students must have a valid ID
and Activity card in ader to vote
in the election.
Campaigning began imme-
diately after the meeting and will
oontinue until election day.
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Page 6 FOUNTAlNHEAD 14 March 1978
ECU employees participate in
statewide pilot health program
ECU News Bureau
Full tiem and permanent
part-time employees of ECU are
participating in a pilot health
education and screening program
which began this week for all
state employees in Pitt, Wayne
and Burke counties.
The program includes both
educational lectures and a health
screening examination. It is avail-
able to approximatley 1,800 ECU
employees who are among a total
of some 3,000 state employees in
Pitt County.
Educational lectures for
groups of approximatley 50 to 75
employees began Tuesday morn-
ing in Brewster Building at ECU
with health screening examina-
tions scheduled following the
lecture. Examinations were being
conducted at the ECU Infirmary.
Three sessions of lectures
daily were scheduled through
Friday, to cover about half of the
eligible employees at ECU. A
second series of lectures and
examinations will be scheduled
later in March and April, officials
The program, which is free
and voluntary, is aimed at
improving the ovrall health of
state employees and thereby
containign health care costs of the
state of North Carolina.
At the educational lectures,
information is presented on
cancerm uiabetes, hypertension
and the physical screening pro-
cess. Males and females attend
seperate sessions.
Employees were given time
off from their jobs to participate.
All examinations results were to
be strictly confidential and if tests
revelaed a health problem, the
employee was referred to a
State government is paying
the costs, approximatley $10 per
employee, of the program. The
three counties, Pitt, Wayne and
Burke, together have about
10,000 state employees. The pilot
project is being conducted to
determine whether such a pro-
gram will be offered to all state
In anearlier pilot screneing
program at Cannon Mills in
Cabarrus County, statistics show-
ed that out of 1,000 adults
screened two had an early cancer,
seven had diabetes and 150 had
high blood pressure.
The method of education and
screening was developed by Dr.
Siegfried Hayden of Duke
Medical Center. Dr. Hayden was
scheduled to be on the scene as
the Pitt County program began
Lecture to examine Panama
The Panama Canal Zone, its
history and the controversial new
treaties will be examined in a
public lecture here Wed March
downtown Greenville
111 West 4th St. 7584)204
The lecture, featuring Dr.
Edward Leahy of the ECU faculty,
a speaalist in Latin American
geography, is scheduled for 7:45
p.m. at the Jarvis Methodist
Church Fellowship Hall.
Support fa the program is
provided by a grant from the N.C.
Humanities Committee.
The Panama Canal program is
the first of a series of public
lectures on current issues in
wald affairs planned in conjunc-
tion with theGreat Decisions'78
series. The series is sponsored in
eastern N.C. by the ECU Division
of Continuing Education.
The lecture will be followed by
a40-minuteopen discussion to be
moderated by Dr. Bodo Nischan,
associate professor of history at
ECU. All interested persons are
invited to attend.
Opinion ballots regarding the
issue will be available to persons
attending the program.
The ballots are distributed
nationwide by the Faeign Policy
Association, aiginatas of the
"Great Decisions" series, and
will be tabulated fa a report to
Congress later this year.
Helpful background informa-
tion on the Canal's histay, the
Panamanians' viewpoint and the
treaties is given in the "Great
Decisions '78" booklet, which is
available fa $4 from the ECU
Division of Continuing Education.
SIGNS OF SPRING cause spring fever.
Durham schools may
station police in halls
(LNS)-Plans to put police
officers in the oaridas and
classrooms of junia and senia
high schools have touched off
angry protests in Durham, North
As described by enthusiastic
school officials, the "police
school liaison program" will be
paid fa by a $70,000 grant from
the federal Law Enfacement
Assistance Administration and
will put unarmed, plainclothes
cops in schools throughout Dur-
ham County.
"I think these officers can
contribute to our classes in driver
education, social studies, histay
and government in explaining the
rights and responsibilities of
students as well as waking with
kids who are now in trouble a
may be heading fa trouble said
County School Superintendent
Frank yeager, a famer Secret
Service agent.
At least some Durham resi-
dents aren't convinced they want
police teaching civics, histay and
government courses.
A number of students, parents
and local political activists have
called fa abandoning the police
liaison program.
Charles Finch of the African
Liberation Support Committee
(ALSC) charged that Yeager was
"misrepresenting the program's
What it really involved, says
Finch, is "a special police face
fa the schools
"Yeager didn't mention that
the police will report and be
responsible directly to the police
department and not to the school
system where they are working
Finch added.
"It'stoo bad he's fooling the
public into accepting the program
as he describes rather than how it
actually is
Comments by Durham Pol ice
Chief T.B. Seagroves tended to
oonfirm some of Finch's conten-
Seagroves stated that one
purpose of the program is to
"identify incipient anti-sodal be-
havia problems
Critics have pointed out that
unless the idea is to slap
"incipient anti-social" students
in jail, the job sounds like
something most schools assign to
guidance counseias, not police
"If they want counseias, why
don't they hire guidance counse-
ias?" asked Paul Bermanzohn of
the ALSC.
"If they want police patrols,
why don't they admit that's what
they're after?
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14 Mardi 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Pag 7





�rTrr-rri' ,Vn
P Win a Cessna Airplane
Plus Free Flying Lessons
Natural presents this up-in-the-air contest just
for the fun of it. Here's all you do: Fold, Crimp,
Lick and Tape this ad or other paper into any-
thing that flies in accordance with the Official
Rules. Then, send it to us.
The Orand Prize is a Cessna 152 II Airplane plus free
flying lessons (Up to 40 hours). Our runner up prize of a
free flying lesson will be awarded to all finalists.
And. the firs! SOO0 entries will receive an official
contesl patch. Get flying, yon could win.
Greatest Distance
Wins The Cessna
Special Awards lb Most Original. Most
Attractive. And Maximum Time Aloft
At The National Fly-Off
100 finalists will be chosen on the basis of farthest
distance flown. From these finalists, the Grand
Prize Winner will be selected at a National Fly
()ff judged by a panel of experts to be named later.
Bonus Awards: At the National Fly-Off all finalists
will also be judged in such categories as most
original design, most attractive and duration of
flight. These category winners will receive
special recognition awards.
Quick. Get your entries in today. Then relax,
take a "Natural Break we'll notify you
if you're a winner.
Tb Enter Complete The Following
And Mail (See Rule 1 for contest address)
Your Name.
