Serving the campus com-
munity for over 50 years.
With a circulation of 8,500,
this iosue is 16 pages.
Vd. No. 53 No
.4b East Carolina University Greenville, North Carolina .CLmja 11 April 1978
ON THE INSIDE
Study in Europep. 3
Phi Beta Lambda.p. 5
Heels beatenp. 13
History team teaching program
'successful part of a trend
By DOUG WHITE
A new team teaching program
in ECU'S history department has
been very successful during its
initial semester, according to Dr.
Bodo Nischan, a professor in the
The new approach is being
used in a history course titled,
'Survey of Western Civilization
Up to 1500
Nischan, along with Drs.
Robert Gowen and Anthony
Papalas, rotate the teaching load
in order to allow each professor to
cover his speciality.
Papalas specializes in ancient
history, Gowen in non-western
and Byzantine civilizations, and
Nischan in the Medieval and
According to Nischan, the new
program is part of a national trend
towards revitalizing history in
increasing its appeal. ,
"Team teaching has been
very successful aaoss the nation
and is part of a national trend
said Nischan. "Up until two or
three years ago, there was a
declining interest in history.
'However, many schools are
now putting history back into the
oore curriculum. We hope to
restore history to a more prom-
inent position in a student's
Nischan said the history
faculty has been looking for a new
approach to teaching world his-
tory since many students think
the oourse is hard and since it is
not as popular as it should be.
Dr. Gowen was instrumental
in the program's implementation
since he has taught under a
similar arrangement at Toledo
University, according to Nischan.
Recent class surveys indicate
that most of the 24 students
enrolled in the course approve of
"We regard this program as
an experiment, and we expected
some problems, said Gowen.
" But out of 21 students surveyed,
18 approved of the program
One problem with the pro-
gram is the adjustment students
must make for each test.
"I have no complaints about
the program, other than having to
get used to three professors and
three kinds of tests said
Thomas Leake, a student in the
Efforts are being made to
remedy this though, according to
See HISTORY, p. 7
'A chance for all Greeks to get together'
'Greek Week' underway
Assistant News Editor
Greek Week, a ccnfilomera-
tion of all Greek activities, began
Saturday and will culminate this
Saturday as fraternities and sor-
orities compete against each
other fa top honas in activities
such as a bed race, car aam,
track and field meet, beer-chug-
ging, and dancing and partying,
accading to Jay Chambers, trea-
-surer of the Inter-Fraternity
"Greek Week is a Greek
get-together, a conglaneratioi of
all Greek activities said Cham-
"It's the event of the year
"It's a chance fa all the
Greeks to get together and
participate in alot of fun activi-
ties. Usually not much studying
gets done said Chambers.
On Saturday, the beginning of
Greek Week, a field day was held
at the Pi Kappa Phi house.
Greeks competed in volleyball
tug-of-war and aher activities- -
including na being thrown into
the pond in front of the fraternity
A track and field meet was
held yesterday at Harrington
Field. The Kappa Alpha's won
the meet fa the fraternity
division while the Tri-Sigs wai
the saaity divisiai.
On Tuesday, at 330 p.m.
Delta Sigma Phi fraternity will
hold a "Bed Race" on the Mall,
and the Alpha Delta Pi saaity
will have a car aam. The car to be
aammed will be a Volkswagen.
The Inter-Fraternity Council Ban-
quet will be held Tuesday night at
6 p.m. at the Moose Lodge.
New officers will be inducted
and scholastic, academic am
individual recognition achieve-
ments will be awarded.
The annual Raft Race down
the Tar River, sponsaed by
LamdaChi Alpha fraternity, is set
fa Wednesday at 350 p.m.
Starting point will be the boat
ramp at the Tar River Park.
Fraternities and saaities will
race downriver in homemade,
On Thursday, Kappa Sigma
fraternity will hold a beer-chug-
ging contest at 330 p.m. at the
Kappa Sigma house. Winning
team will receive $150.
See GREEK, p. 5
WARM WEATHER BRINGS out more than sunbathers. "How
about my apartment, 8 p. m. ?
due to floor damage
STUDENTS FLOCK TO the mall in droves as soon
out for a nap on the green.
as temperatures rise above 70. Some even take time
By DOUG WHITE
A concert featuring Brick and
Mother's Finest, aiginally sch-
eduled fa April 2, was cancelled
because permission to use
Minges Coliseum could not be
secured, accading to Charles
Sune, chairperson of the Popular
"After the Styx ooncert, the
administratioi was upset with the
condition Minges was left in,
especially the flea. The flea was
damaged by cigarette burns
The Student Union received
complaints from the administra-
tion soon after the conoert.
Sune, along with Dennis
Ramsey, Student Union president
met with Cliff Moae, vice-
chancella of business affairs.
Moae has the authaity to
approve a deny the use of any
building on campus by any
"We were given the option of
either paying a deposit to replace
the entire flea in Minges fa
every caicert we held there, a
we coould purchase a flcor
covering tocova the entire flcor,
including under the bleachers,
instead of just the seating area
which is presently covered by
canvas sheets during conoerts
"We also need some type of
non-flamabte covering which can't
be penetrated by cigarettes, like
canvas Sune added.
The Student Union decided to
buy a flea covering that would
meet the requirements specified
by the administration.
"The purchasing branch of
the university is presently invest-
igating several possibilities. We
have received estimates of any-
where from $10,000 to $20,000 fa
a covering. All the profits we've
made from the concerts this yea-
are being directed to the flea
covering Sune said.
"Wad of the BrickMaher's
Finest concert had leaked out
sometime in March, and many
students were excited about it,
myself among them. However
with the purchase of a flea
covering, disappointments like this
probably won't happen any-
more Sune added.
Although there will be no more
indoa concerts this year, the
Popular Entertainment Commit-
tee has signed Glass Moon fa a
mall concert Tuea, Apt il 18 at 8
p.m. There will also be a mall
concert the following Tues April
25, featuring Symbol 8.
Page 2 FOUNTAINHEAO 11 April 1978
Nag's Head Visitation
BFA candidates in Painting,
Amy Leggett and Pat Regan will
show works on canvas and paper
April 10-21, Kate Lewis GaJlery ,
Hours for the gaJlery are 8
a.m. - 5 p.m. Mon-Fri.
Reception fa the show is
Tues April 11 at 8 p.m. at Kate
Lewis Gallery. All persons are
The following people have
checks in the Rebel office: Tim
Wright, Roxanne Reep, Tony
Eder, John Quinn, John Morris,
and Dorethea Finlay.
Tired of peanut butter and
crackers? Did you know you
might be eligible for food stamps?
Come to a community meeting
sponsored by the North Carolina
Hunger Coalition on Thurs April
13 at 7 p.m. in the a. Gabriel
School Auditorium. No one has to
be hungry in Pitt County -
The Homecoming Steering
Committee meeting previously
scheduled for Thurs April 6, has
been rescheduled fa Tues April
11, at 4 p.m. in room 244
The meeting is being re-
scheduled due to the fact that the
minutes of the last meeting are
Any aganizatioi that does not
have a picture and an irVamatioi
sheet into the BUCCANEER
office by Tues April 11, will not
appear in the 1977-78
BUCCANEER. If you have had
your picture made, please come
to the BUCCANEER office any
Tuesday a Thursday afternoon
and identify the members in your
picture. We must have this
infamatioi fa the yearbook, too.
Leadership Training Class,
sponsaed by Campus Crusade
fa Christ, meets ai Thursdays at
7 p.m. in Brewster C-103.
After a time of fellowship,
there is an oppatunity to learn
mae about how to love God and
The four classes offered are
Christian life, dynamics of discip-
leship, dynamics of ministry, and
life of Christ which is open to
those interested in investigating
the person of Jesus Christ.
Who's the ECU "Pinball
Mendenhall would like to
know So, to find out who's
campus champ, a Spring Pinball
Tournament sponsaed by Men-
denhall will be held Moiday
through Thursday, from 9 a.m.
until 11 p.m April 3 through
There are 13 chances to win
with the Grand Prize going to the
person who accumulates the most
high scaes fa the tournament.
The first place winner will
choose from prizes wath $25
each - a Happy Stae gift
certificate, dinner fa two at the
King & Queen, a billiards cue
stick with case, a a Brcdy's gift
certificate, plus the ECU Pinball
Fa second prize, T-shirts will
be awarded to the twelve indiv-
If you're into pinball, get on
over to Mendenhall fa the Spring
You may be the ECU Pinball
Tournament rules are avail-
able at the billiards center in
Mendenhall Student Center.
The Third Annual Real Estate
Symposium, sponsaed by Rho
Epsilon Professional Real Estate
Fraternity, the N.C. Real Estate
Educational Foundation and the
N.C. Association of Realtas will
be held Wed April 12 in
There will be a Christian
Coffeehouse at Nag's Head this
All interested in finding out
mae about it come to a meeting
Tues April 11 at 8 p.m. in room
132 Austin a contact Karen
King (752-8023) a Matt Gar ret t
The SGA needs your help in
waking ai a new visitation
policy. If you have some good
ideas, go to your hall advisa and
give them a list of what you think
will be a better plan.
