Fountainhead, March 21, 1978






Serving the campus com-
munity for over 50 vears
With a circulation of over
8,500, this issue is lb
pages.
Fourrtainhead
� mmm �� w�,k rina J 21 March 1978
ON THE INSIDE ,
"Great Deciaions'78 p. 6
Coastal Filmsp. 8
Comap. 9
Oemson tomorrowp. 13
No. 53, " V East Carolina Un.versty
Greenville, North Carolina
Legis
ByJEANNIE WILLIAMS
Assistant News Editor
The Student Government
Association (SGA) legislature
overrode President Neil Sessoms"
veto .to appropriate funds to the
Visual Arts Forum (VAF) during
the legislature meeting Monday.
A total of $5976 was appro-
priated for travel and accomoda-
tion expenses.
The largest amount, �wu
went to the sculpture department
to attend the International Sculp-
ture Conference in Toronto,
Canada.
Other amounts went to the
ceramic, design, interior design
and communication arts depart-
ments.
A revision amendment of the
SGA Constitution has been
recommended by the Review
Board.
Students will be asked to vote
on the revision amendment on
March 29, election day.
The revision must be ratified
by 20 per oent of the student
body.
The amendment reads as
follows:
WHEREAS: The Constitution
of the Student Government Asso-
ciation of East Carolina Univer-
sity is the primary authority in all
-ara. That Article 3, Section 4 be
areas of student self-oernment fe� f Review amended to read: "Thetermof
at East Carolina; , th a,�l student office of each Legislator shall
WHEREAS: The need fa a Board - � "T hasTJ extend from the fifth week of fail
revised and updated SGA Goni; 'cZ sonesta until the end of spring
TNTLY APPROVED STUDENT Union commit-
teeZirpeople for 197879 (Left to Right): Unda
ZeatreArtsCmitteeMc.rni
'Entertainer" Committee; Jay Domie, Art
Series Committee; Lynda Taylor, ��m'�'
Doug Whim. Coffeehouse Committee; Randy
Sessoms, Special Entertainment Committee; and
Rf�ferendui"fi proposed
�� �
fayrElliottinorityArtsCommime. �
are Kafrty Dixon, Lecture Committee; BUI Martm.
rave Committee; and Charles Sune, Maa
ZZtions Committee. ����?
officially assume their duties after the Student
Union Banquet, April 14.
That Article 3, Section 12 be
amended to read: "The Chan-
oella of the Univasityas he
deems necessary
That Article 3, Section 13
should be amended to read:
"The Chancellaova legisla-
tive action
That Article4, Section 1(B) be
amended to read: who has
successfully completed 48 semes-
ter hours of wak in attendance
at East Carolina fa at least two
consecutive semestas"
That Article 4, Section 4(B) be
amended to read: who has
completed 16 semesta hours of
wak 0
That Article 4, Section 8 be
amended to read: 30 days
befae the end of Spring Semes-
ter "
That Article 5, Section 7 be
amended to read -final appeal
lSeeLEGSMTURE,p.61
Circle K
wins four
awards
By STUART MORGAN
NewsEdita
SSS mates outline platform
. w .livan has and the bill calling fa publ.ca- from W7� n
ByKENTYNDALL
Staff Writa
Tim Sullivan, candidate fa
Student Govanment Association
(SGA) president, says thae is a
need fa direct involvement be-
tween students and the SGA.
Sullivan said thae should be a
campus refaendum befae any
changes are made involving in-
creases in student fees, including
car sticka prices and tuition.
Sullivan said that if thae wae
any mrtions fa an inaease in
fees, "I would ask the board of
trustees to hold the vote until a
campus refaendum could be
held
A rising senia, Sullivan has
been involved in the SGA since
his freshman year.
He was freshman class presi-
dent, as well as a memba of the
appropriations committee and
student body president his sopho-
maeyear.
During his freshman year,
Sullivan aganized the freshman
caucus, introduced bills fa
WECU and FOUNTAINHEAD
and introduced the self limiting
hours fa freshman wonen.
While serving as Junia Class
President, a vrting memba of the
legislature, Sullivan introduced
the Marching Pirates funding bill,
the departmental retreats bill,
TIM SULLIVAN, CANDI-
DATE for SGA President.
Photo by Pite Podeszwa)
UBBYLEFLER, CANDIDATE
for SGA Vice-President.
Photo by Pete Podeszwa
and the bill calling fa publica-
tions refaendum.
Also, Sullivan is currently a
memba of the Student Welfare
Committee, and the chairpason
of the Executive Council.
Sullivan served as SGA presi-
dent in 1976-77. While in office,
he attained a student seat on the
city council, made attempt of
cutting salaries fa students wak-
ing fa the school, and doubled
the transit system and the
numba of hours of the SGA legal
service.
Sullivan, chaplain fa the
Sigma Nu fratanity, said he
would like to inaease the numba
of students who can get emagen-
cy loans.
Libby Lefler, who is running
on a ticket with Sullivan, agrees
that thae should be a refaendum
befae inaeasing any student
fees.
Lefla is a sophomae, and a
memba of Gamma Beta Phi and
Phi Eta Sgma, both hona
fratanities
Also, Lefla is the parlimen-
tarian of the Kappa Delta social
saaity.
Lefla saved as Gotten Dam
representative from 1976-77, and
was a memba of the Rules and
Judiciay committies from 1976-
77 She saved as SGA secretary
from 1977-78, and served on the
Executive Council from 1977-78.
Lefla also served as chairpa-
son of the oommittee to select a
new law firm.
Lefla said she feels that
changes are needed in the
visitation policy. She said that
each damitay should decide on
the type of visitation policy it
wants.
SGA
candidates'
platforms will
appear in the
next edition of
FOUNTAIN-
HEAD.
Look for them.
The Circle K Club of ECU
attended the North and South
Carolina District Caiventiai held
byQrcleKinChaiate,N.C.th.s
past weekend and returned with
four of the eight awads a�nt-
Cver 40 schools from North
and South Carolina attended the
three day meeting.
At the meeting, students
representing the vaious schools
elected next yea's officers fa the
Nortn and South Caolina Dis-
trict Eric Davidson, a sophornae
nere.wasoneofthesixlieutenant'
govanas elected.
Barbara Bumgana, ar-
dent of the Circle K Club hae,
said Davidson will be in chage of
the eastan division of North
Caolina.
The ECU dub won the Ovaall
Annual Achievement awad, the
highest awad prawned.
" it was given to the club that
best achieved the theme, 'to
emaace humanity and to be of
gervice to the community said
Bumgarna. "We've been reac-
tivated since mid-Novemba,
whereas the aha schools repre-
gented at the oonvottioi have
been active and waking since the
last convoitioi last Mach. Cov
sidaing that, it was quite an
achievement fa us to have won
that awad
The Single Service Project
awad, the second awad won by
the ECU dub, vas assented to it
for having the best aojed of the
year.
The dub hae waked with the
See CIRCLE K, p. �!