Address �
jtohiusn 'Msih.
To learn more about learning to fly, call toll
free 800-447-4700 (In Illinois call 800-322-4400
and ask for the Cessna Take-Off operator.
Official Rules
No Purchase Necessary
To Enter Here's All You Do
struct a fixed wing paper airplane which sustains
flight solely by usi forces, with a total
iengt g span ol � than 60 clearly prinl
address ible part ol it, and mail (please wi
in a folded, read) toflj
The Anheuser-Busch Natural Light
Paper Airplane Contest
P.O. Box S4IW
Blair. Nebraska iMMW x
2 Winners will be selected solely on the basis of farthest straight line
distance achieved between point of launch and point of nose imp;
There will be only one launch per entry. Enter as often as you wish,
but each entry must be mailed separately.
3 Ml entries must be received by May 15,19
I Papei airplanes may have ailerons, rudders, elevators oi tabs, but
we will make no adjustments to them The onlj acceptable materials
to be used in construction are paper and cellophane tape
Ml airplanes will be launched by hand only. If there an anj special
instructions regarding launching such as the angle of attack and force
(hard medium soft)of launch, please print them clearly on a visible
portion of your paper airplane, and the judges will attempt to follow them
h Preliminary judging to seled the farthest flying loo paper airplanes
will be conducted in an indoor location by the
1)1 BI -K CORPORATION, an independent judging organization, �
7 The top 100 farthest living airplanes (the Finalistsi will be flown
again indoors to select the farthest flying paper airplane using the I
same criteria as stated above Selection of a winner will be made b) I
distinguished panel of judges who will be named later, under the
d.rection of the D 1- BLAIR CORPORATION
8. Bonus prizes of Special Recognition Awards will be awarded la
finalists in the following categories:
A. Most original design
B Duration of flight (maximum time aloft)
C. Most attractive (overall appearance of design, and color of
paper airplane I
Selection of bonus prize winners will be made by a distinguished
panelof judges, under the d.rection oftheD.L. BLAIR CORPORATION
9 In the event of ties, duplicate prizes will be awarded. DECISION
10. Contest is open to residents of the contiguous 48 Continental
United States who are of legal age for the purchase and consump
tion of alcoholic beverages in the State of their residence, except
employees and their families of Anheuser Busch, Inc their affi
liates, agents, wholesalers, retailers and the DL BLAIR
CORPORATION This offer is void wherever prohibited by law
Winners w II be notified by mail. All Federal, State and local laws
and regulations apply All entries become the property of
Anheuser Busch. Inc . and will not be returned.
11 For a list of the top 100 winners, send a stamped self addressed
envelope to: "Paper Airplane Winner's List 1" O. Box 9027,
Plan. Nebraska 6X009 Do not send this request with your entry.

PageB FOUNTAINHEAD 14 March 1978
Styx in concert 'lacks substance
News Editor
The Styx concert in Minges
Coliseum. March 1, reminded me
of that radio ad for a National
Lampoon comedy album: "it's a
bunch of crap, but. but that's
what you want ' If that's what
the audience wanted, the cer-
tainly got it.
The stars of the show were by
far the opening act. Charlie. The
hard rocking, intelligent songs of
Charlie provided a stark contrast
to the repititious heavy metal
licks of Styx.
Their opening performance
included a fierce rendition of one
of their best songs. Johnny Hold
Back, off their second album No
Second Chance. The band's uni-
population of Pitt County and half
of Cherry Point Marine base, I
could never face my way close
enough to actually see Styx.
This review will concern itself
only with the music played, not
the visual performance, although
I did see a guitarist's head fly
backward, much to the excite-
ment of the almost hysterical
Opening with The Grand
Illusion, a lame song which tries
to express the old "life is a
game spiel. the band wowed the
audience with showmanship right
out of the Liberace handbook. The
musicians in Styx reminded me of
those Las Vegas show band
musicians: flawless, flashy, and
STYX, THE BAND that 'Wowed the audience with showmanship
Photos by Pete Podeszwa
que mixture of harmonies with
hard rock Aas at its best during
this number.
Charlie played a wide range of
their songs, choosing freely from
all three of their albums. Unlike
the top billed act. they were not
content to play only the songs the
public was familiar with, but even
ventured so far as to play songs
the public had never heard.
Charlie's twin drummers
allow fa a great diversity of
rhythmic possibilities, plus being
able to use other percussion
instruments simultaneously with
drums. The sound of both drums
is awesome.
After an exciting show like
Charlie, Styx was a definite
Thanks to what must have
been the entire pre-pubescent
From that point onward, the
show seemed like a K-Tel great-
est hits collection. Styx played all
the audience favaites, and the
masses gobbled it up. They
seemed to be having a good time,
though, and since it was their six
bucks, I guess that's the impa-
tant thing.
Aside fron a lack of sub-
stance, the maja flaw in Styx's
perfamarce was the intolerably
loud sound system. Ruma has it
that the concert could be heard as
far away as Jones dam.
The sad part is that most of
the audience, especially the
juveniles, simply do not realize
the damage such higfo volume
does to the human ear. Styx's
overwhelming sound system
faced many people to leave
rather than withstand decibel
levels at a above the threshhdd
of pain.
The bright side of the picture
STYX PERFORMED IN Minges Coliseum on March 1 to a crowd of "almost 5.000 people
is that almost 5,000 people
attended the concert and enjoyed
it. While not officially a sell out,
I'd hate to have had to crowd
another 1,000 people into Minges
that night. The Popular Enter-
tainment Committee also made a
tidy profit on the show.
With financial successes like
Styx, it looks like maja attrac-
tioisare runningoi an even keel,
and we can expect entertainment
of the magnitude we have seen so
far thisyear to continue coming to
Fountainhead interviews guitarist Thomas
News Edita
Charlie, a six man band fron
England, had oompleted their set
as the opening act fa Styx at their
concert in Minges Coliseum,
March 1, when a repater fa the
TECHNICIAN (NC State s news-
paper) and myself were led
backstage to interview Charlie.
The backstage area was in its
typical state of aganizes chaos,
roadies hustling back and fath, a
technician swearing, and several
people merely standing around
wait i ng fa a chance to see anyone
in the show
Like us.
Finally, we were allowed to
see Terry Thomas, lead guitarist
and vocalist fa Charlie As we
were escorted fo the dressing
room, I could hear cries of
�albatrosses, get yer red ot
albatrosses ere in one of the
thickest east London accents
either of us had ever heard.