Be sure and do it befae April
21 We appreciate your help!
Fashion show Phi S'Sma
This Thursday, the Student
Union Coffeehouse presents a
double bill, room 15 Mendenhall.
Opening the night at 9 p.m. is
Bill Robinson, a popular local
magician. Afterwards, Maria
Dawkins will perfam her unique-
ly beautiful brand of acoustic folk
music, both traditional American
As always, there'll be plenty
of peanuts, coffee, cookies, raisin
bread, cheese, crackers, soda,
chips, and whatever fa your
Just 50 cents gets you in the
doa fa great entertainment and
Phi Eta Sigma
Initiates into Phi Eta Sigma,
Freshman Hona Society, are
reminded that the initiation cere-
mony will take place ai Thurs
April 13, in the multipurpose
room Mendenhall, beginning at
7:30 p.m. Dress should be casual
but neat. Male students should
wear ooats (tie optional) Any
questions should be directed to
Dr. John D Ebbs. (214 Austin).
Can you walk 20 kilometers
Well the ECU Hunger Coal-
ition invites you to try on April 22.
The fun starts at Green
Springs Park at 7:45 AM
check-in, then a pleasant walk
through Greenville. The money
that is raised will help fund the
Campus Ministers Kitchen Aid
Drive as well as a Caribbean
self-help food program.
Free lunch is provided at the
BSU after the walk. So start
looking fa sponsas to suppat
you perkilometer a help out by
sponsaing another walker. Visit
our sign carrier outside the
Student Supply Stae fa mae
info a call 752-4646. Please "put
a little heart in your soul
Attention The Soci-Anth.
Club will hold an extremely
important meeting ai Tues
April 11 at 7 30 p.m. in BD302.
All interested persois, majas
minas and faculty are not only
invited to attend but urged to do
We will elect offioers fa the
1978-79 school year.
There will also be a guest
speaker and refreshments. Please
tell your friends about us - get
Inter-Varsity Christian Fel-
lowship will meet this Sunday
night, at 8 p.m. at the Afro-
American Cultural Center.
The Student Volunteer Assoc-
iation will meet Mon April 17 at
7 p.m. in the downstairs lounge
of the Methodist Student Center.
Offioers will be elected fa the
upcoming year during the busi-
Phi Eta Sigma will have a
carwash on April 15, at the Etna
servioe station on the oaner of
Fourteenth and the the 264-
bypass. The charge per car is
All proceeds wil' go to a
In memayof Ledonia Wright,
a fashioi show entitled, "A
Weekend Affair of Fashions
will be held on Fri. April 21, at 8
p.m. at the West Greenville
This program will be held to
raise money fa the Ledonia
Wright Memaial Scholarship
The evening will be full of
delightful fashions with various
styles of attire ranging from
casual to famal wear.
Also, entertainment will be
provided by saaities and frat-
ernities - they all perfrom by
doing a shat step, and music will
The scholarship will be given
to an incoming freshman student.
Tickets can be obtained from:
Shelia Bowe, Dr. Ensiey, James
Green and Carolina Moss.
Tickets are $1.50 in advance
fa students, and $2 fa adults, at
the dca: $2 fa students and
$2 50 adults.
Make checks a matey aders
payable to: the Ledonia Wright
Memaial Scholarship Fund.
Send to: ECU, Business
Office, Greenville, N.C. 27834.
Attn: Mrs. Anne May.
fau chapter of Phi Sigma
national hona fraternity is spoi-
saing an exhibit in the lobby of
Joyner Library displaying the
many awards and recognitions
Phi Sgma Pi received over the
years, plus some of the histay of
the fraternity, the oldest fraternal
aganization of campus.
Social time at the Elbo Room.
April 12. from 830 p.m. to 1 a.m.
Dca prizes, contests, and
mae fa just 50 cents admission.
The Outing Club meets Thurs-
day evenings in Memaial Gym at
Anyoie interested ai plan-
ning, leading, and a participat-
ing in outdoa trips is encouraged
Gama Beta Phi
Gamma Beta Phi society is
having a social Thurs April 6 at
7 p.m. in room 224 Mendenhall.
The social will be preceeded
by a presentation by Dr. Theil,
dean of Allied Health. All mem-
bers should plan to attend.
The silent movie, " I he Gen-
eral" starring Buster Keaton will
be shown on Fri April 14 from 3
to 415 p.m. at Jenkins Audita-
ium in the Leo Jenkins Fine Arts
Interested students are invit-
ed and encouraged to attend. The
movie is sponsaed by the Visual
Hundreds of U.S. students
will find jobs in France, Ireland
and Great Britain this summer
through tne vVak in Europe
progran sponsaed by the Coun-
cil on International Educational
Fa the past nine years, this
popular program has provided
students with the direct exper-
ience of living and waking in
another country and, at the same
time, helped them reduce the cost
of their trip abroad. The Work in
Europe program virtually elimi-
nates the red tape that students
faced in the past when they
wanted to work abroad.
Participants must find their
own jobs but will have the help of
the cooperating student travel
aganizations in each country.
In France they may wak
during the summer; in Great
Britain they may wak at any time
of the year fa up to six months; in
Ireland they may wak at any time
of the year fa up to four months.
Salaries are low, but students
generally earn enough to pay fa
their room and board while they
A typical job would be that of
chambermaid in a hotel in
Londoi's West End.
But last summer oie enterpri-
sing student found wak as an
apprentice jockey fa oie of
Ireland's racing stables.
To qualify fa CIEE's pro
gram, students must be between
theagesof 18and 30 and must be
able to prove their student status.
To wak m France, they must
also be able to speak and
Fa mae infamatioi and
application lams, contact CIEE,
Dept PR-A, 777 United Nations
Plaza, New Yak, New Yak
10017; a 236 Nath Santa Cruz,
314, LosGatos, Call fan .a 95030.
France, Greece, England, Germany
11 April 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 3
Colleges sponsor summer schools abroad
special to fountainhfad
Summer Schools Abroad,
sponsored by Guilford College
and UNC-Greensboro, offers
summer schools for 1978 in
France, Greece, England, and
Germany (East and West).
Each school is nine weeks of
individual travel, allowing the
student to pursue hisher own
Students may take two cours-
es the equivalent of eight credit
hours under the Guilford System
and six under the UNC-G system.
Classes are held Monday through
Thursday in the mornings, leav-
ing the afternoons and evenings
free fa program activities, field
trips, or free time.
The program includes activi-
ties such as guided tours through
museums, opera, and theatre
performances, sightseeing, stu-
dent meetings, and excursions to
plaoss of historic and cultural
Fa a little mae than the cost
of the same hours on campus,
participants have the roundtrip
flight, travel, haels, two meals
per day, admission fees, guides
and faculty leadership provided
fa the six weeks of study.
During the last three weeks,
students handle their own expen-
ses and time. At the end of the
three weeks students from all the
schools will meet back in Paris fa
the return flight.
The French group will spend
the first month in Paris, living
and studying together in a Latin
Quarter hael. In addition to
excursions within Paris, the pro-
gram will also include trips to
Versailles and Ghartres.
The fifth week will be spent in
the Loire Valley with the last
week of the famal study time in
Provence, in the south of France.
The courses to be offered are
"French Conversation" on both
the intermediate and the advan-
ced levels, and "French Culture
The German Summer School
will spend several days in Paris
befae arriving in Munich to
begin classes. The group will
leave Munich on June 10 to travel
through East Germany, stopping
at several aties befae ariving in
Berlin oi June 18.
Phi Sigma Pi initiates nine
By DOUG WHITE
Phi Sigma Pi, natioial hoia
fraternity, initiated nine new
members April 1, acoading to
Reed Warren, President.
Initiated were: Linda Barber,
Susan Bowden. Colleen Flyn,
Judy Fadyce, Lee Huggins,
Lowell Oakley, Dale Pitt, Donna
Southall, Ellen Thomas.
The members were honaed
that evening with a chicken
picking and party.
Phi Sigma Pi is the oldest
fraternal aganizatioi oi campus
Mead approves of
coed dorm living
New Yak Anthropologist
Margaret Mead today praised
college students living in coeduc-
ational damitaiesfa developing
a kind of "taboo" against serious
dating among themselves, saying
it will help prepare them fa
future nai-sexist relations in the
"Young women and young
men who later will have to work
side by side, in super-adinate
and subadinate relatioisas well
as equals arid members of a team,
and finding their way toward a
kind of harmony in which exploit-
ative sex is set aside in fava of
mutual concern, shared interests
and a new sense of friendship
Dr. Mead explained in her
monthly column in the
(April; issue of Redbook maga-
Dr. Mead added that although
many of their elders objected to
coeducational damitaies, as-
suming them to be a vehicle fa
freer sexual access, young men
and wanen have used the living
situation to become friends and to
discover that they are alike as
people in many ways.