Flashes
Page 2 FOUNTAINHEAD 21 March 1978
Communion Mangione
Photo jobs Problems
There will be several positions
open fa the 197879 school year
as campus photographer. Any
interested ECU student may
come by the FOUNTAINHEAD
offioe between 9 a.m. and 4:30
p.m. weekdays to obtain an
application for screening.
Be prepared to list previous
work experience and photogra-
phic knowledge. Also, small
portfolio, (preferably black and
white, although cola will be
accepted), must be submitted.
The portfolio is not necessary
until after the applicant has been
contacted fa an interview.
McNeill Smith
A receptioi will be held in
Mendenhall Student Center,
Thursday 4 50-6 p.m. Cone and
meet MacNeil Smith, Democratic
candidate fa the U.S. Senate.
Surfing
The Surfing Club will meet
Tuesday, March 21, in room 105
Memorial Gym at 730 to discuss
a possible surfing trip to Cape
Hatter as over the Easter week-
end.
Anyone interested, please
attend.
Coffeehouse
The Student Union Coffee-
house Committee will present our
own Joe Collins Thursday night at
9 p.m. in room 15, Mendenhall.
Joe has perfamed at the
Coffeehouse several times befae
to delighted audiences.
His repetoire includes songs
ranging from Cat Stevens to his
own compositions, plus such
crowd pleasers as "The Rooster
Song" and "The Hole in the
Bottom of the Sea
Fifty cents gets you in the
doa fa some fine entertainment
and all the munchies your glut-
tonous heart desires.
Woo
Guest speaker Lillian Woo will
speak at Woman's Awareness
Night, Wed March 29 at 7:30 in
the Mendenhall Auditaium. The
purpose of the program is to
recognize oustanding women stu-
dents ai campus rrom each
department. The public is invited
to attend.
Disabled
There will be a disabled
student association meeting on
March 22 in the lobby of Say
dam at 7:30.
All students and faculty inter-
ested in the welfare of the
handicapped are encouraged to
attend as mae student involve-
ment with our aganizatioi is
:ed.
Having a problem with your
spouse, boyfriend a girlfriend, a
roommate?
The department of sociology's
Marriage Counseling Program
sepcializes in resolving inter-
personal problems.
Call 757-6883 and ask. fa Dr.
Knox. He will arrange a confid-
ential (free) interview with a
graduate intern.
Gift
Interested senias who wish to
apply fa the senia class gift
committee should fill out an
application in the SGA office
Monday through Friday between
8 a.m. and 5 p.m.
No applications will be receiv-
ed after March 24.
The purpose of the senia
class gift committee is to screen
applicants fa the 1978 senia
class scholarships.
Global power
"The Global Power Balance"
will be the topic of this week's
Great Decisions lecture and dis-
cussion, Wednesday night at 7:45
p.m. in the basement fellowship
hall of Jarvis Memaial Church,
510 South Washington St.
The program is free and open
to the public. A helpful booklet
containing background infama-
tiai about each topic in the
continuing series is available
from the ECU Division of Contin-
uing Education fa $4.
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 Club is fa you.
The dub will help develop a
student's oonfidenoe in public
speaking plus the club 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 market.
Wouldn't you like to speak in
front of people without your knees
knocking?
Fa mae infamatiai, oontact
Marc Adler, roan 161 Umstead,
758-9523.
su
The Student Unioi will be
accepting application fa com-
mittee members until March 24.
Committee members will be
selected on the basis of qualifica-
tions.
All students in a position will
be required to oomplete an
application and have an interview
with the committee chairpersoi.
Applications fo the positions may
be obtained m Mendenhall room
234 o the Infamatiai D
Jarvis Memaial United
Methodist Church will observe
Holy Communion on Thursday
evening, March 23, at 7:30 p.m.
Immediately following the
communion service, the Chancel
Choir, under the direction of Dan
Holland, Diaoonal Minister, will
present a cantata fa mixed voices
entitled, "On the Passion of
Christ" by David H. Williams.
The cantata is structured
around the events in the life of
Christ which took place on
Maundy Thursday and Good
Friday.
A string achestra fron ECU
will accompany the choir. The
public is codially invited to
attend.
Rebel
The following artists & writers
have checks in the Rebel office:
John Quinn, John Moris, Dan
Early, Terri Holtzclaw, Jeanne
Brady, Roxanne Reep, Tony
Eder, Richard Hudson, Tim
Wright, Dathea Finlay and
Regina Kear.
Checks & aiginal. artwak
used in the magazine, may be
picked up from 2-5 Wednesday
afternoai at the Rebel office.
Monitor
Gordon Watts, Noth
Carolina's leading underwater
archaeologist, will present a
oonbination lecture and slide
show, "The U.S.S. MONITOR
and Fat Branch on Tues
March 28.
This outstanding presentation
will begin at 8 p.m. in Menden-
hall room 244.
The public is codially invited
to attend. There will be no
admission charge.
Work
The University of Miami Stu-
dent Employment Service has
compiled a catalogue of summer
employment oppotunities fa
high school and college age
students in resots, clubs, camps,
national parks, etc.
Included in the catalogue is
infamatiai pertaining to the type
of employment offered, salary,
any age a other requirements,
the length of time the employ-
ment will last, and other particu-
lars relating to the various jobs
offered.
The employment service has
also included general tips aimed
at helping the student apply fa
the above positions and ways in
presenting themselves in the best
possible light.
The catalogue lists hundreds
of jobs and is available to
students fo $3 per copy by
w'ting to: Student Employment
Service, University of Miami, Box
248206. Coal Gables, Fla. 33124.
The $3 covers the costs of
handling and printing, and it is
urged that the student act imme-
diately, as an early application is
rally xt-
The Student Union Popular
Entertainment Committee will
present Chuck Mangione on
March 29. The conoert will begin
at 8 p.m. in Wright Auditaium.
Tickets fa the caicert will be
$3 fa ECU students and $5 fo
the public.
All tickets can be purchased
from the Central Ticket Office in
Mendenhall.
Public tickets can be purchas-
ed from the following places:
Apple Recods-East Fifth Street;
Schcol Kid's Reoods-University
Arcade; and The Music Shop-
Greenville Square Mall.
All tickets will be $5 at the
doa.
Write!
Writers needed fo Trends
and News sections of Fountain-
head. You'll love the long hours,
low pay and good company. Come
by Fountainhead Offioe o call
757-6309.
CPR
All students interested in
taking a Cardio Pulmonary Resus-
citation (CPR) course, should be
willing to devote four nights a
week, three hours each night.
Dates will be announced.
Contact Cindy Merritt at
758-3933.
Flea market
Looking fa sane good bar-
gains? You will probably be able
to find them at the ECU Spring
Flea Market sponsoed by Mend-
enhall.
The Flea Market will be held
on Wed April 5, from 10 a.m.
until 6 p.m. on the Mall.
The rain date will be Thurs
April 6.
Beautiful pottery ware, hand-
made jewelry, and small plants
were a few of the items sold in the
Flea Market last time.
Back by popular demand is
the sale of unclaimed articles,
held by the University's lost and
Found Department. Don't miss it!
If you're interested in selling
items, any ECU student, staff a
faculty member is eligible. Each
individual must register to sell
items and a $5 refundable deposit
is required at the time of
registration.
Registration is Monday
through Friday, from 9 a.m. until
5 p.m. at the Mendenhall Student
Center Infamatiai Center.
Registratioi ends Mon April
3.
Get shot
Any aganizatioi that has not
contacted the Buccaneer about a
group picture o returned their
infamatiai sheets by March 24,
1978, will not receive coverage in
the 1977-78 Buccaneer.
Call a come by the Buccaneer
� 'ween 3-5, Monday thru
rhursday, o phone 757-6501 o
Bake sale
Psi Chi will hold a bake sale oi
Wed March 22 in front of the
Student Stae.
Everyaie come out and get
sane midweek munchies on your
way to class.
Marshall
Anyone interested in applying
fo marshall positions may do so
at the SGA Office, 228 Menden-
hall. Must have completed 64
semester hours by the end of
Spring semester 1978 and must
have an overall grade average of
3.0 Deadline fo applying is April
1.
Heart Fund
The pledges of Gamma Sigma
Sigma Service Soaity, aloig
with the help of the sisterhood,
are sponsomg a Mile of Money
fund raising project, the proceeds
of which will be donated to the
Heart Fund Association.
We invite and encourage the
members of your aganizatioi to
demonstrate the spirit of service
and involvement considered to be
so characteristic of active ogan-
izatiois by participating in this
wothwhile project.
From 9 a.m. to4 p.m. Thurs
March 30, 1978, in the lobby of
the Student Supply Stae, the
pledges of Gamma Sigma Sigma
will be providing the students and
other faculty and personnel a
chance to donate whatever they
wish to the Heart Fund.
All contributions will be taped
to a long strip of paper 1 mile
long. Our goal is to completely fill
this mile strip of tape with money.
The names of all members of a
recognized university aganiza-
tioi who contribute will be
recoded. and at the end of the
day. the aganizatioi who contri-
buted the most money will receive
a prize and also recognition in
Fountainhead.
Please help us to achieve our
goal and also help yourself by
being an example of an aganiza-
tioi who suppats service pro-
jects.
Contribute to the Heart Fund!
If you desire any further
infamatiai, please do no hesi-
tate to oontact Maureen Shannon,
seaetary of the Spring, 1978
pledge class, 716 TylerECU.
Phone: 758-8348.
Tests
Five natioial qualifying exam-
ination will be administered at
ECU during April.
The tests to be offered, and
the scheduled dates are:
American College Testing
Assessment, April 1; Dental
Aptitude Test, April 29; Graduate
Reood Examination, April 22;
Law Schcol Admissions Test,
April 15. and Medical College
Admission Test. April 15.
The tests are required fa
en! ranee to educational pro-
grams Application materials are
available from the Testing Cen-
105 Speight Buildin
Application to take the tests





"�HR1
HMHH
21 March 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 3
PAYNECARTWRIGHT


��

- 09
e
y
,i
i,

.��"

i
i
x
�n
FOR SGA PRESIDENT & VICE-PRESIDENT
MORE FLEXIBLE DORM CONTRACTS
THREE YEAR TEXTBOOK ADOPTION
REINSTATE RETREAT PROGRAMS
IMPROVED CAMPUS SECURITY
CONSTRUCT BUS SHELTERS
SERVE ALL STUDENTS
EXTEND BUS ROUTES
VOTE PA YNECARTWRIGHT
WED MARCH 29
(PAID ADVERTISEMENT)





Editorials
Page 4 FOUNTAINHEAD 21 March 1978
Behind closed doors
On March 18 Ann (fictitious name) left her dorm
by a back door which was only a few feet from her
room. She and many of her neighbors use the back
door all the time. Except, it was after eight o-clock at
night and a campus policeman happened to be in the
general area when Ann was coming out of the
building.
Ann now has to pay $10 to the dormitory, which
will be deposited in a fund earmarked for social fees,
and she has had to appear before the House Council.
Granted, dormitory residents want to take all
precautions to ensure tighter security in dorms.
Perhaps one may recall the stories of assaults in
stairwells and showers last year.
But, when a student wants to leave, and the back
door is maybe two steps away, no one wants to walk
all the way around the dorm to leave by the front
door, especially if the student'scar is parked near the
back door.
Most studentsat this university who live in dorms
simply view the dorm as a place to eat and sleep, and
to keep their books and stereos. Many students live
in the dorms until they can get apartments, trailers,
or houses.
During the winter months, dorm residents find it
especially hard to find a campus policeman to let
them in after hours. While the light which summons
policemen to the dorms blinks continually, the
students huddle near the door, blow on frozen hands
and wonder whether the policeman has finished his
coffee yet and it he has started on his doughnut.
If a student's room is on the ground floor and he
can awaken his roommate to open the door to let him
in, what harm has been done? This way the student
gets in without being forced to wait for a long period
of time, and the policemen don't have to leave the
warmth of their cars to come let them in.
When Ann appeared before the House Council,
the Council members reportedly viewed the incident
as laughable and simply stated that Ann had to pay
the $10. The policeman who turned Ann in to the
proper authorities reportedly appeared not to believe
in the rules, but was merely fulfilling a line of duty.
So long as students take care not to infringe upon
the rights of others to security, people like Ann
should have the right to go out the back door
whatever time of the day or night that they wish.
Fountainhead
Serving the East Carolina community tor over fifty years.
"Were it left to me 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. 9waim
News EditorsDoug White
Stuart Morgan
Trends EditorSteve Bachner
Sports EditorChris Hdloman
FOUNTAINHEAD Is the student newspaper of East Carolina
University sponsored the Madia Board of ECU and la
distributed each Tuesday and Thursday, weakly during the
Mailing address: Old South Building, Greenville, N.C 27834.
Editorial offloss: 757-6366, 757-6367, 757-6300.
Subscriptions $10 annually, alumni $6 arnuaily
Forum
Legislator supports Sullivan, Lefler
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
It's election time once
again and we students have to
make important decision on
who we feel is the best candidate.
Trouble is, most students don't
know either of the candidates
very well.
I would just like to say that I
know the two main presidential
candidates personally; and as a
legislator, I've worked with both
in SGA. Using this knowledge, I
feel that Tim Sullivan and Libby
Lefler, for president and vice-
president respectfully, are the
best team fa the students.
Student backs Payne,
Cartwright for SGA posts
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
Tommy Joe Payne and David
Cartwright have prover. them-
selves to be honest, sincere
workers in student government.
Cartwright's term as chairperson
of the SGA Appropriations Com-
mittee was characterized by im-
partiality and objectivity in con-
ducting the meetings.
Payne's record as speaker of
the legislature is spotless, despite
the attempts by his political
enemies to mar it.
Students, the choice for SGA
president and vice-president is
obvious. No other andidate is as
qualified or as deserving as
Tommy Joe Payne and David
Cartwright. Remember, on
March 29, be sure to vote fa
Tommy Joe Payne fa SGA
president and David Cartwright
fa SGA vice-president.
Sincerely,
Nicky Francais
There are several key reasons
why I chose Sullivan and Lefler.
They are hard wakers who don't
need to be told how a what to do.
They are self-motivated. And
they won't bend under the
administration's "influence
But most important of all is
that Tim and Libby will be open
and hoiest to us, the students.
They won't be doing things
behind our backs "fa our own
good Fran waking with them,
I believe that they will let us
decide on all maja issues that
directly affect us.
There is yet ana her maja
advantage that Tim and Libby
have. That's experience. With
Tim being a pst SGA president
and Libby being the present SGA
secretary, they know the ins and
outs of office. That way they can
start waking right away without
wasting half a year to get to know
the office.
TimMertz
Dam Legislata
Student endorses Sullivan, Lefler
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
I would like to let the
students know about two candid-
ates fa SGA offices. They are
Libby Lefler and Tim Sullivan.
Throughout this past year I
have watched them fulfill their
responsibilities as SGA seaetary
and junia class president to the
fullest. These are not the type of
people who begin any project
halfheartedly a who lose their
initial enthusiasm while halfway
through.
Tim and Libby are dedicated
to what they feel is their
responsibility and do na hesitate
to fulfill them no matter how
unpleasant a task.
Knowing all of these qualifica-
tions and many more too numer-
ous to mention, I therefae, fully
and whole-heartedly endase Tim
Sullivan and Libby Lefler.
JoanO'Donnell
White defends review
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
In reference to the Faum
letters and vicious anonymous
calls FOUNTAINHEAD and I
have received over my review of
the Styx concert: I stand by my
review.
Sneer ely,
Doug White
NewsEditr