When we first saw the band,
John Anderson, bass: Julian
Col beck, keyboards; Steve Gadd,
drums; Shep Lonsdale, drums;
and Eugene Organ, guitar), they
were busy making publicity
phaos with some obnoxious DJ
from an area radio station. We
had also found the albatross
What followsisthebulkof our
conversation with Thomas.
Q: Your tour with the Doobie
Brahers was cut shat last year.
"We were supposed to stay
longer, but unfatunately our
drummer, Steve Gadd had his
hand broken by a drunken
security guard in Louisville. He
played fa two weeks with a
broken hand, quite something fa
a drummer, so we had to stop
cause hp could have damaged it;
his brain's already damaged, so
we couldn't risk his hands
Q: Do you like touring in
"Oh, it's fantastic, I tell you,
like fa us, being English, that the
scene is so apathetic, the aud-
iences are so apathetic, uh, the
music scene is, you see one of the
problems is that we have no FM
radio like you do and we have a
national station which tries to
program every sat of music, so
you can have a program, right,
where you hear disco, R & B,
soul, and all of it in five minutes,
you know, and it's just a big
mess, so we love coming here,
really love it
Q: What's your popularity like
in England?
"Zero. We've got a few
people, right, but we're na very
well known in Britain
Q: Do you find you're getting
better known over here?
Much better known Our last
album, No Second Chance.
was on the charts fa 18 weeks
over here last year. It reached
about 75-80 and was on the top 40
radio charts fa 20 weeks, which
is fantastic. Over in England,
Q: When did Charlie get
"Charliestarted in 1972, right
and of that aiginai group,
myself, Steve Gadd, and John
Anderson are still left. Julian
joined in 1976; Eugene janed the
beginning of' 77, and Shep joined
Q: Why did you add two extra
people to the band?
"Originally, when we reoad-
ed No Second Chance , when
we started to recad it, we were
two guitars, bass and drums and
we decided to get a keyboard
player in to do sessions, just to do
sessions, and that was Julian.
The other guitar player, who was
in the aiginai group quit, just as
we started the album, so I had to
do all the guitar parts, and we
asked Julian to jan, and we did
about 10 dates in England as
guitar, bass, keyboards, and
drums, and I did all the lead
singing. It was OK, but it could
have been better, you know, I had
to do all the parts, all the lead
parts, all the rhythm parts, so we
got another guitar player in.
When we came over last time, to
America as I said, we toured with
the Doobie Brothers, and that's
when Steve broke his hand, and
Shep has been sound engineer fa
theDoobies, and he's a drummer,
and he came and sat in with us
every night, cause Steve's hand
was a bit shakey, and he played
with us about 10 gigs and it
waked really well, so we asked
him to jan
See CHARLIE p. 11)

Vivid portrayal' of playwright
14 March 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 9
Staff Writer
Understatement is the key
ord in Fred Zimmerman's
a , the moving story of the
relationship between two women.
Zimmerman leaves as much
unrevealed as revealed in portray-
ing the relationship between
playwright Lillian Hellman (play-
ed by Jane Fonda) and Julia
(Vanessa Redgrave), using cameo
flashbacks to provide glimpses of
their lifelong friendship.
The co-starring heroines em-
body numerous complex themes.
Julia is the classic spoiled rich
girl who. like Buddah, lives a life
of pampered opulence until she is
faced with the realization of
suffering in the world.
Julia rejects worldliness fa
academics, studying at Oxfad
befae entering medical school at
Vienna. When her school is
VA NESSA REDGRA VE A ND Jane Fonda, in a scene from ' -Julia,
the stay of a lifelong friendship. The movie has produced a total of
11 Academy A ward nominations.
raided by pro-Nazi fanatics, Julia
diverts her energies into the
German underground movement
which seeks to destroy Hitler at
any cost.
Lillian is an alter-ego to Julia,
as she epitomizes the young artist
who must fight her way up in the
world. Just as she rises to fame
because of the success of her first
V IGI II I � � �
Warhol's Bad Wed. special film
rjQnt acQinnmpnts are
Trends Edita
Andy Warhol's controversial
pilgrimage into the world of camp
and nausea. Bad, will be shown
Wednesday night in the Menden-
hall Student Center Theatre. The
movie is free to ECU students and
is being presented as a speaa'
film sponsored by the Student
Union. Bad begins at 8 p.m. and
will undoubtedly end earlier fa
some than it will fa those with
strong stomachs.
The renowned "pop" artist-
cum-filmmaker has an ever-grow-
ing list of acconplishments which
range from the famous "Camp-
bell's Soup" patrait, a latter day
staple of the pop culture, to his
mae recent ultra-violent at-
tempts at movie making.
His updated versions of the
hara classics Frankenstein and
Dracula, both shot in 3-D fa
maximum shock effect, were far
gaier than they were atmos-
pheric But then, perhaps that is
Warhol's pant.
Bad is Warhol at hisoffensive.
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N,imt ��
well. best. The film depicts the
typical American middle class
housewife and plunges her into a
maelstrom of Warhdean situa-
tions. To wallow in this kind of
campiness requires either an
unquenchable desire to view
violence a a cast-iron stomach.
Waking straight from his
premise that the film should
include something to offend
everyone Warhol has concocted
the ultimate "satire of middle
class maality that makes outra-
geous comments on the brutality
of 'normal' life
The frenetic Carrol Baker
gives an all too convincing
perfamance as the disturbed
organizer of a frightening, mania-
cal clique of hit-persons (almost
all of those chosen are women)
who perfam the unwanted tasks
of the middle class with ruthless
abandon. One by one the outra-
geously violent assignments are
carried out. In one scene, a baby
is dropped from a windown and
his ascent traced with unmiti-
gated audacity. Warhol's camera
is unshy and lingers on every
The film also stars Susan
Tyrrell and Perry King (Mandin-
go). But most memaable is
Carrol Baker as the heartless
go-between who is interested less
in human life than lining her
Whether Bad is viewed as art
a camp a just plain garbage, it
pronises to offend on any level.
Admission to the film is by
ECU ID and Activity Card.
Faculty and staff may use their
Mendenhall Student Center
Membership Cards.
The next special film presen-
tation will be Fellini's Amacord to
be shown Wed. April 5.