"It is just a beginning, but
students can set a style that will
carry over into waking relatiais
in which skill, ability and exper-
ience are the aiteria by which
persons are judged, and apprec-
iation of a woman a a man as a
whole person will deeply modify
the exploitation and the anguish
of sexual inequality Dr. Mead
She advocated that a similar
taboo be adopted by the business
"We need aie that says
clearly and unequivocally 'You
don't make passes at a sleep
with the people you wak with "
E. 10th Street,
2 doors down
"See me for car, home, life, health
and business insurance!9
Like a jjood neighbor.
State Farm is there
and is based on the tripod of
scholarship, leadaship, and fel-
lowship. They have won the most
outstanding chapter in the nation
award consecutively fa the past
12 years, Warren said.
To be eligible fa member-
ship, a student musty have a 3.3
grade average a better, have
sophomae a junia status, pos-
sess the qualities of scholarship,
leadership, and fellowship.
The new members were re-
quired to attend three pledge
meetings, obtain 75 per cent of
the present members' signatures,
scae 90 per cent a better on a
pledge test, hold a fund raising
project fa the Todd Scholarship
Fund, attend the infamal initia-
tion, present their philosophy of
life, and attend the famal
Phi Kappa Tau
Disco and Keg Rally
Fri April 14, 3:30-6:30 p.m.
Phi Kappa Tau
AS LONG AS
Get Down with the
Best Disco Sounds
DONT MISS IT -
4 A legend for all time'
FRISBEE DISC PENTATHLON
Tuesday , April 25,1978 4:00 P.M. Intramural Fields
Come join the ranks of the real pros!
Test your skills in: curve throws
It's going to be a GREAT event with GREAT prizes!
$50 - 1st prize
$25 - 2nd prize
$10 - 3rd prize
Terrific T-shirts for top 40 finalists!
A coupon for FREE trench fries at McDonald's for each contestant!
Registration; April 14-21 McDonald's 10th A Gotanche Sts.
"Frisbee is a brand name and a registered trademark
of Wham-0 Mfg. Co. for flying discs used in sports games
Page 4 FOUNTAINHEAD 11 April 1978
longer drop period
Many students sometimes find themselves in
classes that they are not sure whether they want to be
in or not. Many try to stick it out, thinking that they
will make it through the semester.
After 30 days on the semester system, the drop
period ends. For many students, a nightmare begins.
First, the professor (who has not given a test all
semester) decides that the day after the drop period
ends is a good day for a test.
After the student takes the test, he sometimes
begins to wonder if perhaps he made a mistake in
deciding to stick with the course. Try though he
might, he cannot drop the oourse unless he
withdraws from school or produces a medical reason
to withdraw from the class.
The Credits Committee of the Faculty Senate
spent a good deal of time deciding when the drop
period should end, according to Dr. Susan McDaniel,
associate vice-chancellor of academics affairs.
The committee decided that, on the quarter
system, 20 days was sufficient time to allow a student
to decide whether he wanted the course or not. When
ECU converted to the semester system, the number
was changed to 30 days.
The Course Drop Appeals Committee submitted a
resolution to the Faculty Senate a couple of years ago
that would have required professors to give a test
within the drop period. The resolution was not
Students are forced to stay in classes which may
or may not benefit them. Thirty days is certainly
enough time for a student to decide whether he
should stay in the class or not, but if the professor
does not test the class, how can the student know
whether the class will be beneficial to him
Whether students attend college to learn is
sometimes debatable, but certainly all students are
interested in doing the best they can in the classes
they do take.
Since the students and their parents are the ones
who are paying for their educations, then it would
appear that they should at least have more than 30
days fa the drop period, a time when professors
should give at least one test for the students' benefit.
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
Managing EditorLeigh Coakley
Advertising ManagerRobert M. Swaim
News EditorsDoug White
Trends EditorSteve Bachner
Sports EditorChris HoJIoman
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 add. ass: Old South Building, Greenville, N.C 27834.
Editorial offices: 757-6366, 757-6367, 757-6309.
Subscriptions $10 annually, alumni $6 annually.
rVoW SHE GlVBS Us DU(� Ft RST
How �o Mm �&of, TiS L.ATer
Letter provokes informed non-smoker
I was provoked to write
this letter by Marc Adler's
asinine comments on cigarette
smoking and Secretary of Health,
Education, and Welfare Joseph
Adler's knowledge of facts
concerning cigarette smoking is
obviously non-existent. He com-
ments that a "trend of thought"
founded by "several statistics"
support "the idea that cigarettes
do harm to a smoker's health
There is nothing ambigouus
about the fact that every year in
the U.S. alone 300,000 people die
prematurely from the effects of
No major medical a health
agency questions the facts about
the unhealthfulness of smoking.
Adler also claims that "there
is no substantial evidence to form
a sound theory that cigarette
smoking does cause harm.
This statement is totally false,
as thousands of carefully docu-
mented studies have been con-
ducted oonoerning cigarette
smoking and health.
Also, the idea that Califano is
"not totally sincere" about fight-
ing smoking is ridiculous. HEW is
seeking public awareness about
health, and is in no way attempt-
ing to illegalize the smoking of
If a government agency such
as HEW does not take the
responsibility to inform the public
about such health-related topics,
where is one to get up-to-date,
HEW is not trying to oom-
mand anyone's life. It is merely
presenting the facts - that smok-
ing is the leading cause of
emphysema, chronic bronchitis,
cancer, and heart disease.
As for Adler's entreaty thai
we imagine "cigarettes being
bootlegged or sold on a black
market this is a thing of the
present, not of the future.
Transports of cigarettes are
smuggled across state lines daily
to be illegally sold else where at
Living in N.C. also adds
another bias to already distored
views towards smoking due to
public ignaanoe. Anything
against smoking goes directly
against the tobaooo industry - the
states major source of inoome.
It is extremely unfortunate
that the so-called "progressive"
government of N.C. cannot
understand the fact that it is a
gross injustice for non-smokers to
have to be subjected to other
people's toxic smoke fumes in
TheU.S Snroeon General h�
said " Nonsmoker' navp
? much right to clean air
and wholesome air as smokers
have to their so-called right to
smoke, which I would redefine as
a so-called right to pollute. It is
high time to ban smoking from all
confined public places such as
resturants, theaters, airplanes,
trains, and buses, it is time that
we interpret the Bill of Rights fa
the nonsmoker as well as the
The public needs to realize
that smoking is not glamaous,
and is linked to disability and
death. The last thing our society
needs is individuals such as Adler
to confuse and distat the fads
Setting the reoad straight,
An infamed nai-smoker
Art student angered at theft
It makes me sick to think
that someoie oould be so vicious
and unfeeling as to rip off a senia
show guest book.
I have spent the past four
years waking hard toward my
senia art show. I was quite proud
of it and would have liked to have
known what othas thought of it.
With no thanks to some
malicious "pason I now will
never know. To the "person"
who has stooped so low as to take
my book, I would like to know
what use you oould possibly have
That book had much senti-
mental value to me. It is
irreplaceable, and can't possibly
mean anything to anyone except
In my four years at ECU, this
is the most disgusting thing that
has happened to me here. If
anyone knows anything about the
whereabouts of my senia show
books, I would appreciate them
letting me know
Human Resources gives money
to support perinatal program
11 April 1978 FOUNTAINHEAO
ECU News Bureau
The Department of Human
Resources has awarded $180,000
to Pitt County Memorial Hospital
and the ECU School of Medicine
for the development and support
of the 29-county eastern regional
The perinatal program pro-
vides special care and treatment
for high-risk expectant mothers
and critically-ill newborns who
face problems which may result in
A 33-bed neonatal intensive
care unit currently under con-
struction will serve eastern North
Carolina as a regional center for
infants requiring specialized care.
Chairman of the ECU Depart-
ment of Pediatrics, Dr. Jon B.
Tinglestad, said $40,000 of the
budget will be used to purchase a
vehicle for transporting high-risk
mothers and babies from the
29-county region to the center in
The van is a "neonatal
intensive care center on wheels
according to Tinglestad.
"It will have the most sophis-
ticated diagnostic and therapeutic
equipment available, and in most
circumstances involving critically-
ill babies, surface transportation
via the van will offer more
support than fixed-wing or heli-
copter transport he said.
Phi Beta Lambda's annual
state convention was held March
31-April 2 in Winston-Salem at
the Hyatt House.
Sharon Perry and Maxcine
Spivey, members of the Omnicron
Chapter of Phi Beta Lambda here
at ECU attended the convention
along with the advisor, Ricard
The state convention oonsists
of the election of new officers for
the next school year, and the
discussion of old and new busi-
ness. It also oonsists of members
from different schools oompeting
in various areas of business, such
as accounting, banking, data
processing, Ms. Future Business
Leader and many others.
Most of the avets consist of a
written test, although some of the
competition involves oral res-
Competitors scoring the high-
est grades and responding to
questions the most accurately and
impressively receive awards and
certificates. This year there were
certificates extending up to fifth
Maxcine Spivey competed in
the field of business administra-
tion and was also a voting
delegate. Sharon Perry oompeted
in the field of economics and won
"Everything the baby and
mother need will be in tlje-van, ad
it will be staffed with, qualified
personnel he said.