��"���HHWHBIM

Forum
21 March 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 5
Payne, Cartwright endorsed for SGA pres vice-pres. posts
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
With regard to the upcom-
ing SGA elections, (March 29), I
see two very good choices fa
president and vice-president.
Tommy Joe Payne and David
Cartwright are like a breath of
fresh air, which is exactly what
ECU student government has
needed for quite a while.
What these guys have goii i
for them is the fact that they are
for the most part just like any
other student on this campus.
They are not really politicians,
they don't go around promising to
solve every problem for every-
body. I think it is about time we
elect some students to SGA rather
than professional promise makers
who never deliver.
The platform these guys offer
3 a pretty sound one. They know
vhat the issues are and they offer
,ome sensible solutions. In part-
Cartwright supported
for vice-presidency
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
As a personal friend of David
Cartwright, I feel that I have an
insight into the character and
background which qualifies David
for the position of SGA vice-
president.
I have known David to have a
consistent desire to make im-
provements and have better
SGA-Student relations. He has a
willingness to work fa the
betterment of the whole student
body, not fa interest groups a
factions within the SGA. Fa
example, I think a group like the
Visual Arts Faum will receive
fair and equal consideration with
other campus groups.
David will make no unrealistic
promises. He is aware of realistic
limitations in a budget. As tamer
Appropriations Committee Chair-
man, he has the experience.
His desire, willingness, fair-
ness, and experience have proven
him in the past. Let him confirm
them as SGA vice-president.
I pledge my suppat, and urge
your suppat fa David Cartwright
and Tonmy Joe Payne.
Jeff Fleming
Editor enforces Policy
TO THE STUDENTS:
When submitting letters to
Faum, please keep in mind our
Faum policy. All letters must
include name, address, phote
number and an ID number, if you
are a student. All 'etters must be
SIGNED. No letter will be printed
without a signature We will not
print xeroxed copies of letters.
Please type yui .euers (double
spaced) a print them legibly.
Letters may be placed in the
Faum box in the
TO PROTECT
THE UNBORN
AND THE NEWBORN
FOUNTAINHEAD off ice a left at
the Mendenhall Student Center
Infamatioi Desk.
Sincerely,
Cindy Broome
Edita
ECU has
tradition
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
There are three things you
can count on every year at ECU:
long drop-add lines, roaches in
the dams, and Tim Sullivan
running fa SGA president. And
people say ECU has no tradition!
Steve Richards
Can van be
run at night?
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
Would you please print the
following question?
What are the possibilities of
having the van fa handicapped
students run at night?
icular, the idea fa a three-year
adoption of textbooks. Payne and
Cartwright are already waking
on a plan that would require
professas to adopt textbooks fa
at least three years.
As it is now you may use a
book this semester, take ti back to
sell it at the end of the semester
and unless the professa has
decided to use it again, you don't
get anything fa it.
That costs the students on this
campus quite a bit. I think if
Payne and Cartwright are elected
we may very well see the end of a
lot of aggravations such as the
textbook situation.
Anrther idea that Payne and
Cartwright have come up with is
one fa mae flexible dam
contracts. It's about time some-
body thought about revamping
those one-sided things. Once you
sign a dam contract, you are
hooked fa a solid year, no its,
ands, a buts about it.
Payne and Cartwright have
come up with a pretty good idea
to make dam contracts a little
mae beneficial to the student.
They would like to wak out a
contract that would be mae
flexible and not so ironclad that
you can't get out of it. One of the
alternatives they have proposed is
a one-semesta contract along
with one-year contracts.
Payne and Cartwright are
offering positive wakable ideas
that directly affect and will
benefit the student body. It is
refreshing to hear candidates talk
about real problems and real
answers.
Payne and Cartwright aren't
wasting their time ranting and
raving about things that don't
concern the students, and that is
what makes them different. It is
pretty obvious that they will wak
toward helping students with
problems ratha than bickering
and power mongering.
This election is the chance fa
the student body to elect a
president and vice-president who
care abot them and better yet
will try to help them. Payne and
Cartwright don't profess to have
all the answers, but the ideas they
do have sound like wakable ones
that we can all appreciate.
Susan Paris
Reader confirms dorm contract letter
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
I am writing to confirm
everything June Schaffad and
Janet Hoeppel states in their
letter to FOUNTAINHEAD about
dam contracts and the Housing
Appeals Committee.
I am a senia transfer student,
accepted late in August. I was
hesitant to sign the contract, but
did so after I was lead to believe
by the Housing Office that I
would na find another place to
live in Greenville.
I appealed to the Housing
Appeals Committee in Decemter.
Two of the many reasons I used to
suppat my appeal were that the
Visitation policy and the Super-
vision policy were never mention-
ed in the contract. I found out
about them when I moved.
I appeared befae the Can-
mittee, and was questioned about
many personal matters unrelated
to the issue. They told me I would
have to wait a day fa their
decision, but I already knew it.
The lawyer present told me as I
was leaving, "We don't care
where you live as long as we get
our money"
I moved out of the dam, but I
still pay fa the room. I agree,
students should be aware that the
contract favasthe school, and is
nearly impossible to break. I also
agree that the Housing Appeals
Committee is a farce.
Deidre Delahunty
Legislator favors Payne, Cartwright
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
Fa the past year, I have
been involved in the student's
government. In my association
with the student legislature, I
have seen the best and wast in
student leaders.
It seemsboth factions are well
represented in this year's SGA
elections.
I feel strongly that only the
best should be elected. The best
is without question the Tommy
Joe Payne and David Cartwright
team.
In my association with all the
candidates involved, both Payne
and Cartwright are the only
candidates who have overwhel-
ming experience and unques-
tioned character.
Both Payne and Cartwright
have waked laig and hard all
year fa all students.
Their vaing recad speaks fa
itself.
I believe that their recad of
excellence should be continued.
As a dam legislata, and mae
impatantly, as a student, I
suppat the oily team represen-
ting honesty and integrity:
Tonmy Joe Payne, fa SGA
president, and David Cartwright,
fa SGA vice-president.
Charles Sune
Legislata
I believe that their platfam is
aie which all students can
identify with. Their opponents, on
the aher hand, represent special
Thank you, interests and na the student body
Terry Wall as a whole.
FOUNTAINHEAD
needs writers
for news, trends, sports.
If interested, please call
or come by office. 757-6366
IT PAYS TO,
ADVERTISE
IN
FOUNTAINHEAD
FOR ADVERTISING
INFORMATION CALL THE
ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT
757-6366
OR COME RY THE OFFICE
ON THE SECOND FLOOR OF
THE PURLICATIONS CENTER.





Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 21 March 1978
Series discusses global power
ECU News Bureau
The precarious global power
balance between the two nuclear
superpowers is the subject of the
second in a series of public
lectures here Wed March 22
Dr. Sandra Wurth-Hough of
the ECU political science faculty
will be featured speaKer at the
program, scheduled fa 7:45 p.m.
at the Jarvis Methodist Church
Fellowship Hall.
All interested persons are
invited to attend.
Support for the series is
provided by a grant from the N.C.
Humanities Committee.
The Wednesday evening pro-
grams will feature discussion of
current issues in world affairs
planned in conjunction with the
"Great Decisions '78" series,
sponsored by the ECU Division of
Continuing Education.
Last Week's program on the
Panama Canal treaties drew 35
JCPenney
and Wrangler think Americans
should get what they pay for.
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Open 10 a.m. to 9:30 a.m. Hon. through Sat.
local persons.
At the end of the evening,
participants were given opinions
ballots, which revealed that 62
percent favor the controversial
treaties, and 38 peroent oppose
them.
"Great Decisions '78" is a
project of the Foreign Policy
Association.
Its purpose is to create a
greater awareness of issues in
world affairs among the public.
Helpful background informa-
tion on each topic in this year's
series is given in the "Great
Decisions booklet, which is
available fa $4 from the ECU
Division of Continuing Education,
telephone 757-6143.
STUDENTS FIND IT hard to concentrate on their studies when
those crisp spring days start to appear. Photo by Brian Stotler)
Med school studies mental disorders
ECU News Bureau
Representatives of the ECU
School of Medicine and Cherry
Hospital in Gddsboro are form-
ulating plans to combine their
resources to further education
and research in the area of mental
and emotional disorders.
Dr. James Mathis, chairman
of the ECU department of psych-
iatry, says he is working with
Cherry Hospital officials to dev-
Give
till it
Red Cross
is counting
on you.
elop a training program in
psychiatry which will "unify and
expand the educational resources
at the two facilities and strength-
en the programs available at
both
State mental hospitals without
associated programs in education
and research traditionally have a
difficult time recruiting and re-
taining qualified mental health
professionals.
In turn, medical school
officials are often unable to
provide suitable psychiatric clin-
ical experience and supervision
for residents and medical stud-
ents without the oooperation of
state facilities.
"By pooling our resources -
our faculties, facilities and pro-
grams the School of Medicine
and Cherry Hospital will be able
to upgrade the quality of psychia-
tric education being offered to
medical students, residents and
working professionals in eastern
North Carolina Dr. Mathissaid.
LEGISLATURE
Continued from p.
of the decision of the Review
Board shall be to the Chancellor
of the University
That Article 5, Section 10 (A)
be amended to read: "The
Attorney General shall take office
by April 20
Appropriations were made to
the new Student Employment
Service (SES) and to the Science
Club.
The SES received $100. to
cover printing costs.
The service is designed to put
students seeking part-time or
full-time jobs in touch with
businesses looking tor student
help, according to Ron Lewis,
SGA Refrigerator Manager and
one of the originators of the
program.
The Science Club received
$160 for travel expenses to
Washington, D.C.
A motion was introduced by
Tim Mertz and passed by the
legislature to thank Ron Morrison
for assuming the duties of
Speaker of the Legislature during
Tommy Joe Payne's absence as