Re joke! Its Easter!
play on Broadway, Lillian is faced
with a great personal challenge
when asked by Julia to deliver
$50,000 to Berlin to aid the
anti-Hitler movement
The explats of the Jewish
writer, as she smuggles the
money into Nazi Germany, pro-
vides some of the most nerve-
wracking suspense in years
As Jane Fonda remarked,
concerning characterization of
Lillian Hellman, "It was a
challenge to play a woman who is
stimulated mae by ideas than by
ronantic events- na that she
isn't ronantic. I've never had to
play, fa example, a woman who
is writing a play.
"You know, the process by
which someone actually sits in
front of a typewriter and creates.
That gave me some problems, it
wasn't easy "
I once met Lillian Hellman,
like smoke, very briefly. We
passed in the midst of waiting fa
a hurricane Th two of us came
together hammering windows
shut, cutting roses back. This
hurricane was supposed to sweep
up the East Coast last August,
but it never happened
So we said ocod-bye and I
went to England to another kind
of hurricane. The hurricane of
trying to put her poetry of prose
on the screen
Fonda's vivid patrayal of
Lillian Hellman has earned fa
her an Academy Award nomina-
tion fa best actress. The movie
has produoed a total o 11
Academy Award nominations.
�Julia" is playing at the Pitt
Zinnemann's first film in four
Hellman in a scene from
Is it sick
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Page 10 FOUNTAINHEAD 14 March 1978
Vocal Ensemble In recital Thurs
Assistant Trends Editor
The New York Vocal Arts
Ensemble will be presented in
concert this Thursday night,
March 16, at 8:15 p.m. in A.J.
Fletcher Recital Hall, as part of
the School of Music FESTIVAL
This year's FESTIVAL of all
chamber music also includes a
Wednesday night performance by
the contemporary chamber group
Speculum Musicae also at 8:15
p.m. in Fletcher Recital Hall.
The New York Vocal Arts
Ensemble is comprised of five
members. The artistic director
and pianist is Raymond Beegle,
and the singers are Lila Deis,
Soprano: Linda Edward, Alto;
Howard Crook, Tenor; and Jan
Opalach, Bass-Baritone.
The ensemble made its debut
in New York in 1971 and has since
been invited to perform on
distinguished concert series
throughout the United States and
The group recently com-
pleted its second European tour,
when they performed in Berlin,
Paris, Brussels, Amsterdam,
Vienna and other Eastern Euro-
pean cities.
Spring fashion sales!
Starting at the top
with 20 off.
Salo starts
Shop J C P�nn�y, Pitt Plaza. Opan lOaM to 9:30PM, Hon. Through Sat
The concert program for
Thursday's performance will in-
clude Four Holy Songs by Franz
Schubert; four Scottish Folk
Songs, arranged by Beethoven;
and selections from "Sins of My
Old Age" by Gioaochino Rossini.
Works by American Compo-
sers Stephen Foster, T. Frank
Allen, Will S. Hayes, Septimus
Winner, Henry Clay Work, and
the ever-popular Scott Joplin will
also be performed. The program
will be concluded with a selection
of three Russian Cabaret Songs
which are examples of how
intense and rooted to the central
issues of the heart Russian
popular music can be
The Vocal Arts Ensemble's
first recording, "The Great Sen-
timental Age of American Music"
was recently released by Vox
Records, and will soon be follow-
ed by a series of recordings of
Russian, French, German and
Italian vocal chamber works.
On Thursday, workshops wt"
be held by both of th FF.ST1-
VAL's attractions. The Speculum
Musicae will hold their workshop
from 8:30 to 11:30 a.m. and the
Vocal Arts Ensemble from 3 to 5
p.m. Both will be held in the A.J.
Fletcher Music Building.
Both concerts and workshops
are free and open to the public.
THE NEW YORK Vocal Arts Ensemble: Raymond Beegle, pianist and
singers Lila Deis, Linda Edkard, Howard Crook and Jan Opalach of
whom the New York Times says "they perform their music with
impeccable musicianship and great ioy in performance
Woman start out on the same fooling .is men m Air f on t
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14Mardi1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 11
Charlie lead guitarist Terry Thomas does interview
Continued from p 8
Q: Do you like working with
two drummers?
Yeah, it's great, yeah, once
we get it worked out really nice
and tight, course it's very difficult
when you're opening, cause you
ain't got control of the situation,
you ain't got control of the sound,
you don't really know what's
Q: When is your next album
due out?
"In about a week. It's called
LINES, and we're really looking
forward to seeing what happens
with it.
Q: What's it like?
"Well we're very pleased with
it, I'll put it like that. That's all
I'm gonna say
Q: What kind of music did you
listen to wtien you grew up?
"Everything, really, I mean, I
listened to rock and roll, and
when you listen to rock and roll
and you know the good rock and
roll from the bad rock and roll,
then influences just, just, go. I
started off, like the 60 s with the
Beatles, the Yardbirds, the
Stones, the Who, and then from
there I went, the first American
band that sort of turned me onto
harmonies was Crosby, Stills and
Nash. That's what we're trying to
do really, the hard English rock
with the American vocals, that's
what we're looking fa
Q: You had a oouple of singles
out last year that did fairly well on
the charts, didn't you?
"We had Turning To You
made the top 100, albeit very
briefly, and JOHNNY HOLD
BACK was a big song on radio
but it never made the charts.
We released it as a single, and it
was very popular on FM, but it
never made the charts
Q: Do you consider yourself a
singles band, or are you oriented
more towards albums?
"Oh, albums. But, you know,
a song's a son, if you listen and
you like what we can call singles,
we don't sit down and say we got
to write singles, cause that's very
cold blooded, you say alright,
we've got to write a single, it's
got to be three minutes, 10
seconds maximum two minutes,
50 seconds minumum, and you
can't write a song like that, you
just gotta write sonc But what
you have to do i , cut this
out a what eve ' jrten it into
a single
Q: He. c js the band get
along on the road?
"Great. I mean, it's very
important, you see, we're a
group, right, and as a group
there's no conflicts, as we go on,
if anybody, we'd never have
anybody in the band that was not
going to fit personality wise, it
would be a disaster. Can you
imagine being on the road for
three months, being oooped up
for three months and you don't
get along? Forget it
Q: Do you like touring?
"Yeah. Sometimes it gets, uh,
but once you start playing. This
was our first gig tonight, and in
March we've got several dates,
and we're looking forward to it.