The perinatal budget will also
be used to purchase equipment,
such as respirators and monitor-
ing equipment, which will be
Continued from p. 1
The Phi Kappa Tau's will
sponsor the Spring Fling at the
Phi Tau house on Elizabeth Street
on Thursday, 330-6:30 p.m.
Free gifts will be given away,
and a drawing for a beach
weekend for two will be held.
Tickets for the drawing are $1
and can be obtained from any Phi
Tau brother or little sister. The
Spring Fling is open to everyone
used in the present nursery at the
hospital until the neonatal center
The remainder of the budget
will fund staff positions fa the
neonatal center and help pay
hospital costs for patients who
lack the financial resources.
The Phi Taus will also have a
party Friday night at the house
with a band, "Five Degrees
South from 9-1 a.m.
Saturday will highlight the
week with the annual outdoor
conoert, at Moser's Farm. The
band "Subway" will play at the
gathering, located north on N.C.
43. Buses will run from the
bottom of College Hill to Moser's
Farm for those who need a ride.
Happy Hours will beheld through
out the week by different fraterni-
ties and sororities.
WHILE MA NY FIND time to lay out, some students must still go to
class. Photo by Brian Stotler
Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 11 April 1978
Family Life Conference to discuss marriagefamily
"Suooess in Marriage and
Family Relationships" isthetopic
of the 18th annual East Carolina
University Family Life Confer-
ence, Wednesday and Thursday,
Featured speakers are Dr.
Thomas E. Clark, Associate Pro-
fessor of Sociology, at Bowman
Gray School of Medicine, Wake
Forest University and Dr. James
E. Kilgore a widely known
Marriage and Family Counselor
and President of International
Family Foundation, Inc. of Atlan-
All sessions will be held in
Speight building, room 129, and
are open to the public.
The conference will begin with
a presentation by Dr. Clark at
1000 a.m April 12, entitled
"Marriage and the Family:
Present State and Probably
Dr. Clark will speak again at
2 DO p.m. on April 12 on the topic
of "Making it together: Finding
Value and Meaning in Mar-
Dr. Kilgore will be featured at
two session on Thursday, April
13. "Keeping Marriage Alive in
the 70's at 11.00 a.m and
Keeping the Family Alive in the
The ECU Family Life Commit-
tee, an inter-departmental Cam-
pus Committee chaired by Dr.
Charles Snow of the Department
of Child Development and Family
Relations, is presenting the con-
ference in cooperation with the
Student Government Association
and the Department of Sociology.
Dr. Thomas Clark has pub-
lished numerous articles on mari-
tal and family health and fre-
quently speaks to various reli-
gious, medical and public groups.
Clark is currenlty president of
the North Carolina Association of
Marriage and Family Counselors.
Dr. James Kilgore's article on
"How to Stop Arguing About
Money" is featured in the July,
1976 issue of Reader s Digest.
Books which he has written
include: Being a Man In A
Woman's World, Letter onLife
and Love, Try Marriage Before
Divorce, and Getting More Out of
'I'vegot Pabst BlueRibbon on my mind!
PABST 8RF WINu OMHANY Milwaukee. Peofia Heights. Newark Los Ansetes PabM Georgia
Team teaching: 'more work for profs'
11 April 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD
Continued from p. 1
The professors are trying to
integrate their exams more and
have included study guides to
help students prepare for exam-
inations, according to Gowen.
"I think the readjustment is a
small price to pay for the benefits
the students get from the prog-
ram said Gowen. "We only had
two exams so far, and the class
average is high. Very few people
are in trouble, fewer than in a
normal course of this type.
Grades have been above
The new approach also makes
the teachers work load a little
(LNS Just wfjen some
alarming results were about to
emerge. a long-term government
funded study of cancer among
nuclear industry workers was
According to a recent article
written by Chicago Daily News
Service reporter William Hines,
the study suggests that radiation
"When a class is only partly
yours, you think through your
lectures and exams a little more
said Gowen. "A lot more thought
goes into this type course than the
"You're working with two
other teachers and still trying to
be fair to the students
"One thing we've tried to do
is to shape our material and
delivery to make to relevant and
meaningful to students' lives and
to get them to see that history is a
building process to get us where
we are today
We try io learn from the
successes and failures of the past,
especially what causes decline
and growth of civilizations
As a reward for their efforts,
the professors are treating the
class to beer at the Rathskeller in
"We've been very pleased
with them, and I think they
deserve it said Gowen. "Plus,
in an informal situation such as
that, you can learn a lot from
students that you wouldn't nor-
mally hear in routine student-
exposure may cause
risks exist even at the low levels
prevailing in nuclear power plants
and that cancers arising from this
exposure may not appear for
Government and nuclear
power officials have repeatedly
assured workers that current
exposure limits are safe.
The study was begun 14 years
Editor lectures to
By RICHY SMITH
Ashley Futrell, editor of The
Washington Daily News, spoke to
Ira Baker's Editorial Writing
class at a buffet dinner at the
Ramada Inn recently.
Futrell spoke on the editorial
in general and gave those attend
-mg an opportunity to discuss
their own material.
The class has been writing
ECU News Bureau
Carolyn Leona Cine, senior
student in the ECU physics
department, is the 1978 recipient
of the department s James Fenly
Spear Memorial Award.
The award is given each year
to an ECU Physics student on the
basis of scholarship, citizenship
Selection of the recipient is
made by the physics faculty.
Established by Nell C. Spear
of Chapel Hill in memory of her
son, a former East Carolina
student who was killed in World
War II, the award carries a cash
prize of $50
Carolyn Cline is the daughi
of Dr and Mrs. Herbi
i.i of Greenville and Mr.
Mrs. Bert Cline of Gaffney,
She was presented the award
at the physics department's
recent awards banquet.
and aitiquing editorials in order
to strengthen them.
The only real problem is that
everyone underwrote Futrell
said with a smile after reading a
few of the dass material.
"I just knew I'd have to tell all
of you to cut it down he
Futrell stayed long enough to
share some of his experiences as
a newspaperman and editorialist
before returning to Washington.
As he left he added, "write
what is in your heart and that will
be right for you
ago by public health researcher
Dr. Thomas Mancuso. Mancuse
organized a follow-up of people
who had worked at the govern-
ment's laege Hanford plutonium
factory in eastern Washington.
His projects was to match
employment records and radia-
tion exposures of Hanford work-
ers from 1944 with tha eventual
causes of their deaths many years
later. About 35,000 workers were
involved in the study.
Meanwhile, anothe invest-
igation of occuaptional causes of
death in the state, oonducted by
Dr. Sam Milham of the Washing-
ton State Department of Health
and Social Services found in 1973
there was "too much cancer in
Milham notified Mancuse of
his findings and proceeded to
write up a report fa publication.
However, when Milham-of the
attempted to talk to government
officials at Hanfad heenoounter-
ed a roadblock.
' I went over and talked to the
AEC (Atomic Energy, Commis-
siai) peopel in Hartfad, and they
sat of said they' d be a lot happier
if I didn't publish right then; you
know, there was a lot of anti-
nuclear feeling Milham said.
Located on Jarvis Street,
2 blocks from ECU.
We now accept
Masterchaige and Visa.
Free cart service available
211 Jarvis Sired
WA LKING TO CLASS somehow takes a lot longer now than it did in
The government and nuclear
industry clearly do not want to
spend the billions of dollars it
would take to lower nuclear
radiation levels to safer stand-
111 West 4th St. 758-0204
Page 8 FOUNTAINHEAD 11 April 1978
Hodges discusses issues with ECU students
By STUART MORGAN
The leading Democratic candi-
date for the U S. Senate, Luther
H. Hodges Jr visited Greenville
last Tuesday and had dinner with
a small group of ECU students.
A poll commissioned by The
News and Observer and released
Feb. 24 showed Hodges 10
percentage points ahead of his
Hodges said this state's
industries are not hiring increas-
ing numbers of persons and cited
the textile and furniture indus-
tires as examples.
"Such industries are employ-
ing a static or declining number of
people largely because they're
becoming more capital intensive
with more machines he ex-
"Unless this state has job
nearest rival for the Democratic
nomination, John R. Ingram.
The Democratic Party hopes
to defeat Republican incumbant,
Senator Jesse Helms, and return
the seat to a Democrat.
Despite the difficulty of de-
feating an incumbent senator,
Hodges claims ne can accomplish
Peop'e have been saying
that Jesse is unbeatable, and
people have been writing it. but it
isn ; so. Hodges said in the
March issue of Campaign News,
a newspaper published by his
"Hecan be beaten, and we're
gomg to do it
Twelve students, selected ran-
domly, attended the dinner held
last week at Parker's Barbecue.
During a brief interview after
the dinner. Hodges discussed
opinions and offered suggestions
on such current issues as unem-
ployment and education in N.C
and the HEWUNC conflict.