�w
RflRfl
21 March 1978 F0UNTA1NHEAD
ACEI holds organizational
meeting, fall plans made
ByJUUEEVERETTE
Assistant News Editor
The first meeting of the ECU
Association of Childhood Educa-
tion International (ACEI) dub
was held Monday with plans to
get underway in the fall.
Guest speaker was Emalynn
Colardo, publicity chairperson for
the Greenville chapter of ACEI.
According to Elaine Cook,
temporary president, any student
who is interested in early child-
hood education and development
is eligible to join.
Students in nursing, home
economics, child development,
social work, speech, language
and auditory pathology (SLAP),
intermediate early childhood, and
special education are especially
encouraged to join.
Cook said the purpose of the
club is to increase knowledge and
understanding of children and to
gain practical experience through
working with them.
"We hope to get out in the
field, visit schools, and hold
workshops Cook said.
"Our main goal is working
with children successfully
Temporary officers are:
Elaine Cook, president; Andy
Hagler, vice president; Kathy
Kilmartin, Secretary; and Jackie
Terrell, treasurer.
Anita Brehm is faculty advi-
sor.
According to Cook, the mem-
bership fee is $9 if the student
wishes to receive the ACEI
A FjOIic Sef.ice o' This Newspaper
4 Tie Advertising Council
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Seconds later, a wall of water swept all their
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Here you sec Jamie in the Red Croat
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Every year, you know, Red Cross
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magazine, and the associate
member fee is $4.50, excluding
the magazine.
Cook said the dub hopes to
form three committees: member-
ship, program, and publicity.
An organizational committee
which will set up the program fa
next year will meet March 29, at
7:30 p.m.
According to Cook, a member-
ship drive will be held on
registration next fall.
Cook said money fa the dub
will come from membership dues
and fund raising projeds.
Fa mae infamatiai, contad
Elaine Cook at 752-8357 a Andy
Hagler at 752-5480.
AS WARM WEATHER approaches Greenville,
students find out-of-the-way grassy spots to study.
Photo by Brian Stotler)
The TI-57 The super slide-rule that'll
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INCORPORATE D





FOUNTAINHEAD
Eight coastline films scheduled
THIS STUDENT ENJOYS the sunshine that has graced the campus
following, an unusually harsh winter. Photo by Brian Stotler
By DOUG WHITE
News Editor
Eight documentary films
about the coastlines of the United
States and North Carolina will be
shown Tues. and Wed. March
28-29 at 7:30 p.m. in room 103
Rawl.
The showing is sponsored by
University of North Carolina
Seagrant, a state and federally
funded research organization
which works through the UNC
system.
Four films will be shown each
night.
The following films will be
shown Tuesday night: Estuary, a
film dealing with the bays,
lagoons, and other sources of
North American waterways,
which provide a large percentage
of seafood. These estuaries also
have many industrial and recrea-
tional uses. The need for planning
the use of these resources is
stressed in the film.
The Great American Fish
Story is a history of the American
fishing industry.
Hurricane Decision promotes
hurricane awareness and pre-
paredness. The film points out
the dangers of wind and inland
flooding caused by hurricanes.
It's Your Coast deals with
coastal zone management prob-
lems throughout the United
States.
Wednesday's films are:
Waterbound, a history of physical
changes on North Carolina's
Outer Banks.
Stormtide-the Islanders and
the Elements is a history of the
inhabitants of the Outer Banks
who have populated the island for
the last three centuries.
The Currituck Film covers the
people, land use, and planning in
a typical North Carolina coastal
county.
An Act to Protect explores the
problems which brought about
the Coastal Area Management
Act and describes how the act
proposes to manage these pro-
blems.
These showings are open to
the public free of charge.
CIRCLE K
Continued from p. 1
Kiwanis Club of Greenville in a
crime prevention week held from
February 19 to 25.
The Member Mile award, the
third award won by the club from
ECU, was presented to it for
traveling the furthest distance to
the convention with the highest
percentage of students. 11 of the
15 students in the club here
traveled 260 miles to attend.
The Most Oustanding Club
President award was the fourth
award, and it was presented to
Bumgarner. It was the second
year in a row that she was
presented it.
The last time she won the
award, she was president of the
Circle K Club at Wilkes Commun-
ity College in Wilkesborough,
N.C.
"Not one person won those
awards by theirselves said
Bumgarner. "It was a joint effort
on the behalf of everybody that
won them
A Public Service of this newspaper & The Advertising Council KLTJI
one a ay you
can become
a life-sawng
expert.
Call Red Cross
today about learning CPR-
caitkiopulmonary resuscitation.
Red Cross
is counting
"on you.





�������H
����1
11 HHB
21 March 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD
Hospital horror story
'Uncertain realm of half truths and divine mystery' is explored
By DAVID WHITSON
Staff Writer
Uncertainty is the stuff from
which horror is made. The
constant fear of the half-revealed,
the unknown and the unusual has
been with the human race
throughout its development. It is
the experience of encountering
the half-known which shocks man
into the realization of his ignor-
ance, and which makes his
well-laid foundation of rational-
ism tumble away.
The field of medicine is today
a matter of half-truths, of varying
shades of gray rather than
absolutes of black a white. That
the same professionals who are
trained to care for human indivi-
duals can one moment save the
life of an auto accident victim who
has been nearly destroyed, while
at the next moment flush an
aborted fetus down a toilet is
a stunning, and very unsettling
paradox. Physicians no longer
merely strive to maintain life;
they are now called upon to
decide who can most expediently
be allowed to live.
We live in a world where
people make it their business to
"look after our best interests
The policemen, jailer, judge and
legislator earn their bread and
butter by deciding how you will
live your life: where you can
legally be born (hospitalization of
pregnant mothers is required in
some states); where you eat;
where you can expel wastes;
where, how, and with whom you
THE MODERN HOSPITAL is no longer a mere
place of healing. It is a legal battleground, a field
upon which the struggle to decide the difficult
questions which face modern man, questions
concerning abortion, euthanasia, and genetic
predetermination, are being evaded daily. It is a
marketplace for some, a place where dealings in
goods, services and spare body parts place profit
above concern for human life.
can physically express love; who,
why, and when you will be
allowed to kill; how you will be
buried (embalming is required by
N.C. State law, thanks to the
funeral business lobbyists). There
is no aspect of our lives which is
left to our own control without the
benevolent burden of taxation,
regulation, or restriction. And
now we place our very lives in the
hands of a hospital's efficient
staff, content in the knowledge
that they will do what is best for
us.
The modern hospital is no
longer a mere place of healing. It
is a legal battleground, a field
upon which the struggle to decide
the difficult questions which face
modern man, questions concern-
ing abortion, euthanasia, and
genetic predetermination, are
being evaded daily. It is a
marketplace fa some, a place
where dealings in goods, services
and spare body parts place profit
above concern for human life.
And for some, it is a cathedral, a
place of absolution, where the
conflicting interests, half-truths,
and divine mystery, comes direc-
ta Michael Crichton's film,
Coma.
As you probably already
know, the plot of the movie is the
discovery by a young docta (Dr.
Wheelere. as played laudably by
Genevieve Bujotd) of a human
junkyard, where comatose
patients are disassembled and
sold to the highest bidder.
DEFIANCE OF SOCIETY
Dr. Wheeler's defiance of this
intolerable system stands as a
monument to the human spirit.
This defiance of society by the
outraged individual has become a
modern literary motif, expressed
cinemagraphically in such diverse
filmsas"Netwak" with its battle
ay of "I'm mad as nell and I'm
nrt going to take it anymae
"Death Wish as expressed by
Charles BronsoVs defiant vigi-
lanteism; and Andy Warhol's
Bad exemplified by the would-
be assassin's rejection of a
Trends
"guilty" mother can be cleansed
of her "sin" in a matter of
minutes by a docta with a suctioi
pump. Whose best interests are
being served is the vital question.
CONFLICTING INTERESTSAND
HALF TRUTHS
From this uncertain realm of
society which condones any deed
which is perfamed fa money.
Kudos to autha Robin Cook,
fa this timely and necessary
novel, and to directa Michael
Crichtoi, fa his masterful ability
to blend such diverse themes in
one spell-binding movie.
'Vulnerability is at the heart of love'
Mason's 'lot in life' in 'The Goodbye GirV
By STEVE BACHNER
Trends Edita
There is hardly any activity,
any enterprise, which is started
with such tremendous hopes and
expectations, and yet which fails
so regularly as love.
Erich Fromm,
The Art of Loving
1956, 1
Vulnerability is always at the
heart of love.
Leo Buscaglia,
Love
MARSHA MASON AND Richard Drey fuss in a scene from Neil
Simon's The Goodbye Girl
So it seems that this is
Paula McFadden's (Marsha
Mason) lot in life in Neil Simon's
The Goodbye Girl.
It is only natural that after
receiving a "dear Paula" letter
from her current boyfreind who
has left their love nest to make a
movie in Italy that she be a little
cautiouswith her love life.
"I don't want to get dumped
on again she tells Richard
Dreyfuss in one scene.
Romantic comedies are in
vogue this season but unlike
Woody Allen's Annie Hall, which
turned its focus to real life, The
Goodbye Qirl concerns itself
almost too heavily with the pomp
and circumstance of one-liners
and romantic resolutions.
Paula McFadden does find
happiness and this makes the
viewer feel good, but it is much
easier, painfully so, to identify
with the Woody Allen character
that he so heartbreakingly pa-
trays in Annie Hall. One reasoi
might be that the role is quite
obviously autobiographical.
But Smon's idealism makes
fa good escapist fare and this
film was destined to be a runaway
hit from the monent the first
literary chad was struck on the
typewriter.
Casting makeo this Best Pic-
ture nominee a joy to behold.
Quinn Cummings, a ten-year
old bitch goddess, plays the
wadly daughter who helps draw
Mason and Dreyfuss, who happen
to be living together anyway,
together.
In his first romantic role,
Dreyfuss is incapable of a false
note. He turns the film's many
one-liners into pure poetry with
perfect comic timing and a
dedication to his aaft that soaks
right through the celluloid. His
rendition of a gay Richard III
would probably please Shake-
speare.
No longer the energetic
adolescent, Dreyfuss has the
priceless ingredients of surge and
charm necessary to be beii j
in a part like this. He seems to
love the wak at hand and the
wald in general.
The Goodbye Girl has given
birth to a maja star.
MASON AND DREYFUSS square off at an auto show in "The
Goodbye Girl