It's when you've got two days off
and you don't know what to do,
like we've been in Greenville for
three days and we're wondering,
you know, what can we do?!
What can we do?
Q: Do you ever go sightsee-
"No, we sleep all day. To-
night was our first date on this
tour, as a matter of fact, it's the
first time we've ever played in
public since last July. We don't
play at all in England. The last
date we played was in Cincinatti,
last July
O- One of the songs on your
second album, Guitar Hero
(False Messiah) seems to
lake a swipe at the filthy rich rock
superstar. I hate to link you with
the punk rock movement or
anything of the sort, but it sounds
as if you're expressing the same
"You've got to think when it
was written. The album was
recorded in August '76, so the
song was written in March of '76,
so the song was written long
before the New Wave thing. It's
just a personal thing I felt when I
read in a music paper about a
certain big star, who wasn't a
guitarist, as it happens, who six
months after he announoed he
was retiring forever, this was it,
no more, and then he's back
doing big concerts. As I said, he
wasn't a guitarist, but I like guitar
heros, false messiah, it's a
parody, the words
' Home is the hero his last
farewell tour one last time for
his fans
Then once more in Europe move
onto the States then finish off in
Q: Have you toured outside
the United States?
Q: You haven't hit the con-
tinent yet?
"We've been meaning to. We
were supposed to go this year to
Germany, but we never made it
G: Where do your albums sell
"In the states, and in
Q: You write most of the
music. Do the rest of the band
members just not write many
songs a what?
"On the second album, I
wrote all the songs, but on the
but on the new album I, wrote all
the songs but three of them I
wrote with Julian, our keyboard
player, and the band has total say
over what songs we play. If I give
them a song, and they don't like
it. then we don't play it. And then
the arrangement, I do the basic
arrangement, and then we just
work out what suits everybody
Q; What kind of playing
experience have you or any of the
other band members had outside
of Charlie?
"I've been playing in bands
since I was 16, and the other
members played in just different
bands, nobody famous, no one
you've ever heard of. We've been
together for six years just playing
as Charlie.
Q: Hasn't Steve Gadd done
alot of session work? Didn't he
play on Steely Dan's AJA?
"Our drummer is the English
Steve Gadd. The other one is the
American Steve Gadd
Q: A lot of people get the two
"I know. It's his real name,
though, cause we've got Steve
Gadd and then there's the
American Steve Gadd and they' re
both drummers, but the
American Steve Gadd is a very,
very good drummer, and the
people think our Steve Gadd is
the other Steve Gadd, but you
know, that's good fa our Steve
Q: What does the future hold
fa Charlie? Can you see your-
selves headed in a particular
"Well, you can't really pro-
ject, because you've got to take a
directional thing as you are, the
record industry has ga to look at
the business product and alrt of
bands get stuck with being
successful and they stay in that
successful famula. I don't want
to be like that. I want to be able to
do just what I want to do. At the
moment, it seems that people like
what we do, and that's terrific,
that is just so good, you know? As
I say, it'sverybadfa us, well it's
not very bad, it's just so apathetic
V us in England and just befae
the last -eoord was released, No
Second Chance was released
We're looking for pilots navigators missile
men engineers math majors people manag
ers doctors scientists journalists and more
Ami the Ait I on e KOTC program is a great way to gel into a
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As ,i on in tis sioned office in the An hone, vou can he proud
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you make to vour country's security You can know that
you're doing a job of importance, a job with responsibility
The Air Force ROTC program offers a way to help you
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I (ok into it nght ,nKi. Will le glad you did.
here, it was looking very bleak fa
us and we were going to disband,
but then our second recad was
released over here, and we were
selling albums and getting on the
radio, and it was just great, it was
really a rush fa that to happen.
And you know, we're just gonna
keep going and try to keep in
touch with everybody, maybe a
tcur later on this year a next
Q: Are most of the band
members from London?
"All of them are from London.
Shep Lonsdale lives in San
Francisco now, but he'saiginally
fran Laidai
Q: What sat of background
does the band have, waking
class, middle class, etc.?
"The class thing in Britain is
very diffuse now. There are still
distinctions, but it's more areas
than backgrounds. Many of the
older people are still rather class
conscious, but most of the
younga people really don't care.
Because of the tax laws, there
really isn't too much of a middle
class, because the tax is so
punitive. The more you earn, the
less incentive you have to earn
anymae, awe you start earning
alot of money, the govanment
will take 90 per cent of what you
earn. It's what they call supertax.
That's why so many rock stars
oome to America, because if you
earn ova $30,000 a year, then the
government will take 90 percent,
a 90 cents out of every dollar you
earn. The unions are trying to tax
the rich even more. I'm not rich,
so it doesn't affect me
Q A lot of people are singing
requiems fa England, they're all
saying England's going down the
tube fast. Your music is angry,
and it says a number of things. Do
you think your songs are mae
political a mae personal?
Personal. I ain't got any
messages. England, it's not fair,
England looks wase fran the
outside, thae's a big economic
recovery program gang on now
and things are getting much
easier. The rate of inflation is
running at nearly 20 per cent, but
nobody's starving. It looks much
wase than it is. The things I write
about are clearly personal, I'm
not saying to anybody ' you' ve ga
to believe this it's just as I see
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12 FOUNTAINHEAD 14 March 1978
Seniors star as Dye's first recruiting class
This is a list of the graduating
seniors of the ECU football team
and their accomplishments over
the last four years. These seniors
were Pat Dye's first recruits ana
had a combined record of 32-12
over their 4 years here at ECU.
They have brought ECU much
glory over the last four years and
their names certainly deserve
mentioning again.
School record fa highest recep-
tion yards average fa single
season at 33.3, 1975
Second team All-Southern Inde-
pendent, 1977
Steve Hale - Columbus, Ga.
Starting free safety, 1977
Two career interceptions
Willie Hawkins - Grimesland,
Wayne Bolt - Augusta, Ga.
Four year starter at offensive
Outstanding Freshman Award
All-Southern Conference 1976
Outstanding Blccker Award 1976
All State by Greensboro Daily
News 1976
All Southern Independent Team
Junia Creech - Smithfield, N.C.
Starting kicking specialist, 1977
School recad field goal of 48
yards vs South Carolina 1977
30 of 31 PATS 1977
6 of 15 field goals 1977
48 points 1977 - tied as leading
scaer fa the year
Tied school recad fa most field
goals in single game with three
Drew Fish - Fuquay-Varina, N.C.