"Whether you're talking
about black unemployment, stu-
dent unemployment, or profes-
sional unemployment, I relate it
to the fact that we need to get the
economy moving more at its
productive capacity, said Hod-
North Carolina needs further
growth to get the national eco-
nomy to where people are invest-
ing in and creating new jobs he
skills at the labor level, it will not
be able to attract the kinds of
industry that will require more
highly educated people, particu-
larly liberal arts graduates, at the
young management of mid-
management level, explained
"It all goes hand in glove he
further explained. "You must
attract all kinds of jobs, not just
manufacturing You must have a
growing service economy appeal
to a liberal arts graduate
As a member of the UNC
Board of Governors, Hodges said
he is especially discouraged to
think that bureaucrats in the
department of Health, Education
and Welfare (HEW) can dictate
how the state university system is
to be run.
And he said he considered the
desegregation plan submitted to
HEW to be both ambitious and
"I wish I could solve that
complex stuation said Hodges.
"However, although a lot is being
done to integrate, the problem is
that it just didn't begin soon
enough and isn't occurrring fast
"The situation is complicated
by the fact that our system
doesn't really need a whole lot of
new programs in higher educa-
tion right now explained
Hodges. "If we wanted to imple-
ment three new doctoral pro-
grams or other programs, they
would go to the predominantly
"But, we're not in the position
to be developing Hodges fur-
there explained. "We have more
higher education classrooms than
any other state in the nation per
capita, public and private
And, he suggested the best
way to do that would be to spend
more money on public education
and to have moe persons grad-
uate fiom high scttoois who would
be willing to attend college.
' That seems to have been lost
in this debate said Hodges.
Now it's ovei whethei or not
HEW can tell UNC to merge
d programs and move
programs-things that on the
surface would immediately
change tne ratios
Hodges said he was against
HEW doing so and defended
UNC'sposition by saying UNC is
doing all it can to further
In addition to being a current
member of the UNC Board of
Governors, Hodges has had ex-
perience as a university faculty
member and has served on the
Board of Trustees of Johnson C
Smith University in Charlotte.
�' DON'T EVEN think Jesse is a
He's just an echo, a voice. '
'People have been saying that Jesse is
unbeatable, and people have been
writing it, but it isn't so He can be
beaten, and we're going to do it
SENATORIAL CANDIDATE HODGES speaks with two young supporters after a reception in his honor
part of the government, not at all.
"Governor Hunt is doing
somethings He has started some
programs to upgrade basic educa-
tion, which is needed admitted
Hodges. "And, there are certain-
ly some federal programs which
However, Hodges said his
personal educational priorities
are the imparting of the basic
skills of reading and writing.
And, he explained that without
those basic skills a person can not
very well find or maintain a job.
Hodges accused Sen. Helms
for being "the most negative
� iator in the business on
During the last few minutes of
the mi' Hodges discussed
This university is an integral
part of this community, and every
time I've visited here fa political
reasons, I have become involved
with this university said
He then mentioned that he
first announced his candidacy
le on the ECU campus, and
that he has always felt very dose
Hodges 'eft, hp
in the election I v 2,
I don't even think � i
part ot the government- not at aJI,
11 April 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 9
If you can Jt scare 'em,nauseate 'em
By DAVID WHITSON
"If you can't scare 'em,
nauseate em' seemed to be
Robert DePalma's credo while
filming "The Fury It is nearly
unbelievable that the director of
Came and "The Phantom of
the Paradise brought this ill-
conceived crock of footage to the
The camera work, intended to
be dazzling, is instead dizzying;
ather than being suspenseful,
the film is sickening.
Watching this movie is like
being stoned, DePalma must
have been when he directed it.
Scenes with heavy dialogue are
sprinkled with annoying visual
distractions which divert the
viewer's attention. Either people
are jerking around spasmodically
while they talk, or some jerk is
doing calisthenics in the back-
In one scene, the camera pans
ick and forth so much that the
car on (What, me sexist?)
served a travo1 allowani �
One of the major flaws of this
flick is that it involves too much
diverse material Agents from a
ernment agency (Top
secret-they "don't spend a dime
on public relations") constantly
slink across the screen, walkie-
talkies at ready.
In the guise of P.L.O. gueri-
las, they make the mistake of
attempting to snutf Kirk Douglas
as they nab his psychic son,
Robin. Big Kirk refuses to die. so
he spends the rest of his time
chasing the secret agents who are
The only person who can
figure out where Robin has been
spirited away to is Gillian, the
little rich girl played by Amy
Irving. (She was the sole survivor
of Carrie's carnage )
Of course she wants to help
find the missing psychic son,
otherwise, she has no way of
diverting herself except by derail-
ing toy trains and making people
And bleed they do.I wonder
how many chickens had to die for
" x iv iI; )
"THE MOVIE IS so full of cliches that it could've been a great
parody of horror films. Unfortunately, DePalma took the film too
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The pseudo-sexual bleeding
imagery of this film makes the
flow of hemoglobin in "Carrie"
look tastefully understated. In
"The Fury people bleed from
the eyes, nose, mouth, and ears;
they bleed from the fingernails,
they even spin in the air and
In summary, the film lacks
power. Symbols provide a power-
ful means of delving into the
unconscious and subconscious
minds of horror film viewers, but
DePalma fails to develop the
symbol lie potential of the film.
What could have been more
strongly developed as a struggle
between good (Kirk and Gillian)
and evil (Big government and the
brain-washed Robin) fizzes into a
cheap parody of "The Exorcist
as an otherwise good kid talks
dirty to his daddy.
This movie is so full of cliches
that it could have been a great
parody of horror films. Unfortu-
nately, DePalma took the film too
seriously and produced a klunker.
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Page 10 FOUNTAINHEAD 11 April 1978
N.C. art museum needs funds for relocation
A major fund raising effort,
conducted by the N.C. Museum
of Art, is underway to finance
relocation of the museum and
construct new headquarters.
$10 MILLION NEEDED
FOR RELOCA TION
The committee's goal is to
raise a minimum of $10 million
needed for the relocation.
$50 MILLION COLLECTION
The museum's collection,
worth more than $50 million, is
considered to be one of the finest
in the nation, but it is kept,
according to the book Palaces for
People. A Social History of
American Art Museums, in
the drabbest, ugliest, least
ingratiating museum building in
all the country, if not all the
The building is also too small.
More than 80 per cent of the
museums approximately 4,800
artworks have to be kept in
THE SECOND RENDERING of the new Museum of Art in Raleigh. To
meet the immediate challenges and raise the desired funds for a new
museum, the Campaign Fund of the N.C. Museum of Art has been
organized. I think it would be nice for Washingtonians and New
Yorkers to have to travel to North Carolina to see some really fine
exhibitions. You know, the new museum will be a tourist attraction
unlike anything else we have in this state.
Moussa Domit, Director of the N. C. Museum of Art
MOVE TO WAKE COUNTY
The new building, to be
erected in Wake County, will
have adequate space to display
what the museum now has, and
provide fa future growth. It will
also have a new educational
facility for visiting school chil-
dren, and a gallery for special
The state legislature approp-
riated $10,750,000 fa preliminary
planning and construction. The
remaining ten million must come
fron private contribution.
Finding these doias is the
task of the campaign fund of the
"It is ironic. The museum
professionals in Washingtoi
all about the North Carolina
collection. And art experts in New
York and London and Paris know
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about specific pieces - like our
Giotto - in the collection said
the museums director, Moussa
"But thousands of people in
North Carolina, not to mention
Virginiaand Georgia and Tennes-
see, don't even know that North
Carolina has a museum. I think
it's because we don't have a
bona-fide one. The new building
will be a museum, and that will
make all the difference in the
There is an opportunity in this
great project for all private
citizens who wish to participate;
fa those who have the means ana
the desire to name galleries,
rooms, and other areas fa those
they love; fa those who want to
add their own names, their
effats, and their gifts to help
make this the greatest museum of
its kind in the nation; fa those
whose love of art is great, but
whose gifts can be only as large
as their means permit.
TENTH AVENUE BAND is back
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11 April 1978 FOUNTAINHEAO
ECU Dinner Theatre presents 'Champagne Complex'
ECU News Bureau
"Are you trying to tell me
to pop out of my clothes on
"That's exactly what I'm
telling you. You feel hemmed in
ECU News Bureau
Saxophonist Ronald Stenquit,
senior student in the ECU School
of Music, will perform in recital
Tuesday, April 11 at 7:30 p.m. in
the A.J. Fletcher Recital Hall.
His program will include the
Telemann Sonata in C minor,
"Ana" by Eugene Bozza, "Three
Songs without Words" by Ben-
Haim and a transcription of Scott
Accompanying Stenquist will
be pianist Beth Smith, bassoonist
Condy Ccoley, and saxophonist
Randall Bryant, Jim Dodey and
Stenquist is a candidate for
Bachelor of Music degrees in
music education and music ther-
apy and a saxophone student of
James Forger of the ECU School
of Music faculty.