P�g 10 FOUNTAINHEAD 21 March 1978
School of Music presents recitals this week
ECU News Bureau
ANDREW FARNHAM
TUBA RECITAL
Andrew Farnham of the ECU
School of Music faculty will
present a tuba recital Tuesday,
March 21, in the A.J. Fletcher
Recital Hall.
Assisted by an ensemble of
student instrumentalists,
Farnham will be featured in the
following oontemporary composi-
tions. "Sonatina per Tuba e
Pianoforte" by Jan Keotsier,
Cadence VI for Tuba and Tape
by Henri Lazarof. "Cortege et
Danoe" by Claude Charles, Vin-
cent Persichetti's Serenade No.
12 for Solo Tuba, and " Etra ou ne
pas Etre: Monologue d-Hamlet"
by Henri Thomasi.
The assisting ensemble will
be conducted by Jack Stamp of
College Park, Md. and will
include pianist Brenda Miles and
trombonists Benny Ferguson,
Andy Gilbert and Dale Hair.
An alumnus of the University
of Illinois, Farnham holds the
Master of Music degree from
ECU. He is a native of Villa Park,
located behind
THE ATTIC
762-7303

Thlir Billiards i Backgammon $Imu
Fri International Night
Sat NCAA semi-finals1;?
JOHN MCLELLAN
FLUTE AND COMPOSITION
John McLellan, a student at
the ECU School of Music, will be
presented in senior recital on
Friday, March 24, at 7:30 p.m. in
A.J. Fletcher Recital Hall.
A candidate for a double
degree in Music Education and
Composition, McLellan will be
accompanied by Karen Hause in
his two performing selections,
Sonatina for Recorder and Harp-
sichord by Walter Leigh and
Concerto for Flute and Piano by
Jacques Ibert.
The program will open with a
Piano Duet by McLellan (1976),
performed by Gerald Dunbar of
the ECU School of Music Faculty
Mon
SAT NIGHT LIVE
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ANDREW FARNHAM, TUBIST and member of the ECU School of
Music faculty will be presented in recital. Admission is free. Photo
by Marianne Barnes, ECU News Bureau)
and Alisa Wetherington, a senior editor of THE REBEL Performing
music student.
Other pieces by McLellan
scheduled for the recital are Two
Pieces fa Four Trombones (1977)
and Music for Easter (1978), with
text by Jeff Rollins a senior
English major ann former
ATTIC
Wed.
Supe
Thur.
' Grit
Fri. �r Sat. Sun.
R R R
formerly Flood
the quartet will be trombonists
Benny Ferguson, Joe Kasmark,
Andy Gilbert and Marshall
Swing, all School of Music
students.
Performing the Music for
Easter will be students Laurie
Nicholson, clarinet; Belinda
Bryant, soprano; Cliff Bellamy,
cello; and Jack Stamp, percus-
sion.
Mr. McLellan is an applied
flute student of Beatnoe
Chauncey and a Composition
student of Brett Watson.
He is the son of David and
Margraet McLellan of Weston,
Mass.
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only open 7 am till 2am Daily.
COMPLETE
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THE ENTIRE FAMILY
Ifitchells Hair Styling
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Mi
KmgmtmmtmM
21 March 1978 FOUNTAiNHEAD Page 11
Renowned ensemble will appear here Wed.
SU Artist Series hosts Norman Luboff Choir
By RENEE DIXON
Staff Writer
The Norman Luboff Choir will
appear in Wright Auditorium on
Wednesday, March 22 at 8 p.m.
This outstanding vocal group
exhibits the rare ability to per-
form a variety of musical styles
well.
Their programs include
anything from a classical choral
masterpiece to a Beatles tune.
Luboff views music as a
universal language, and he com-
municates with the audience
through an inaedible variety of
Tenth Ave.
going places
ByCINDYNOKES
Staff Writer
Today marks the two year
anniversary of the band that has
grown up with Greenville.
The Tenth Avenue Band be-
gan with L. DeOren Worley
(guitar and vocals) and consists
of five other members: co-owner
L. Danny Lupton (drums), Mickey
Hayes (bass), Steve Hilhard (lead
singer). Jeffery Miles Grimes
(guitar, sax. vocals), and Johnny
Cutrell (organ, piano, vocals). All
members previously played in
other bands prior to forming
Tenth Avenue.
The band first began rehears-
ing at the Kappa Sigma House
and first played at a club
downtown. They have since done
concerts on the mall, an outdoor
Halloween concert, and have
played with Epic recording artists
Mother's Finest. The band also
performed in nightclubs from
Virginia to Alabama, as well as
Ohio and Kentucky.
They like to think of them-
selves as Home Town Boys
According to L.D. Worley, "Cin-
See TENTH AVE p. 12
expressions. He believes that
"every composer speaks to us in
his own very personal way, and if
he has genuis, he will move us
VERSA TILE PROGRAMMING
As a director, Luboff advo-
cates versatile programming not
only for the audience's enjoy-
ment, but to preserve the fresh-
ness of the singers. The choir
prepares several programs, each
displaying their unparalleled art-
istic range, to counteract the
draining repitition of performing
100 to 120 ooncerts a season.
Norman Luboff attended the
University of Chicago and did his
graduate work in orchestration
and composing with composer
LeoSowerby. He began hiscareer
by singing and arranging for
radio and recordings. His ar-
rangements were soon in demand
by the most prominent Chicago
programs. Later, Luboff worked
in New York where he gave up
singing and dedicated himself to
arranging full time.
CHOIR'S FME SPREADS
As Luboff s fame spread to
television and motion pictures,
the demand for his oomoositions
became so great that he decided
to establish his own recording
choir in Hollywood. By the late
50's the choir was reoognized as
one of the most outstanding in the
world.
In answer to the insistent
demands of the public, Luboff
began touring the choir in live
concerts in 1963. Since that time
the choir has toured all o'er the
world, delighting audiences with
their enthusiastic performances
of Renaissance motets, Bach
chorales, Beethoven Halleluias,
folk songs, pop tunes, contem-
porary experiments, and man;
more each with unequallec
musicality.
Tickets fa the concert a
available at the Central Ticket
Office in Mendenhall, Student
tickets are $1.50 and public $4.00.
All tickets at the dcor are $4.00.
STARVING
ARTIST
When- Sat. Apr.&
lOAM-fcPM
�No �nTru i
� No Commas u
1-3 slides or.
PhfcToS ot
rby fW. 31 to
The- Silor Threac
a8-A E. 5th. St
or
7Ve. HosVt room
Evicts St. Mall
Goeir $50-
jfcDou)mou)r (yrppnyill
" Assoc Xnc
Cfta.nckk-Apr.15)
2nd Annual StairVinq Artist Show
NarYN&Phone�
Add rtss,
Zo.
1 agree to o rules cS t shoio
and ujill abide V)ij rerv;
Signed
PEACE CORPS
It offers professional development and
challenc,
Requirements:
� must be a U i (itiz
,ai, is ib years, very few applicants
. Us and expenence necessary to qualify
� must al �nd le9al criteria
Training
� lasts from 4 to 14 weeks, usually in the tost country
� emphasizes language and cultural studies
Compensation
� monthly allowance for food, lodging, incidentals
. readjustment allowance f $125 per month, set as-de in the
U S . us jaii payable at completion of service
� optioi ii nfp inaurtnce at minimum rate
� personal satisfaction and overseas career development
NEEDED: People with eiperlence or degrees In:
Agriculturefarming
Business
Education, especially mathscience
special education, Industrial arts
Engineering, especially Civil Engineering
Nutrition, Home Ec (Degree required)
Health Professions
Skilled Trades
AufoDiesel Maintenance
interviews Frank Coo vl6 Jenkins
I cr
, i
THE
TENTH AVENUE BAND
IS BACK!
Thursday nite only at the
Don't miss this 1st appearanea in 4 months
Tonite Delta Zeta Pie Eating Contest
ft Foosball Tourn.
FRI 3-7 End of Week Party
SAT- Sat Nite Fever SUN- Ladies Nite
1