Two pass interceptions fa 14
return yards
Harold Fat - Raleigh, N.C.
Parttime starter 1976, 1977 at
Southern Conference Defensive
Player of the Week vs Furman,
1975 (13 tackles- 4 assits- one
119 career tackles
Four career interceptions fa 77
return yards
Terry Gallaher - Warner Robins,
Three year starter at split end
Career school recad fa pass
receptioi yards with 1214
Career school recad tied fa most
TD receptions with 11
Fifth leading receiver in school
history with 54 receptions
Tied fa second in school histay
fa most reception yards in oie
season with 512, 1977
Tied fa fifth In school histay fa
most receptions in one seasai
with 27, 1977
Led pass reception yardage three
oonsecutiv irs
Holds NC ecad fa average
yards per C n fa three a fewer
passes m a single game with
catches of 82, 59 and 77 yards vs
Appalachian State fa 72.7 aver-
age 1975
Tied fa top team scaer with 42
points, 1975
starter at running
Three year
Hoiaable Mentioi All-Southern
Conference, 1976
Sngle game school recad fa
most yards per rush with 12.2 vs
William & Mary, 1975
Single season school recad fa
most kickoff returns with 22, 1977
Single season school recad fa
most kickoff return yards with
Career recad fa most kickoff
returns with 47
Career recad fa most kickoff
return yards with 1,009
Sixth leading rusher in school
histay with 1,754 yards
Ninth leading scaer in school
histay with 104 points
27 career catches fa 452 yards
Rickie Holiday
William st on,
Starting offensive center, 1977
Originally a walkon that earned a
Barry Johnson - Farmville, N.C.
Two year starter at tight end
Originally a walkon that earned a
Second in receiving with eight
catches fa 120 yards, 1977
14 career catches fa 214 yards
Vince Kolanko - Weinton, W. Va.
Fullback 1975-1977
Ten career kickoffs fa 173 yards
Four career catches fa 40 yards
Career total 420 yards taal
Eddie Murphy - Raleigh, N.C.
Ed Nelson - Commerce, Ga.
Defensive End
Larry Paul - Raleigh, N.C.
Linebacker and kicking specialist j
Originally a walkon that earned a m-
Longest field goal of 1974,
30-yards vs Nath Carolina
Kicked 11 of 11 PATS in 1975 in
reserve role
Harold Randolph - Greenville,
Three year starter at linebacker
Honaable Mentioi All-America
by Associated Press, 1976 & 1977
Third team pre-season all-
America by Football News, 1977
All-Southern Conference 1975,
All-State by Greensboro Daily
Vewsl975, 1976
All-Southern Independent Team,
Leading tackier on team three
consecutive years, 1975, 1976,
358 career tackles, 135 career
43 tackles fa loss fa minus 195
Four career pass interceptions fa
87 yards
Jimmy Southerland - Wilming-
ton, N.C.
Starting quarterback, 1977
Tied as leading scaer with 48
points, 1977
Single game school recad fa
highest pass oonpletiai percen-
tage with 87.5 vs Appalachian
State, 1977
Single game school reoad fa
most yards per play total offense
with 14.9 vs Richmond, 1977
Career school recad fa highest
passing conpletioi percentage
with 57.1 1974-77
Led team in total offense with
1190 yards, 1977
Led team in passing with 47 of 84
passes fa 779 yards, 1977
Seventh leading all-time passer
with 921 yards
Sixth leading all-time pass oom-
pletion leader with 60
Eighth all-time single season total
offensive leader with 779, 1977
Seventh all-time single season
leader in passes with 47, 1977
Seventh all-time single seasa
leader in passing yardage with
m hh J

14 March 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Pay 13
Virginia-North Carolina showdown at Richmond
The second annual Virginia-
North Carolina Basketball Show-
down, which features the top
college seniors from both states,
will tip off March 30 at 8 p.m. in
the University of Richmond's
Robins Center.
The Showdown, sponsored by
Richmond Sports International, is
a non-profit event with this year's
proceeds going to the Clyde W.
Biggers Memorial Scholarship
fund. Biggers is the former
University of Richmond athletic
director who passed away in
December 1976.
Tickets can be purchased at
the Robins Center ticket office,
which is open 830 to 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday and 830
to noon Saturday. Admission is $4
for adults and $2 for oollege
students and younger. All seats
are reserved.
Last year's contest, which was
organized on just two weeks
notioe, drew more than 3,500
people to the Robins Center to see
the North Carolina Stars edge
Virginia 94-93.
Richmond's Jeff Butler, who
scored 21 points, was selected the
game's MVP. Duke's Mark Crow
won the slam dunk contest which
is conducted at halftime.
Other notables who participa-
ted were Olympic star Tate
Armstrong of Duke, Wake For-
est's Jerry Schellenberg, Virginia
Tech's Ernest Wansley and Phil
Thieneman, Virginia's Billy Lang-
loh, and VMI's John Krovic and
Will Bynum.
Dana Kirk, Virginia Common-
wealth's head basketball ooach,
has been selected head coach of
the Virginia All-Stars in the
Virginia-North Carolina Basket-
ball Showdown to be held March
30 at 8 p.m. in the University of
Richmond's Robins Center.
Hampton Institute's Hank Ford
and Washington and Lee's Verne
Canfieldwill be Kirk's assistants.
Kirk, who led VCU t its best
season ever this year, was
selected "Coach of the Year" in
Virginia by the Richmond Times-
Dispatch. The Rams stand 24-4
entering Thursday night's contest
at Detroit in the first round of the
NIT. Prior to its NIT berth, VCU
ventured into post-season play for
the first time since becoming a
Division I competitor last season
with two ECAC playoff games.
After upsetting Georgetown in
the first round, it lost to St.
Bonaventure in the closing se-
conds of the finals, eliminating it
from the NCAA tournament.
Kirk, a graduate of Marshall
University, began his coaching
career in the West Virginia high
3J o I 0! �"
Head Basketball Coach Larry
Gillman to continue at post
Sports Editor
It was announced last week
that ECU will retain coach Larry
The announcement came
directly from chancellor Leo W.
Gillman, the controversial
basketball coach, had been under
fire for a number of weeks fa the
Pirates verall poor performance.
In a prepared statement Dr.
Jenkins outlined the reasons for
keeping the former San Francisco
"I have completed a post
season evaluation of the univer-
sity's basketball program Jen-
kins said. "This process included
a review of reoommendations by
many interested persons who
follow ECU athletics.