Robert Burford of Virginia
Beach, Va senior student in the
ECU School of Music, will
perform a recital of compositions
on the French horn Thursday,
April 13, at 7:30 p.m. in the A.J.
Fletcher Recital Hall.
His program, free and open to
the public, will include "Villanel-
le" by Paul Dukas, Ravel's
"Pavane" and the Mozart Con-
certo No. 2 in E flat.
Burford will be accompanied
by pianist Laura Soles and harpist
A student of James Parnell of
the ECU School of Music brass
faculty, Burford is a candidate for
the Bachelor of Music Education
Violinist Dee Anna Braxton
of Winterville, senior student in
the ECU School of Music, will
perform in recital Saturday, April
15, at 8:15 p.m. in the A.J.
Fletcher Music Center Recital
The program is free and open
to the public.
She will perform the Vitali-
Charl ier Chaoonne in G minor;
Beethoven s Sonata for Piano-
forte and Violin, Opus 12, No. 2;
and Brahms Sonata No. 3 for
Violin and Piano, Opus 108.
Aocompanists will be pianists
Elizabeth Braxton, sister of the
featured performer, and George
A candidate for the Bachelor
of Music Education degree, Miss
Braxton is a violin student of Dr.
Rodney Schmidt of the ECU
the engagement, the firm,
Helms' mother, Helms. So you
literally throw off all constraints.
With a pop and a zip and a flip of
the hip - you're out of it
So runs a bit of conversation
between pretty Allyn Macy and
suave Dr. Carter Brown.
Carter has been called in by
his nephew, Helms Fell Harper,
the youngest oorporate vioe-
president in the U.S. to treat
Allyn fa her unusual complex:
whenever she drinks champagne
she has an uncontrollable urge to
take her clothes off, which is quite
an embarrassment to her fiance
Allyn is a young career who is
an edita at Fatune magazine.
Helms is a very proper,
well-to-do young executive.
Carter is a gentleman of 40 who
owes his "docta" to PhD, not an
These three fam one of the
most interesting triangles in
The delightful comedy
CHAMPAGNE COMPLEX will be
presented at ECU Mendenhall
Center Dinner Theatre Thursday-
Sunday, April 20-23.
Directed by Dana Mills and
Wanda Edwards of the Menden-
hall Center staff, the production
will feature Charlotte Cheatam as
Allyn, Bob McCutcheon as Helms
and Gene Hollar as Carter Brown.
Dinner will be served at 630
p.m and the play will begin at 8
p.m except on Sunday, when
serving time is at 430 p.m. and
curtain time is 6 p.m.
Public tickets are $8.50 each
and must be purchased at least 24
hours in adbance. Since only 100
places are available fa each
perfamance, early reservation is
Further infamatiai about the
dinner theatre production is avai-
lable by telephone at 757-6611.
Arts Council sponsors N.C. Poets Series
By RANDY W.DeVORE
The Arts Council of Wilson
in cooperation with the Wilson
County Public Library is sponsa-
ing the Nath Carolina Poets
Series, a series of three poetry
readings and wakshops by six
Eastern Nath Carolina poets,
that will be held the second
Thursday of each month, April
13, May 11, and June 8 at 730
p.m in the basement of the
Wilson County Public Library,
249 W. Nash St.
The poets fa April are: Ruby
Shacklefad who is a member of
the English Department at
Atlantic Christian College in
Also featured - Joel Jackson
who is a librarian in the Wake
County Public Library System
Poets to be featured within
the next few months will beGerda
Nischan, from Greenville; David
Kelly, from Raleigh; Margaret
Booth, from Greensbao; and
Tonmy Braswell, fron Wilsot.
There will be a reception after
each reading and a wakshop fa
interested writas will be held
following the April and June
There is no admission charge
and the public is invited to attend.
For some modern ideas about how
to reduce waste, clip out the coupon.
Yet. I am interested in learning how I can
reduce waste Please send your free booklet.
"The Case for Materials Conservation to
MAIL TO: Environmental Action Foundation;
724 Dupont Circle Building;
Washington, DC. 20036
Page 12 FOUNTAINHEAD 11 April 1978
. . By Jim Bellows
A love affair is:
A relationship a man v. " work on
For months to gain
A lasting unity
And in which a woman can end in one short hour.
If the man's heart could have
Just one small assurance
That he excelled in one small act, thought, moment a touch.
That in her mind
Could not be surpassed
By any other person - That
Would be enough self-satisfaction
To erase some of the heart-ache of losing
Self-satisfaction is not a lot
But to someone who has lost
Their first-love; it is their only
In what seems is a world of frowns
Seems to be
Jim Bellows is a junior from Greensboro majoring in Education.
Faculty work presented
Art collection catalogued,
June exhibition scheduled
By KAREN BREAM
ECU'S permanent art oollect-
ion is being catalogued for the
first time through the oombined
efforts of Aaron Karp, the gallery
director, and David Chrismon, a
community arts management
The collection includes more
than 300 pieces, mostly paintings,
but some prints, sculputure, and
ceramics as well.
Eighty percent of the works
are by former ECU students.
PICA SSO A ND CHA GA LL
The collection also boasts one
print each by Picasso and Chagall
and there are several works by
members of the art faculty,
according to Chrismon.
Fa the last few years most of
the paintings have been on loan to
various departmental and admin-
istrative offices on campus, but
were recently recalled fa catalog-
Chrismon said all depart-
ments cooperated fully in helping
him collect the waks.
that doesn't need
Last year, Americans threw away
150 million tons of materials�enough
to fill garbage trucks lined three
abreast from New York to California.
Our throwaways cost us more than $4
billion each year. This collection and
disposal of trash is now the second
largest item in most city budgets,
surpassed only by public schools.
The problem is more than litter
along the highway. It is the waste of
our nation's resources�resouces
which are becoming more scarce
We need to conserve materials now
more than ever. And you can help-
by not making a contribution. For
example, by repairing worn items, you
can save yourself money, reduce
energy waste and conserve materials
For a free booklet packed with ideas
about how to reduce waste, write to:
YES. I am interested in learning how I can
reduce waste Please send your free book-
let, The Case for Materials Conservation"
MAIL TO: Environmental Action
724 Dupont Circle Building
Washington, DC 20036
The larger waks, such as
Robert Edmisten's "Wind
Song which stands in front of
the music building, the lath wcod
pieos behind the Student Supply
Stae and the state sculpture in
fratt of the old cafeteria are
permanently located. said
The collection also includes a
bequest by Mrs. Norma Gray of
14 waks in memay of her
husband, the late Dr. Wellington
B. Gray, famer dean of the
School of Art. from their private
Waks by Datald Sexauer and
Wesley Crawley, bah of the art
faculty, and a painting by Dr.
Gary are included in the bequest.
After all the waks had been
collected, Chrismon developed a
registration system adapted from
the one used by the N.C. Museum
of Art to recad the medium, the
artist's name and the measure-
ments of each wak.
Each piece will also be
Once the existing collection is
catalogued, Karp said he hopes to
acquire additional waks fa the
He said materials are being
prepared outlining the directions
and needs of the gallery to use in
approcahing the community fa
Selections fron the perma-
nent collection will be exhibited in
the gallery from June 5 to Aug.
15. accading to Karp.
ECU News Bureau
ECU faculty print maker
Donald Sexauer has had a cola
intaglio print accepted by a jury
fa the 30th National Exhibitioi of
the Boston Printmakers.
Greenhouse" and aher selected
waks will be on view at the
Boston Center fa the Arts April
The Boston Printmakers is a
non-profit aganizatiai which
promotes a natiotal conpetiticn,
a members competitiai and sev-
eral traveling exhibitions each
Sexauer chairs the ECU
School of Arts Drintmaking de-
par tin � i,
His waks are included in
numerous private and public
collections and have been exhib-
ited in museums and galleries
throughout the U.S.
11 April 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 13
Buc batters pound Tarheels 12-3;Britt 7-1
By ANDY STEWART
Last Wednesday night at
Harrington Field the Pirate base-
ball team shocked the North
Carolina Tarheels with a score of
The Pirates played perfect
defensive ball behind their ace
pitcher Mickey Britt.
Earlier in the season at Chapel
Hill, the Tarheels defeated the
This was the only loss that the
Pirate pitching ace, Mickey Britt,
The Tarheels tried to jump on
the Pirates in the first inning.
UNC was able to get two men
aboard the base with two singles.
Then Jim Atkinson came to the
plate trying to give the Tarheels
their third hit of the inning and
possibly start a rally when the
Pirate Defense clamped down.
Atkinson hit a bobbling -
grounder to East Carolina's se-
cond baseman, Pete Paradossi.
He scooped the ball up, tagged
the runner trying to advance to
second, and made the throw to
first to complete the double and
The Pirates showed their
strength on offense then.
Best singled to arrive at first
during the bottom of the first
With Best on base, Butch
Davis hammered the ball over the
left field fence to give ECU a 2-0
In the second inning, the
Pirates manhandled the Tarheels
by retiring them three up and
This remained about the same
till the eighth inning for UNC.