Page 12 FOUNTAINHEAu 21 March 1978
Prise-winning poet will read next Thursday
William Stafford, distinguish-
ed American poet, will read some
of his poetry for the public at 8
p.m . Thurs March 30, in the
auditorium of the Leo Jenkins Art
Center on the East Carolina
University campus.
Mr. Stafford will also conduct
free workshops in the writing of
poetry while he is on the ECU
campus March 30 and 31.
Complete line of
Match Stick and
Burned Bamboo
Shades.
The first workshop will take
place at 11 a.m. Thursday in 132
Austin on the ECU campus.
While the workshops are
primarily for those interested in
the writing of poetry, observers
are also welcome.
Poets who wish to have
Stafford read and comment on
their work should bring manu-
scripts to this session.
During the second workshop,
Friday at the same time and
place, Stafford will discuss some
of the manuscripts that have been
brought fa comment.
Among the best-known living
American poets, Stafford has
served as Poetry Consultant to
the Library of Congress, on the
Literature Commission of the
National Endowment fa the Arts,
and in many other impatant
positions.
located behind
THE ATTIC
752 7303
open Sat afternoon at 1:45 PM
NCAA SEMI - FINALS
Duke vs. Notre Dame Kentucky vs. Arkansas
Monday Night NCAA FINAL
Bring this ad for one INTERNATIONAL special
POET WILLIAM STAFFORD will be "Traveling Through the
Dark" on Thursday, March 30 in Jenkins Auditorium at 8p.m.
He was, fa a time, traveling
lecturer fa the USIA, making
public appearances in Egypt,
India, Bangladesh, Pakistan, Iran
and Nepal.
His poems have appeared in
ATLANTIC, NATION,
HARPERS, HUDSON REVIEW,
POETRY, NEW YORKER, and in
many other magazines.
Among the many collections
of his poems, the last five, all
published by Harper & Row, are
TRAVELING THROUGH THE
DARK: THE RESCUED YEAR;
ALLEGIANCES; SOMEDAY,
MAYBE; and STORIES THAT
COULD BE TRUE.
Staffad is married and has
four children. He is, at present
Professa in Literature at Lewis
and Clark College. Patland,
Oregon. Fa reaeatiai, he enjoys
hiking, biking, and photography
The March 30 reading, spon-
saed by the English department
is free. Everyoie is invited.
TENTH AVE.
Continued from p. 11
cinnatti was a drag, I oouldn't
wait to get back to Greenville
where something's always hap-
pening They are local boys with
oommon interests: Parties, pretty
girls and most impatantly their
band and their music.
The music generated is funk
rock, yet not all of their music is
high energy. They perfam a
mixture of ballads and middle of
the road.
The band has two aiginal
songs: "Bar Star written by
L.D. Waley, and "Freeze a
Please written by Johnny Cut-
rell. They are in the process of
putting together a third tune,
"Prisoner to be written by
Jeffery M. Grimes.
In the future, Tenth Avenue
would like to get out of the
regional club circuit and when
they have put together enough
aiginal material, go on ooncert
tour.
Eventually they hope to recad
an album. The band feels the first
step in achieving this goal is to
prove themselves here in Green-
ville, then let the wad spread.
As fa the bands' sincerity,
L.D. Waley said, This is our
thing-our job and our life style. If
sanething happened to the band
tomarow, I'd still play guitar.
"We'd like to thank all those
who have suppated us in the past
two years and extend special
thanks to our manager, Danny
Bercini. fa all hiseffats
If you haven't ordered your Class Ring yet
then now is the time to think about it
wed. thurs. March 22-23 ln the
tfj lobby of the old C.U. The APTCARVED representative
A will be here to help you select your custom made
college jewelry. It's also the day you can charge
your jewelry on Master Charge or BankAmericard
College lewelry by
IRTCTIRVED
V
world famous tor
diamond and wedding rings
1 i
Every ARTCARVED college ring is
one of a kind and custom made. It has the looks ,
craftsmanship and quality that only a fine jewelry
company like ARTCARVED can give you,
College rings , like their world famous
engagement and wedding rings ,
are guaranteed to stay beautiful for a lifetime'





MHIB
�1
Host Clemson Wednesday night
Pirates go 1-2 for week
ByCHRISHOLLOMAN
Sports Editor
The up and down ECU Pirate
baseball team continued to be
inconsistant last week.
On Wednesday the Pirates
lost to Richmond and then on
Saturday the Bucs had a double
header split with Campbell.
Speaking of the Richmond
game the Spiders were the first to
score in that game with a run in
the second inning.
In the top of the third the
Pirates took the lead with three
runs. The first was set up by a
single by Tommy Warrick. The
second was a set up by a walk to
Jerry Carraway. The first and
second runs were scored off of a
triple by Eddie Gates as the
Spider right fielder lost sight of
the ball in the sun. The third run
was scored off a sacrifice fly by
Pete Paradossi.
In the fourth inning two hits,
two Pirate errors and a sacrifice
fly helped Richmond to three
fourth inning runs.
In the sixth inning the Pirates
rounded out their scoring as
Maoon Moye singled home a run.
Richmond added three more
in the bottom of the sixth and
two more in the eight to finish for
the day with a 9 to 4 victory over
the Pirates.
The losing pitcher was Pete
Conaty.
Saturday against the Camp-
bell Camels the Pirates were able
to control the first game but
Campbell erupted in the second
game for an early lead that they
never gave up.
In the first game Campbell
opened up the scoring first. The
first two runs were set up by a
pop fly double. Max Man, a
510" monster, then scored fa
Campbell.
It wasn't until the fifth inning
that ECU vvas able to score. The
Pirates added three runs to take
the lead. A walk went to Max
Ramer. then M ike Sage made it to
base on an error.
Robert Brinkley was pinch
runner fa Max Ramer.
Jerry Carraway hit into a face
play and Brinkley was able to
scae.
It was at this point that Eddie
Gates deposited a Campbell fast
ball over the left field fence fa
another run.
The final scae was ECU 4
Campbell 3. The winningpitcher
�fc�� �tn� 1
PIRA TE PITCHING ACE Mickey Britt.
was Mickey Britt who is now 3-0
on the year.
In the second game ECU
was out of the game almost befae
it started. Campbell scored five
runs in the first inning befae the
Pirates were able to get a man
out.
Rick Ramey was pulled from
the game at this point.
ECU scaed twice in the top of
the third to tighten up the game
somewhat.
Gates reached base on an
erra. Best singled, Paradossi
singled and Gates then scaed.
Best later scaed ai a wild pitch.
Campbell then got three runs
off one hit in the bottom of the
third as ECU committed three
straight erras.
The fourth inning was Camp-
bell's time to scae again as Max
Man belted a solo homer over the
fenoe.
The Pirates rounded out their
soaing when Pete Paradossi hit a
three run homer in the fifth
inning.
The final scae was Campbell
9 to 5.
This week the Pirates have no
time to rest.
Tonight at 7 30 the Pirates
take on Division III power Eastern
Connecticut. Eastern Connecticut
defeated the Pirates last year 7 to
3 and participated in the NCAA
Division III playoffs.
Then on Wednesday at 7:30
and Thursday at 3DO the Pirates
will take on th pride of the
Atlantic Coast Conference: Clem-
son.
Last year the Tigers were 42
and 10 and earned an at large
bearth to the NCAA South Region-
al s where they were defeated by
Miami of Flaida.
The game promises to be
exciting and hopefully a game fa
the Pirates to jell into the team
they were expected to be.
Sports
21 March 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 13
Intramurals
by JOHN EVANS
Women's champ decided
The Peace Pirates won the intramural women's basketball title by
defeating the Cotten Bunnies, 44-30. after the Bunnies had lost the
Damitay title to Tyler Cool and the Gang. 27-24.
Sherry Coats led the Pirates with 19 points and Lillian Barnes
scaed 16 points to lead Cotten.
The saaity champiaiship was woi by Alpha Xi Delta. The Alpha
Xi'sdefeated the Alpha Phis18-17 fa the title, as Susan Burke led her
club with 12 points.
In the damitay championship the game went into overtime when
the two teams tied at 22-22 during regulation. Cooi and the Gang
rallied from six points down to send the game into overtime.
The all-tournament team was Sherry Coats and Nell Warmack of
the Pirates, Barnes and Betsy Douglas of the Caten Bunnies and
Carrie Johnson of the Jarvis Jumpshots. The second team was made up
of Bonita McDoiald and Pat Harrell of the Jarvis Dam team, Debra
Smith, Kim Michael of the P.E. Majas and Annie Jones of
Hypertension
By virtue of winning the intramural all-campus title the Peace
Pirates finished number one in the final women'spoll. Here are the top
ten teams.
1. Peace Pirates; 2. Tyler Coot and the Gang; 3. Cotten Bunnies; 4.
Alpha Xi Delta; 5. Jarvis Jumpshots; 6. Alpha Phi; 7. P.E. Majas; 8.
Tri Sigma; 9. Hypertensioi; 10. Fletcher Bad Conpany.
ECU KARA TE CLUB EARNS 1977HONORS
The ECU Karate Club attended the Southeastern Awards
Ceremony in Greenville, S.C. and came out as big winners.
AI Foire was named the top fighter in the Southeast fa 1977 and
was presented with his trophy at the tournament. ECU Club Advisa
and coach Bill McDonald, a Greenville resident, was aJso awarded with
The Instructa of the Year Award fa the Southeast.
Golf team finishes highest
ever at Pinehurst
ByCHRISHOLLOMAN
Spats Edita
Mac McLendon's ECU Pirate
golf team made a very impressive
showing last week in the Pine-
hurst Invitational Golf Tourna-
ment.
Playing in a field of twenty
teams the Pirates finished 7th,
the highest finish ever fa an ECU
golf team in the invitational.
First place went to Oklahoma
State at 1105. Second was UNC-
Ch. Third place was Wake Faest
and fourth place went to Geagia
Southern. Oral Roberts Univer-
sity grabbed fifth position and
N.C. State and ECU rounded out
the top seven.
Individual scaes fa ECU
were, Keith Hiller with a 249,
Mike Buchmaster at 231. Dainie
Ownens 241, David Brogan 230,
Tim Parkin 248, and Steve Jones
with a total of 236.
This week the Pirates will be
partiapating in the Iron Duke
Golf Tournament.
Top Seven Team Scores
1. Okla. St.1105
2. UNC-Ch1126
3. WFU1126
4. Ga. Southern1132
5 ORU1141
6. NCSU1158
7. ECU1167
Baseball team basks in the sunlight, tramples
James Madison 16-6 in a fifteen hitter
- . r� jz� c q a fUarrff Raaslnn Rillv Best is nrt
The Pirates are making their
head ooach, Monte Little, seem
like a prophet. During the cold
spell of last week, ECU was not
hitting the ball well. Coach Little
said that as soon as the weather
warmed, so would the Pirate bats.
Saturday, against James
Madison, tne weather warmed.
So did the team bats. ECU won
the game 16-6, getting 15 hits in
I1 pi �'
East Carolina's prize rookie
from last season, Mickey Britt,
seems to be picking up where he
left off last year in his pitching. In
1977, Britt was 9-1, the only loss
being in the NCAA Atlantic
Regionals. So far in 1978, Britt is
3-0, and has not allowed an
earned run in 21 innings pitched.
I n a total of 101 innings pitched at
ECU, Britt has allowed but 15
earned runs. That is a 1.33
E.R.A.
In the 16-6 win over James
Madison, ECU shatstop Bobby
Supel had two triples in three at
bats. The most triples ever in one
season at ECU is three, and has
been accomplished by nine play-
ers.
Eddie Gates has stolen three
bases this season to raise his
career total to 26. Thai is only
four shy of the reoad of 30 held
Geoff Beaston. Billy Best is not
far behind Gates, though Best
has recaded 20 career stolen
bases.
The Pirates seem to be hitting
the long ball with mae frequency
than in the past. ECU has hit
seven home runs in the eight
games played. Pete Paradossi,
Bobby Supel and Raymie Styons
are tied fa the team lead with two
each Macon Moye has the other
home run.
East Carol in i has encountered
mae bad weather in the early
seasoi than usual. Last season,
oily one ECU game was rained
out. Just last week, the Pirates
had two games cancelled due to
weather conditiois.
The 1978 ECU baseball team
could play its own version of the
name game. Fa instanoe. there i
See PIRATES, p. 16