"It is my decision Jenkins
oontinued, "that it is in the best
interest of the university to retain
coach Larry Gillman as head
basketball coach
" I am confident our basketball
program will continue to improve.
The university is grateful to all of
our many friends who are provi-
ding loyal support fa our pro-
Pirate athletic directa Bill
Cain said of the decision We will
continue to wak toward impro-
ving the basketball program.
Upon hearing Dr. Jenkins'
decision, Gillman said, "I have no
comment. I'm just going out and
start recruiting
Gillman still has two years
remaining on a three year con-
tract. His team posted a 9-17
recad this past season.
PIRA TE HEAD COACH Larry Gillman Photo by Brian Stotler)
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school ranks before becoming
head ooach at Tampa University.
When Tampa dropped its basket-
ball program, Kirk joined Denny
Crum at Louisville where he
assisted until coming to VCU last
season. In his two years at VCU,
he has compiled a 37-17 record.
His19-mark is 236-114.
Ford, in his third year at
Hampton Institute, led the
Pirates to their best season ever
also, 23-6. The first 20-win season
in Hampton Institute's history
qualified the squad fa the NAIA
playoffs for the second year in a
row. A win over Choppin State
Wednesday night would have
qualified the Pirates fa the NAIA
national tournament.
Named CJAA and NAIA Dis-
trict 19 "Coach of the Year" this
season, Fad had a 54-37 mark at
Hamptoi Institute and a 74-61
recad overall. Befae coming to
Hampton Institute, Fad ooached
at Tuskegee Institute and Mary-
land Eastern Shae. At Eastern
Shae, Fad's alma mater, he
ooached the freshman team to a
17-0 reoad in 1970-71 and an 18-0
recad in 1972-73.
Canfield has been at Wash-
ingtoi and Lee 14 years. During
that time, he has registered a
225-126 mark and has led the
Generals to 20-win seasons the
last two years. This year's 22-6
team advanced to the finals of the
NCAA Division III South Atlantic
Regional befae losing to Keane
Last year's squad finished 23-5
and fourth in the final NCAA III
poll, earning Canfieid District III
and Old Dominion Athletic Con-
ference "Coach of the Yea'
The Generals have ventured
into post-season play three of the
last four years and have had 12
straight winning seasons.
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Greenville Country Club
Phone 756-0504, Greenville, N.C.
Open 7 days a week until dark
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14 FOUNTAINHEAD 14 March 1978
Football scrimmage in Jacksonville Saturday
The East Carolina University
football team opened spring drills
Feb. 26, the beginning of
Coach Pat Dye's fifth season as
head coach the Pirates. During
previous four years, the Pirates
have compiled a 32-12 record.
The spring drills will continue
through April 1, with only 20 days
of work allowed by the NCAA.
The week of March 4-12 is spring
break on campus, thus no pract-
ices will occur during the break. A
Purple-Gold game will climax the
spring work on Saturday, April 1.
The first public scrimmage will be
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March 18 in Jacksonville at the
high school.
Sx offensive starters from last
year's club that was 8-3, while
nine defensive starters return.
However, the coaches will ap-
proach the spring drills with a
situation of having someone who
has started at every position at
some time the past, excepting
split end.
"It is no secret that myself,
the coaches and the players were
very disappointed with the way
our season ended last year said
Dye Our entire group is excited
about spring practice, with en-
thusiasm high and attitudes exce-
llent. Overall, we are excited
about the possibilities of the 1978
Basically, there are three
areas of major concern in spring
practice. One, a split end must be
found to replace record setting
Terry Gallaher, a three-year
starter. Two, a tight end must be
found. And three, the center
situation is again open. All three
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310 W. HWY 24 BY PASS
Roffler of Greenville,
formerly HERMANS,
Located across from Umstead Dorm
at 602 E. 10th Street, Suite A
By appointment 758-0880
owners- Tim Mills and Herman Hines
Live and Remote on WRQR 911
positions will have several strong
candidates, but none are clear cut
winners as yet.
"We would also like to find
another quarterback to work with
Leander Green as we did last
year explained Dye. "And
another full back to spell Theodore
Sutton is needed
Defensively, it's a matter of
finding someone to replace
Harold Randolph at linebacker
and Steve Hale at safety. But
there are players who have
started at both positions previous-
"We will have more exper-
ience on defense this year said
Dye. I never thought we were a
good defensive team last year,
but we could have a chance to be
pretty good this season. We have
a lot of bodies to work with in the
interior, two linebackers with
starting experience and several
strong backups and just more
people with more experience in
the secondary
While three or four positions
are very questionable, Dye does
not look upon this year's spring
drills as a time like the past of
finding primary starters.
"We have to try and develop
depth and find the winners or
right people for the areas we are
not completely settled on said
Dye. "We need more depth
behind the ones we know can play
and we need above all to develop
further our skills and overall
fundamentals of a good football
Barren, JamesWilson, NC.Fike6'3'22b Dt
Bayne, ErnestHigh Point, N.CAndrews62'218DEDT
Bennet, GeorgeLexington, N.C.Lexington5'11"200LBRB
Bentley, AndreGddsboro, N.CGoldsboro6'10" 195 LB
Beutley, MickeyPensacola, Fla.W.J. Woodham6'3'180QBK
Blue, Harold L.Laurinburg, N.C. Scotland6'0'180 RB
Cainion, Jessy L. Kathleen, Ga.Warner Robins5'9'150 RB
Cobb, Marvin A. Raleigh, N.C.Raleigh Broughton60'180 RB
Crump, GeorgeChesapeake, Va S II Birmingham,Indian River6'3'215DETE
Daniel, RichardE.B. Erwin511'210 LB
Elliott, Marvin J. Alexandria, Va.Bishop Ireton510' 185RBDB
Felton, John A.Edenton, N.C.John A. Holmes5'11' 180 QB
Griff en,Tabb, Va.Tabb6'1"230DENG
Hallow, JohnGreenville, S.C.East side5'11'210NG
Hilton, JessieEnfield, N.C.Enfield5'10170QB
LaCock, JaysonWilmington, NC John T. Hoggarc6'1"215 Dt
Lawson, Leon E.Virginia Beach,First Colonial6'2"205 RB
Lowery, Thomas East Spencer, NCNorth Rowan6'3'220C
Mann, CharlesVirginia Beach,Princess Anne6'0"205 LB
McDaniel, BrianWeldon, N.C.Weldon6'3"205 LB
Meadows,Maysville, N.C.White Oak5'11' 175 RB
Melvin L.