In the third inning the Pirates
still had their bats on (ire. With
two men on base, Best got his
second hit to drive in two more
In the fourth, with Jerry
Carraway on third, Pete Parados-
BUTCH DAVIS SMASHED a two run homer in
UNC-Ch. Davis is the Pirate's designated hitter.
si hit a long fly ball to sacrifice
Carraway home. Then with Eddie
Gates still aboard the base David
drove him in to make the score 6-0
in favor of ECU.
In the sixth inning Gates
scored on a Davis hit to make the
In the seventh inning the
Pirates were able to rip away five
runs. Three of the runs scored
came when Best hit his first home
run of the season, with two men
on base. Then Bobby Supel
singled to drive in Paradossi and
By the eighth the Tarheels did
manage to put three runs togeth-
er to put them on the scoreboard.
ECU'S Mickey Britt was the
winning pitcher with relief help
from Pete Conaty in the ninth.
Matt Wilson was the losing
Best was 4-for-4 with five
RBI'sand a three run home run in
the seventh inning.
Butch Davis, Tim Hardison
and Jerry Carraway added three
hits each to pace the East
BILLY BEST LED the Pirates in a rout over UNOChapel Hill as he
went 4 tor 4, had five RBI's and douted a 3 run homer.
Gillman to show strong
suit as "national letter of
intent day" aproaches
Pirates outmuscle Elon 8-2
By ANDY STEWART
The East Carolina baseball
Pirate; captured their third -
straight win in a row by defeating
Elon 8-2, on Thursday night.
The game started off on a
shakey note for the Pirates.
Paul Judy reached first base on
an infield error by ECU.
Then Billy Freeman, stammed
one over the fence to give Elon an
early 2-0 lead.
Elon then handled the Pirates
In the bottom half of the inning to
the tune of three up and three
The Pirates did not give up
but showed what they were made
of. They came up in the bottom
half of the second inning and
managed to score Butch Davis on
The inning was not over yet.
Pete Paradossi got on base by a
fielders choice, then was driven in
by Raymie Styons.
In the third inning Eddie
Gates started the inning off by
hitting a home run to make the
In the forth inning, Robert
Brinkley, started off with a
double. He was then driven in off
Eddie Gates single to make the
In the fifth Butch Davis
singled to start the inning off.
Raymie Styons then doubled
to score Davis. Hardison then
received a walk and Brinkley
reached first off an error by the
pitcher to load the bases up. Jerry
Carraway then doubled to drive in
three runs to make the score 8-2.
Tim Stiller was the winning
pitcher. He went the distance
only giving six hits and striking
out eight batters.
This was Tim Stillers first
victory. His record now stands at
By STEVE BYERS
Assistant Sports Editor
With national letter of intent
day being this Wednesday, East
Carolina basketball fans have
reason for optimism.
The same recruiter that land-
ed Cart wright, Boynesand Hardy
(of San Francisco fame) along
with Pirate star Oliver Mack is at
Coach Larry Gillman has
already signed South Carolina
transfer David Underwood to add
to the Pirate stable and unabash-
adly says, "He could be the
second best player on the team
Underwood a strong inside man
should help considerably in the
area the Bucs need help the most;
And speaking of rebounding,
a6'10" center from D.H. Gonely
high school, Al Tyson is expected
to sign a scholarship pact with the
The Gonely pivot man has
signed an agreement that binds
the school to him, but not him to
the school. Pirates look hopeful
fa a final signature this week
Coach Gillman has comment-
ed that as many as five players
could be signed since the team is
allowed 15 players on scholar-
ship. Ten Buc players now attend
school on grants.
Rumas that Gillman will ink
players from the New Yak area
are nrt unfounded as three of last
years reauiting aop emerged
from the north.
Gillman's freshmen put in a
lot of time fa the team last
season and hopefully this years
newoomers will prove as mature.
Page 14 FOUNTAINHEAD 11 April 1978
Debbie Freeman receives All-East, State honors
By DAVID MERRIAM
Volleyball is a relatively quiet
sport and certainly doesn't get
half the publicity it deserves,
however when an athlete from
ECUmakes the All-East squad, it
certainly does deserve some extra
Debbie Freeman has been
named to the Greensboro Daily
News All-State volleyball team
and will be played in a North
Carolina East-West volleyball
match last Saturday night at 7:00
in Greensboro to the Underall's
Womens College basketball Ail-
American East-West game.
Debbie has become the first
ECU player to receive such a post
season hona in volleyball and is
the only ECU player on the East
The remainder of the team
consisted of six other players
Duke and NCSU. E.J. Howard,
who has coached Duke to several
state championships, will be the
coach for the East team.
BRING THIS COUPON AND GET A
ON TUES 4-11-78 OR WED 4-12-78 only
LIMIT ONE PER PERSON PER DAY
LOCATED BESIDE RIVER BLUFF APTS.
ON 10th ST EH. PHONE 758-1820
The West squad was composed
of seven players from High Point,
Wake Forest, and UNC-Ch.
The West was coached by
Beth Miller, head coach of
UNC-Ch state championship bas-
After the East-West affair, the
fourteen women aided former
professional basketball great Wilt
"The Stilt" Chamberlain and his
professional volleyball team the
Dippers, in a demonstration
Freeman also was the only
ECU player named to the Greens-
boro Daily News All-State basket-
ball team this winter.
Front ace teammate Rosie
Thompson reoeived honorable
Large selection of used golf clubs
reduced for quick sale. We have a large
selection of golf apparel & equipment
for men , women , and children.
$� We also have a complete
repair service for
all golf clubs.
(iordon D. Fulp
Greenville Golf & Country Club
Ott of Memorial Dr
Open 7 days a week unt'1 da
LOCATED ON 264 BY PASS NEXT
TO TAR HEEL TOYOTA
M0N. -TNUR. 11 a.m. - 11 p -n.
FRI. and SAT. 11 a.m. - 12 midnrte
SUNDAY NOON- 11 p.m.
This weekend presents an
excellent opportunity for East
Carolina students to see some
first class road racing.
Atlanta. Georgia will be host-
ing events that normally only
occur in faraway places such as
Watkins Glen and Laguna Seca.
Over $80,700 in prize nxxiey is
posted for the Camel GT Chal-
lenge event at Road Atlanta April
15th and 16th. Purse and contin-
gency money total a new high for
the popular Georgia circuit This
new dimension has attracted a
large field of entries for the event
for all four races Camel GT,
Camel GTU (under 2 5 liter).
Champion Spark Plug Challenge
and American Challenge
David Hobbs, winner of the
last Camel GT Challenge event at
the track, will be driving a new
Turbo-charged BMW 320T trying
for his second victory Hobbs
says. 'Road Atlanta is the most
difficult course in the country, but
we feel good about our car and
the possibility of taking the
checkered flag first
Newcomer to the series. Gian-
piero Moretti, 39 ear old driver
from Milan, Italy, clearly showed
that he will be a top competitor at
the Road Atlanta track, when he
debuted last week at the Talla-
dega 6 Hour. Driving a Turbo-
Porsche, his performance proved
to be a real threat to the other
Porsche drivers. Peter Gregg.
Dick Barbour, Hurley Haywood
and Danny Ongais. Moretti is
president of MOMO Industries,
manufacturer of racing accessor-
ies including steering wheels and
road wheels. He lets to his
factories in Milan, Mexico and
Brazil in between his racing
The series is attracting a
growing number of international
drivers from the Carribean and
South American countries as well
as Europe. Ferrari has returned
to the scene of the Camel GT
Challenge with th. entry of
See ROAD RACING, p. 15
11 April 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 15
Curtis Tedesco leads improving tennis team
By DAVID MERRIAM
This year, for the first time
ever, ECU has a potential
All-American tennis player. Not
only does East Carolina have a lot
to offer him, but he, Curtis
Tedesoo has a lot to offer the
"Curtis was ranked amonn
the top ten tennis players a the
East Coast in high school, and yet
picked ECU fa tennis.
Although ECU is not noted fa
their powerhouse tennis pro-
gram stated head ooach Ran-
dolph, "at least we're not a
powerhouse dub yet
'But the program is getting
stronger, much quicker than most
people are able to see
Within the past four years
Urr have been five ooaches.
oach Randolph and assistant
coach Rick Fnedl are the first two
coaches to return to the program
two years in a row-fa many
"I think I brought some
stability to the team. We need to
feel secure, and I think we felt
very secure at the start of this
season said Randolph.
But of oourse injuries and
some unexpected disappoint-
ments to the team have hindered
this season fran being the best
"Our first setback was losing
one of our premier players,
someone we recruited heavily and
then had him quit the team. Next
we lost Curtis fa a couple of
weeks, he pulled his lower back
muscle and it hurt him to walk, no
less play tennis. But he would
play, and then we would lose him
in doubles said assistant Coach
Friedl. "It's hard to get the
season rolling with setbacks like
those to get over
However with Tedesoo back in
full swing, the team promptly
began reorganizing and defeat-
ing some powerhouse dubs.