. )y.
�HVH �-
Jage
14 FOUNTAINHEAD 21 March 1978
Mack - Honorable Mention All-American
By STEVE BYERS
Assistant Sports Editor
Oliver Mack, perhaps the
most exciting basketball player in
East Carolina history, has been
named Honorable Mention All-
Amencan by the Associated Press
International.
The sensational junior has
also won allocades horn the
Basketball Writers Association,
being named to the all district
team along with Phil Ford, Rod
Griffin. Mike Giminski, etc.
There are eight districts in the
country and ten players chosen
from each district.
Basketball weekly has also
tabbed Mack as an All-Atlantic
Honorbale Mention All-
American
ECU Assistant Coach Herb
Dillon was not surprised at the
honors.
� He's a super player and he's
had a great yeai added Dillon,
"He had 13 games where he
scored over 30 points, and two
when he scored over 40.
"He finished as the fourth
leading scorer in the nation with a
28 point average Dillon contin-
ued.
Two of the players in front of
him were seniors and the other
was Larry Bird, a phenominal
player. "Mack also played 938
minuted which is remarkable
To find Mack's credentials
one must only look as far as the
ECU record book where he holds
the high marks in scoring in one
game, in one season, most field
goals attempted, made in both
single game and season, and the
list goes on.
"He was fantastic said
Dillon, but I know he would
trade all those points and records
for a winning record and a chance
at post season tournament
The official comment of late
on the team as a whole is "no
comment and it seems as
though a sleeping giant is brew-
ing in the dark dungeons of
Minges Coliseum as preparation
for next year begins. Look for
Mack to be a part of that oiant
Oliver Mack'
set to date.
school records
81.00
$1.00
$1.00 OFF ON ANY PIZZA
DINE-IN OR CARRY OUT
NOT FOR DELIVERIES
81.00
$1.00
Most points in a game - 47 vs
USC-Aiken.
Most points in a season 699.
Scoring aver age (year) 28.0. Most
field goals in one game 19 vs.
USC-Aiken. Most field goals
attemped in one game 36 vs
Maryland. Most field goals at-
tempted in a season 554. Most
field goals made over a season
292
Mack scored 47 points verses
the University of South Carolina
at Aiken to break a long standing
record of Jim Modin along with
being second on the team in
assists.
Customer Appreciation
MONDAY and WEDNESDAY
20� for your favorite golden BEvERage
Now using Hot boxes in delivery cars
DIAL 758 7400
507 EAST 14th STREET
GREENVILLE. NORTH CAROLINA
Nothing beats a Pi�a from CHANELO'S
Saads Shoe Shop
113 Grande Ave.
at
College View Cleaners
ARMYNAVY
STORE
ph coats. fieki flights, bomb
snorkel, tanker jackets. Rainwear,
parkas, comboots. work clothes,
dishes. 1�i S Evans Street Open
M 30 5: JO
OLIVER MACK TO the hoop was a common oocurance this year as
he abused a multitude of nationwise talent. Photo by Brian Stotler
� Special IZOD Clearance Sale
IZOD LaCosta short sleeve shirts, reg. $19.00,
IZOD Sweaters, reg. $22.00-$23.00, NOW $14
Sale Ends March 26,1978.
� Large Selection of men's and women's Golf
and Tennis Shoes JA price.
� Tennis Balls, Wilson or Dunlop
Championship, 4 cans9.99
� Golf Balls, all brands, $11.50 dozen,
no limit
We offer a full golf club repair service for all
golf clubs, and we all also have an excellent
selection of used golf clubs priced very reasonably
We also offer special 60 day terms for
college students.
Gordon D. Fulp
GOLF PROFESSIONAL M
LOCATED AT GREENVILLE COUNTRY CLUB
COUNTRY CLUB DRIVE
OFF MEMORIAL DRIVE
GREENVILLE. NORTH CAROLINA 27834

4
Softballers split
doubleheader
ByPAM WALLACE
Staff Writer
East Carolina played a double-
header in softball Friday against
Shaw University and UNC. They
took Shaw with a score of 16-5 and
fell to Carolina 3-2.
Leigh Sellars pitched the Hues
to their win over Shaw, and
Donna LaVictare and Lisa Ellis
led the hitting with two each.
Four runs in the first inning
and five added during the second
put East Carolina very much in
command.
Shaw scored only one run in
the second inning. Both teams
scored two runs in the third
inning. East Carolina scored five
more times allowing Shaw only
two runs during remainder of the
game.
In the second game Carolina
took the lead in the third inning
with two runs. They held East
Carolina scoreless until the sixth
and seventh inning. Robin Fag-
gart hit a homer in the seventh
inning, and led ECU hitting with
2.
After the games Friday East
Carolina has a 3-1 record. The
travels to Campbell Wwl-





�����
IM�I
no
as
21 March 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 15
Coach Dye optimistic as 14 starters return
East Carolina University foot-
ball has produced 50 wins and but
16 losses over the last six years,
ranking the Pirates as one of the
nation's 15 winningest Division I
teams over that period. There is
very little reason to believe that
this should change for the worse
during the 1978 season.
Fourteen Pirate starters re-
turn from 1977, eight on defense
and six on offense, along with the
starting punter and snapper of
last year. From an experience
standpoint, this is the best
situation Pay Dye and staff have
had in five years with the
Pirates.
"I'm personally very excited
about this football team said
Dye. "We are all looking forward
to this year. I think the attitude,
enthusiasm and other such sur-
rounding factors are all very
positive.
"It is not secret that myself,
our coaches and our players were
very disappointed with the way
the season ended last year (8-3,
and a season ending loss to
William and Mary in the Oyster
Bowl). By the standards we have
tried to establish and reach at
East Carolina, 8-3 is not the type
season we want
Offensively, three of the four
leading ground gainers of 1977
return to bolster Dye's wishbone
attack Junior fullback Theodore
Sutton (5-9, 200) led the way last
year with 706 yards, junior
quarterback Leander Green (5-8,
175) had 546 yards in a shared
role as signal caller, and senior
all-America candidate Eddie
Hicks (6-2. 210) had 393 yards in a
year that the running backs saw
the ball very little. However, one
must consider Hicks' entire
career which shows 1586 yards in
229 carries for a phenomenal 6.9
yards per carry over three years!
"We should have the best
running backs yet said Dye.
As fa our quarterback situa-
tion, Leander is a sure winner.
We hope that someone else will
also establish himself as a winner
at quarterback. I would very
much like to have a shared role as
we did last year so successfully
with Leander and Jimmy Souther-
land. Also, we need some depth
at fullback to go with Sutton
The top candidates for the
other running back position are
Doug Banks (Soph 6-0, 203), a
transfer from North Carolina that
sat out last year; speed star
Anthony Collins(Soph 6-0, 200),
winner of the Outstanding Fresh-
man Award; and Sam Harrell
(Sr 6-2, 210), a strong reserve
the last two years that oouId really
break it open in 1978.
The offensive line will be the
biggest ever under Dye, as size
has never been an asset up front
before. Senior tackle Mitchell
Smith (6-3, 250) and senior guard
Nelson Smith (6-1, 240) will be
the leading forces. Reserves Mike
Heywood(Sr6-3, 235), Mitchell
Johnston (Sr 6-3, 245), Matt
Mulholland (Sr 6-0, 250),
Wayne Inman (Jr 6-4, 240) and
James "Tootie" Robbirjs (Soph
6-5, 240) will battle fa the other
starting tackle and guard posi-
tions.
"Up front in the interia we
have expenenoe except at cen-
ter noted Dye. "Our maja
problems on offense will be
finding winners at center, split
end and tight end. We, have the
material, so it is just a matter of
their developing as we hope fa
Jeff Hagans is the man at
center. The6-1, 235)uma native
of Greenville, played center in a
reserve role last year. He's the
biggest prospect Dye has had fa
the center spot since coming to
East Carolina. With refined wak,
Hagans could prove a solid man.
Others that could fam a stroiger
nucleus at center are Roi Head-
ley (Soph 6-3, 235) and walkon
Matt Jones (Soph 6-3, 225).
With split end Terry Gallaher,
who broke virtually every ECU
WA YNE POOLE
passing mark, and tight end
Barry Johnson graduated, the
Pirates will not have veterans to
turn to this year in those vital
blocking positions of the wish-
bone.
Billy Ray Washington (Jr
6-1, 195) will be moved from
reserve tight end to split end (4.4
speed), while Joe Godette (Jr
6-3, 215) who started most of last
year at offense tackle, will move
to tight end. Split end help will
come from Vern Daverpat (Jr
6-3, 200) and Mike Hawkins
(Soph 5-9, 180), a running back
last year, being moved to split
end.
Defensively, only three
changes will occur due to gradua-
tion. Both linebackers, all-
America Harold Randolph and
Harold Fat, alaig with free
safety Steve Hale, are goie.
Otherwise, oie can look aaoss a
depth chart from last year and
count the remainder of the
starters as status quo. Actually, a
starter could be put in every
position, as at some point in the
1977 season, two other line-
backers and another free safety
did start.
"We have the oppatunity to
have a fine defensive club in
1978 said Dye.
'There's mae experience
back than ever befae. But I never
thought we were a gcod defensive
team at any time last year, so we
do have considerable wak to
do
Give a delicate cross as an expression
of traditional Easter sentiment.
,i rwo tone rucifix in gold filled $17.50
b Florentine cross yellow gold filled, $12.50
( hargC it!
Open a .lies .mount or use one ot five national credit plans
ZALES
Shopping Center li e Diamond Store
76-0l II
I aft
MATT MULHOLLAND
Three defensive ends, senia
all-America candidate Zack
Valentine (6-2, 210), junia John
Maris(6-1,195);ands�nia Fred
Chavis (6-2, 200) have all started
over the last two years and proven
strong.
Junia Woodrow Stevenson
(6-5, 230), senia Wayne Poole
(5-11, 240), and junia Noah Clark
(6-2, 225) have all started during
the last two seasons at defensive
tackle. Clark, however, is being
moved to nose guard this season
in ader to get all three of the big
men in the game at one time.
Senia Oliver Felton (5-9,
215), a two-year starter at nose
guard returns, but will be battling
with Clark fa the starting nod.
In the secondary, senia all-
America candidate and two-year
starter Gerald Hall, an excellent
free and strong safety and punt
return specialist, heads a list of
three returning starters. Caner-
backs Willie Holley (Jr 5-11,
185) and CnarlieCarter (Jr 5-10,
180) are the other two.
A replacement must be found
fa graduated Steve Hale at free
safety. Hall likely will play at free
safety, with junia Ruffm McNeil
(5-11. 190) the most likely candi-
date fa the strong safety posi-
tion. Others to oonsider in the
secondary plans are James Freer
(Jr 5-8. 175) and Thomas
McLaunn (Jr 5-11, 175), both
reserves in the secondary like
McNeil last season, along with
Wayne Perry (Soph 6-1, 185)
and Bill Pinkney (Soph 5-10,
195).
Fa the first time sinoe the
arrival of Pat Dye, the linebacker
position will na be projected as a
maja strength. However, that is
not to say it will be a weakness.
Junia Mike Brewingtai (6-4,
230) and senia Tommy Summer
(6-1. 205) will move to starting
roles, replacing the graduated
Harold Randolph and Harold
Fat. Both Brewington and Sum-
mer have played extensively over
the previous two years and have
at times been starters. Exper-
ience, therefae, does exist at
linebacker. Depth could be a
problem.
The kicking game will find
senia Rodney Allen (6-1. 195)
punting again, after averaging
37.3 last year. Junta snapper
Gene Winters also returns .
R1GGAN
SHOE SHOP
REPAIR ALL
LEATHER GOODS
downtown Greenville
111 West 4th St. 758-0204