Montgomery,Goldsboro, N.C.Goldsboro511' 190 RB
Morris, GlenGreensboro, N.C.Western Guilford6'2"215 LB
Norris, HenryClinton, N.C.Clinton5'10 170RBDB
Pardi, WilliamBurlington, N.C.Cummings62"235 0TOG
Sykes, GeraldFayettevihe, NCPine Forest5'10 170 RB
Tyson, MindellVirginia Beach, Va. Richiiiond, Va.Bay side6'4"270 DT
Tyson, OscarMaggie L.6'0"230 OT
Washington,Greenville, N.C.J. H. Rose6'1"185 RB
Wiley, Roy Lee
At journalism conference
Burlington, N.C. Cummings 6'1" 230FB
Woody Peele guest speaker
Prospective East Caroline
journalists held their first press
conference of the semester last
month. The guest speaker was Mr.
Woody Peele, Sports Editor for
the Greenville Reflector. Mr.
Peele spoke both factually and
philosophically about the career
field of journalism, stating that
there are jobs available, but
future journalists must "Be pre-
pared to eat a lot of hot dogs and
an outline of his weekly routine,
of which his major responsibility
is to get the paper out every day.
As well as desk work, the colorful
editor travels daily to both the
Rose High and East Carolina
campuses, talking to coaches and
players in search of the sports
page s weekly feature story. But
the job of writing the feature stay
is not always as easy as finding
the story, says Mr. Peele. The
editor must be responsible for
everything he prints, and that
ing a stay as well. According to
Peele, he s hurt himslef as a
repater "by not revealing some
staies I've heard off the recad,
but I'd rather bethought of as the
kind of guy who has ethics, rather
than sonecne you can't talk to
Certainly there are many writers
today who could take a lesson
from this line of thinking.
Woody Peele has waked on
the Reflecta fa fourteen years.
He is a graduate of Wake Faest
with a degree in political science
Mr. Peele began his talk with means finding means of support- and a resident of Greenville.
Pom Pom tryouts to be held
this weekend in Minges
Staff Writer
Can you kick your legs high?
How about dance routines in front
of thousands of people? And do
you like to travel, meet new
If the answer to any a all of
the above questions is yes, maybe
you (girls only) should consider
being, a trying out fa the
pan-pan squad of 78-79.
The oppatunities fa girls
making tne select squad of 20-25
are well wath any individual's
time and effats.
'It requires plenty of time
says Captain Jo Ellen Foxbut
the travel and fun far outshine the
Wr represent the band just
like any musician a cola guard,
we have pride in our squad and
the girls usually become pretty
The start of the weekend
tryout will be March 17, 18, and
19, which is the first weekend
after Spring break.
All girls, whether on last year's
squad a not, will be require to
tryoul again.
"Everyone must try-out
again states Jo Ellen, "it
doesn't matter if anyone from last
year was on the squad a not.
There will be no favaism involv-
ed. There will be 4 a 5 different
judges- unbiased people who will
scae girls ai points accumulated
by categaies
Thecategaiesfa competition
include: coordination, high kick-
ing ability, personality, and over-
all poise.
All girls will be taught a
routine in a master class, given a
day of practice, then judged.
Being a Pom-Pan girl is
plenty of fun and is time
consuming, it also requires a
great deal of dedication,however,
if you want to see the State,
Carolina, and Richmond games
next year, consider the try-out
dates of March 17-18, and 19.
march 17 there will be a general
meeting at 7:30 in the Minges

14 March 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 15
The Pirate baseball team currently stands 4-3
'3 4
for sale 0
FOR SALE: Travel Trailer, $795
or best offer. Call 752-2933 after
FOR SALE: '66 Mustang with
3-speed classic. Excellent cond.
800.00 Call 752-8151 or Wilming-
ton 799-0794 after 6 p.m.
FOR SALE: FM8-track stereo
player (Brand: Automatic Radio)
looks and performs like new
Retails $130.00 will sell fa $80.
Leave name and phone no. at
758-8168 or come by 415-B Belk
Tues. or Thurs. 10:30-12:30 A.M.
FOR SALE : 72 Cricket Plymouth.
37,000. Burgundy four door with
new tires, just tuned up and in
excellent cond. $1500 or best
offer. Call Neema a Seema
for rent W
student needs responsible room-
mate at Village Green. Right at
SGA bus stop. 3 minutes ride to
Memorial Gym. 758-3830.
ation for serious and or working
male students 136 N. Library St.
On brown SGA route. Washer
and dryer, central air and heat,
private bath adjoining 2 bdrms. in
back. 65.00 plus V3 utilities. Call
Steve Aldndge, proprieta 758-
bedroom apt. in Eastbrook. Sum-
mer and fall. Call Cindy at
FOR RENT: Mobile home, $120
month. Single person preferred.
Call after 530 p.m. 758-5712.
TWO ROOMM ATESneeded fa 3
bdrm duplex 5 blocks from
campus. Bus service. $40.00
monthly. Call 758-7318 a 752-
LOST: in Memaial Gym on Sun
Feb. 25 a St. Christopher initials
M.A.P. engraved on the back. If
found please call 752-2712 a
come by 373 Jones. Reward.
HELP WANTED: Student to do
light yard wak ate a two
afternoons a week. Must be
reliable and conscientious woker.
Near campus. Apply in person.
Mrs. J.W. Shumate. 1041 E. Rock
Springs Rd.
WANTED: Acoustic guitarist to
play with singerguitarist. Wil-
ling to relocate to Nags Head fa
summer. Male a female. Call fa
details 758-3109.
HELP WANTED: Part timea full
time. Apply in person at Hatteras
Hammocks. 11th and Clark St.
SPEEDO TYPIST: typing term
papers, manuscripts, theses, etc.
Reasonable rates. Call after 6
p.m. Susan Cassdy 758-S241
WORK IN JAPAN: Teach English
oonverstaion. No experienoe
degree, a Japanese required.
Send loig, stamped, self-addres-
sed envelope fa details. Japan-
327, 411 W. Center, Centralia,
WA 98431.

16 FOUNTAINHEAO 14 March 1978
5 �"��

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Fountainhead, March 14, 1978
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.
March 14, 1978
Original Format
Local Identifier
Location of Original
University Archives
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