One team ECU beat by
surprise was an unsuspecting Old
Last year ODU beat ECU by a
smashing scae. This year the
Pirates won handily 8-6.
"Curtis played well, but the
rest of the team gave him some
fine suppat said Randolph.
"All year long the rest of the
team has been playing well
Number two man fa the
Pirates is senia Tan Durfeey.
Hailing fran Toledo, Ohio,
Tom has been number one man
since his freshman year.
Inconsistency has been the
only thing keeping Tom from
being a truly great player.
Randy Bailey is the only tfher
senia ai the dub. He plays the
number three positioi and plays
it well. A very smart player Randy
strives fa big achievements.
Number four man is Maurey
Werness, a freshman from Na-
folk, Va. Maury was ranked
number one in doubles in Va. and
number eleven in singles. He
shows a la of potential and oould
be a big help in the tennis
Last year's MVP returns at
the number five slot. Henry
Hostetler is probably one of the
most consistent players on the
team. Although he doesn't pos-
sess a tremendous amount of
strength, he is very smooth and
out hussies many opponents.
Also returning is sophomae
Kenny Love. Kenny was the
redpient of two awards last year;
"The Coaches Award" fa hard
wak and also the "Most
"Kenny waked his way up
the ladder said Randolph. "He
did it all himself. He was a
pleasant surprise to me, he really
has waked hard
Two walk-ons have also pro-
ven surprises to Coach Randolph.
Buddy Campbell and Wes
Singelton (seven and eight
respedively) have made the team
after a walk-on try-out of some
faty plus athletes.
"Those two made it the hard
way oommented Randolph.
"I'm glad to have those guys
So ECU tennis is enjoying a
very produdive year, along with
many new experiences. Hopefully
the tennis program will continue
to blossom and mature.
Continued from p. 14
American cars will present a
real challenge fa the exotic
European models with the entry
of 10 Cavettes and several
Monzas. Leading the Cavette
entourage will be Phil Currin
from Gainesville, Flaidj, and
Rick Hay driving the 68 flashy
aange Cavette. Atlanta's own
Fad Smith oould be a frontrunner
due to his familiarity with his
The Champion Spark Plug
Challenge is crystallizing into one
of the largest fields of cars at the
Road Atlanta drcuit.
The American Challenge,
scheduled as a 75-miler, will be
the race to watch as all entrants
seem to be evenly matched. Dave
Sloyer, General Manager of Road
Atlanta, is expeded to have the
advantage of course-familiarity
along with a well-perfaming
The race weekend kick-off
with a Pre-Race Disco party
hosted by the Hyatt Regency,
April 13th at 6:00 p.m. Many of
the top raoe drivers will be there
to weloome the fans, and several
race cars will be on display fa
TOM DURFEE ABOVE and Curtis Tedesoo are the Pirate
APT FOR SUBLEASE: May 1 -
Aug. 31. 2 bdrm kitchen, liv.
rm furnished. Great location - 1
block from campus, 2 blocks from
Overtons, 2 blocks from down-
town. Prefer responsible female
grad. student a marneds. call
758-1636 after 6 p.m.
FOR RENT: 74 12x64, 2 bdrm.
trailer with 1 and Vi baths,
central air and heat, fully furnish-
ed. Available fa occupancy May
1. Call 752-1851 after 5:30 p.m.
anytime on weekendo.
FURNISHED APT fa rent
during summer. Near campus.
Will help out on rent. Call Walter
a John at 752-0760 after 6 p.m.
TWO NEEDED: to sublet apt. fa
summer. Two bedroom apt. at
Tar River. Will be open fa next
year. Call 752-0865.
ONE OR TWO Roommates
wanted fa both summer sessions
a fa next year. Call Kirk fa
FOR RENT: Two bedroom, fully
furnished apt. at Eastbrook fa
the summer. (June-Aug.). One,
two, a possibly three people are
needed. Call 752-6068 anytime.
needed fa 3 bdrm. apt. at
Eastbrook. Call Cindy 752-8405.
FEMALE ROOMMATE: needed
immediatley to share 2 bdrm. apt
on Jarvis St. Rent $55.00 a month
plus V2 utilities and phone. Call
Meg at 758-5865.
FOR RENT: Deluxe two bedroom
duplex, long a shat term lease.
FEMALE ROOMMATE: needed
fa summer (possibly next year)
in furnished 2 bdrm. townhouse
on ECU Bus route. $58.00 plus V3
utilities. Call Lee 758-9721 a
WANTED: Male grad. student
wants to sublease a 1 a 2 bdrm.
apt second session summer
school. Call 752-9691.
HOUSEMATE NEEDED: to
share 3 bdrm. house 1 mile from
campus. Call 758-6715.
FOR SALE: Portable 8-track tape
player with solid state AMFM
radio. Battery a elec, batteries
induded. This would be perfed
fa teh beach. Also an 8-track car
stereo tape player. Both are
brand new! Only $25.00 a piece.
FOR SALE: Faday built '8 x'8
greenhouse. Wind resistant
aluminum frame with alumnium
siding. Fiberglass top with open-
ing and dosing fiber glass sides.
Eledncally hooked up. Will deliv-
er. After 4 p.m. 758-0221.
FOR SALE: 70 Buick with AC,
PS, PB, AMFM, very good
cond. $550.00 Call 756-3054.
FOR SALE: Lafayette 950' A
stereo amp. with 100 watts;
RK-84 8-track tape player. Call
HOMEMADE: old fashion quilts,
$22. a $25.00 each. Also pillows
fa $1.00 and throw size quilts fa
$10.00 Call 752-8850.
FOR SALE: 1 Michel in ZX radial
tires. Size 18570 Sr14. Great
cond. Only 1200 miles on tire.
FOR SALE: 2 L60-14 inch tires
mounted on Keystone rims. 36
miles on tires. No scratches on
rims. $150.00. Call 752-9908.
FOR SALE: VW engine parts.
Everything in good cond. 752-
FOR SALE: 76 Honda CB125,
2700 miles. Best offer. Call
758-6787 after 1 30 p.m.
FOR SALE: G & S Surfbaad.
Yellow pin-tail 7 ft. long. Will
take best offer. Call 756-1594.
FOR SALE: 77 Yamaha 360CC
Street bike. 234 miles. Great
oond. Two helmets induded.
$900.00 fa whole deal. 752-9908.
BICYCLE STOLEN: Men's 10-
speed GitaneFreewheeler. Red
with black seat and handlebars.
21 in. frame Serial no. 612755. If
seen please call 758-9279.
WANTED: Tuta fa math 2119
(Technical Calculus) during 1st
session summer school. If inter-
ested call a come by 2807
Jefferson Dr. Ask fa Gary
ALTERATIONS: Summer things
too loig a too big? Call Kathy
752-8444 a 752-8642.
TYPING SERVICE. Papers, re-
pats, theses, dissertations.
Pranpt, professional quality wak
at reasonable rates. Call William
Bloodwath, Dept. of English.
PERSONAL: Wild and aazy guy
with a taste fa the bizarre
seeking fox with big American
toes. Call E.T. after 3 a.m.
NEED SOMETHING typed? Call
Pam fa fast service. 757-6852
(days) and 756-0211 (nights).
CAMP COUNSELOR: openings
fa faculty, graduate students
and undergraduates, (min. 2 yr.
college). A group of 10 establish-
ed camps located in the Adiron-
dacks, N.Y Berkshire, Conn,
and Mass and Maine, compris-
ing Boys, Girls, Braher-Sister,
and Co-Ed camps, have openings
fa qualified oounselas in the
following areas: 1) team sports
and individual athletic adivities
(induding gymnastics, riflery,
archery, fencing, etc.). 2) Water-
front skills, (WSI, Smallaafts,
waterskiing, Scuba. 3) Pioneering
and tripping (canoe trips, moun-
tain dimbing, ovanights. 4)
Administrative skills - head ooun-
selas, group leaders, program
assistants, offioe personal. 5) arts
and aafts 6) Drama (theater and
directa, technical assistant,
piano accompanist fa musicals).
7) General oounselas fa younger
campers. One application will
reach all 10diredas. Salaries are
commensurate with experience
and skill. Write (endose full
detail as to your skills and
experienoe) Kathy Singer,
Counsela Placement, 105 Fair-
view Ave Washington, N.Y.
16 rmiMTAINHEAD 11 April 1978
Carolina University's Literary-Art Magazine
Twentieth Anniversary Issue
Featuring poetry by
s. phillip miles
Jo Ellen Rivenbark
Jo Ellen Rivenbark
and artwork by
Vickie Champion Brent Funderburk
Anthony T. Eder
David A. Norris
Peter E. Podeszwa
'The best literary magazine in the state
� Charleen Swansee, publisher.
'Ranks with the top student publications I have seen'
� Catherine Chaleen, editor.
Winner of ACP Ail-American Awards 1961, '62, '72, '76, 77.
Appearing this month.
Free to ECU students
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