16 .taimheAD 21 Man 1978
Pirates to
Continued from p. 13
pitcher (Rick) Ramey throwing to
catcher Raymie (Slyons). Then
there isthe name Davis. ECU has
two, Butch and Bill; and the name
Hardison, there is Tim and
Clarence. As for an unprona do-
able name, how about Chip
Giannettino?
Raymie Styons currently is
working on a five-game hitting
streak, the longest of the early
season. Only one game this year
has Styons failed to get a hit in.
This week, ECU has a six
game home stand that could be
the most important of the season.
Monday and Tuesday, Eastern
Connecticut State comes to
Harrington Field. Follwing those
games, Clemson University will
be in Greenville for two games,
Wednesday March 22 and Thurs-
day March 23.
Monte Little says it is a
different feeling being an indep-
endent this year. "Each game is
so important he said. "At the
start of the season, I was taking
the losses too personally, and it
was affecting the team. I think
I've learned my lesson, though,
so I'll try to stay cool for the rest
of the season
Monte Little has now compil-
ed a 35-15 record over the past
aeason-plus. That is a .700
winning percentage.
play six straight home contests
�Tm OVERALL RECORD: 5-3 R0U). U1 I
1978 BASEBALL STATISTICS
BAST CABOLIHA UNIVERSITY
NAME
Pete Paradossl
Butch Davis
Raymie Styons
Eddie Gates
Bobby Supel
Mike Sage "
Macon Moye J
Billy Best
Jerry Carraway
Robert Brinklay
Max Raynor
Toimny Warrlck
Tim Hardison
Larry Anderson
Chip Giannettino
Randy Adams
Clarence Hardison
Pitcher" Fielding
ECU TOTALS J
OPP TOTALS 8
R H ZB 3B
243 39
244 27
7 9428"
2 73 21
BB SO AVG
"J 0 .346
1 2 .333
3 2 .321
5 3 .276
5 5 .240
6 6 .222
1 3 .200
2 1 .194
1 3 .154
0 1 .500
3 1 .250
0 0 .000
0 0 .000
0 0 .000
1 0 .000
0 0 .000
0 0 .000
"2T251
26 SI .238
192 87 16
188 86 14
NAME.
Mickey Britt
Tim Stiller
Bob Patterson
Rick Ramey
Pete Conaty
Bill Davis
Bill Lucas
ECU TOTALS
OPP TOTALS
i��H ijt!14,i"
21 3-0 2 11
3 0-0 0 1
1.7 0-0 0 0
13 1-1 9 16
18 1-1 10 16
4 0-0 2
.y n-i 4 ?-
64 5-3 2 58
2 62.7 3-5 39 61
R ERA
0 0.00
0 0.00
0 0.00
4 2.77
8 4.00
2 4.50
4 11.88
18 2.53
33 4.74
� 9 Ramev 1. BK: Ramey
HB: Comaty3. WP: Conaty 2, Ramey .
SVs Conaty
Classifieds
sde
FOR SALE: Abraham Lawson
Robot Kits. Coming Soon! Inquire
758-7434.
FOR SALE: Yamaha CR-620
receiver. 5 mos. old. 35 watts per
channel with less than .05 per
cent total harmonic distortion.
$245. Call Bion at 752-8830.
FOR SALE: '77 Yamaha 360CC
Street bike. Has only 234 miles
and was in shelter all winter.
immaculate, dean, rides like a
dream with plenty of P�"J?
spare. Two helmets included.
$1200 invested asking only $900,
but give a call. 752-9908.
FOR SALE: 2 L60-14 inch tires
mounted on Keystone Custom
Ctasic rims with lining Tires
have traveled 36 miles and no
scratches on the rima $150.00
752-9908
FOR SALE: Special! VW engine
carts. Mufflers, flywheels, pres-
sure plates, a 6 a 12 volt
generator, crankshaft, camshaft,
id much more. Everything m
good cond. 752-9908.
FOR SALE: Two Jensen 4 stereo
speakers in excellent cond. 200.00
Cah752-8862 and ask fa Brian.
FOR SALE: 1 Michelin ZX radial.
Size is 18570 Sr14. In perfect
cond. Only 1200 miles on tire.
Original cost 65.00 asking only
$40.00. 752-9908.
FOR SALE: FM converter by
Audiovok in excellent cond. $20.
Spalding smasher tennis racket
used one summer $35. Aluminum
CaJI 752-6870.
FOR SALE: Realistic FM Car
radio for $35. Also 6X9 in
speakers with tweeters $25. Have
rnuskTfor your Easter vacation.
Call 752-7817.
FOR SALE: Pickering XV-1200
stereo cartridge with rrnting
hardware $50. Pioneer headshell
$15. Both new Bundy Trumpet in
very good cond. with case $130.
136mm and 105mm enlarging
,enses $20 each. Call 752-$068
after 3 p.m.
FOR SALE: Electro 35 Yashica
35mm camera. Six mos. o4.
Tensor Tennis rackets. Both for
$30.00. Call 758236.
FOR SALE: Sears and Roebuck 12
stringguitar.lngoodcond.witha
pickup and volume and tone
control added. A steal at $25.00
Call 752-9908.
FOR RENT: Duplex apt. Vz mile
from campus. $85 recentry renov-
ated. 1 or 2 bdrms. All elec.
752-5499.
ROOMMATE WANTED: Grad
student needs responsible person
at Village Green. Right at SGA
bus stop. 3 minute ride to
Memorial Gym. 758-3830.
NEEDED: 2 bdrm. apt. near
campus by May. 75fr8236.
ROOMS AVAILABLE: Super loc-
ation fa serious and or working
male students. 136 N. Library
On Brown SGA route. Washer
and dryer, central air and heat,
private bath adjoint 2 bdrms. in
back. $65.00 plus Va utilities. CaU
Steve Aldridge, proprietor 758-
0022.
ROOMMATE NEEDED: Immed-
iately fa 3-bdrm. apt. Phone
752-8127 anytime.
FOR RENT: 2 Males need
roommate to sub-lease apt-for
the summer. New acts Located
on the river not far from campus.
$78 a month plus Va utilities. CaJI
758-3497 or come by 215F Stand
NEEDED: Female roommate to
share 2 bdrm. apt. near campus.
Share Vi expenses. Call Marsha
at 758-2081 a 758-9376.
FEMALE ROOMMATE: needed
fa rest of semester. Two needed
to sublet apt. fa this summer.
Female rcommate needed fa
mvX year. Call 752-3673 a
752-0865. At Tar River Estates.
FEMALE ROOMMATES: needed
to share apt. with me. River Bluf
Apt. 72. Chance to sublease if
desired, starting in May. Call
758-6624 a come by after 7 p.m.
due to student teaching. Ask fa
Giseie.
WANTED TO RENT: An apt. or
house in Greenville with at least 2
bdrms. and rent pw month nrt
exceeding $175.00 Would Uke to
move in at the beginning of May
dueusunvr school. Please call
Kim at 752-8994 Leave name and
number if I'm not thae.
personal�
DESPERATELY NEEDED: Ride
back to Groenvllle on Sunday,
March 26. Anyone passing
through a leaving Winston-
Salem late Sunday aftanoon a
evening. Contact Stuart at 752-
6900 after 5 p.m.
Rl DE NEEDED: to Atlanta Ga a
nearby, over Easta weekend.
(March 24). Will gladly share
expenses and driving. Can leave
anytime on Thurs. a Fri. Please
contact Elsa Branson, 402 Flet-
cher Hall, 758-9620.
WORK IN JAPAN! Teach Eng-
lish convasatiov No experience,
degree, a Japanese required.
Send loig, stamped, asN-
addressed envelope fa details
Japan-327, 411 W. Centa,
Centraila,WA 98531.
VISIT ENGLAND: Italy, Greece,
Egypt - June 15 to July 19.
College credit. Call 758-5742.
FRENCH TUTOR available.
Reasonable rates and excellent
service. Call 758-9758 any day
after 5 p:m. Start now to pass
finals with flying colas!
NEED A PAPER typed? CaJI Eva
Jenkins at 756-4179 after 6 p.m.
TYPING: papers, Theses, Disser-
tations P.ompt. high quality
work at reasonable rates. 756-
7874.





Title
Fountainhead, March 21, 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
March 21, 1978
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.490
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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