Fountainhead, May 24, 1978







Serving the campus com-
munity for over 50 years.
With a circulation of 4,500
this issue is 20 pages.
Fountainhead
�? � ftrMvwille. North Carolina 24 May 1978
Vd. No. 53 No. 5
ON THE INSIDE
Paraquat, p. 6
Joan Little, p. 3
John Hartford, p. 9
Women's athletics, p. 15
East Carolina University
ECU accounting professor
Prof Donnalley dies
of heart attack
By JIM BARNES
News Editor
Kenneth G. Donnalley Sr an
assistant professor of accounting
in the ECU School of Business,
died Monday afternoon of a heart
attack. He was 61,
An ECU faculty member since
September of 1968, Donnalley
had a history of heart trouble,
according to the widow, Judy
Donnalley, who is an associate
professor of library science at
ECU.
Born in New Yak City in 1917,
Donnalley received the B.A. from
City College of New York (CCNY)
and the M.A. from Madison
College. He also became a
Certified Public Accountant while
attending Texas State.
Mrs. Donnalley told
FOUNTAINHEAD that
Donnalley'sbody had been willed
to the ECU School of Medicine. A
memorial service is scheduled for
Wednesday at 2 p.m. at St. Paul's
Episcopal Church in Greenville.
Speaking fa the Accounting
Department, Dean Danny Hines
said that the passing of Donnalley
sarowed us a great deal. He
was thought of very warmly by all
faculty and students. Professa
Donnalley has made an out stand
ing contribution to the depart-
ment and to the university
Donnalley, who resided at
2609 Calvin Way in Greenville, is
survived by his widow and two
sons, Kenneth G. Donnalley Jr. of
Pensaoola, Fla. and Jason K.
Donnalley of the home. A third
son, James E. Donnalley, is
deceased
John Hartford
� � �
man, dry humoristthe only lyricist in current
popular music who's fit to be called a poet
JOHN HARTFORD WILL appear in concert at the among the Renaissance men of contemporary pop
attending Texas State. deceased. "f � � 1
ECU professor arrested m bombing
" - �� hM �K�n when he was arrested. East Tennessee State, where M
By JIM BARNES
News Edita
An associate professa of
accounting at ECU, J-
Marshall Coload, was released
late Friday afternoon on a $15.000
bond in connection with an
explosion and fire last Wednes-
day at Tarheel Truck Rentals on
Airport Road in Greenville.
Aooading to Greenville Pol-
ice Chief E. Glenn Cannon,
Coload was charged with " use of
an explosive a incendiary de-
vice a charge carrying a
possible prison sentence of 10 to
30 years.
Lt. A.G. Whitaker arrested
Coload at the latter's hone sane
six hours after the 915 a.m. fire
which sent the manager of the
firm, G. Vincent Hawaii, to Pitt
Memaial Hospital with first and
second - degree burns over both
leQHowell was reported in satis-
factay conditiai late Sunday
night.
The motive and exact circum-
stances of the incident are still
under investigation, but the ex-
plosion is believed to have been
triggered by a gasoline-filled
bottle.
Witnesses, including Howell,
have placed Colcad at the scene
shortly befae the explosion.
The explosion occurred just
inside the doa to the outer office
of the building, a large ware-
house-type facility.
Howell and his seaetary
escaped further injury afta the
explosion climbing out a rear
office window.
Damage to the buUding has
not been officially estimated, but
two boats and sevaal vehicles
were damaged in the resulting
fire
At a first appearanoe hearing
last Friday, Coicad's attaney,
Robert E. Maey of Greenville,
requested a reduction of his
client's bond.
Coicad's bond had been set at
J. MARSHALL COLOORD
$25,000 when he was arrested.
After ai brief presentation of
characta by Maey, Judge Naris
Reed reduced Coicad's bond to
$15,000.
Bond was met through the
efforts of Coicad's friends,
arrwng whom were believed to be
colleagues from the School of
Business.
uokxrd did not speak during
his brief appearance befae Judge
Reed ai Friday. When contacted
by FOUNTAINHEAD, Maey
stated that his client would have
no statement to make when he
was released on bond.
The next court appearance fa
Coload will be at a May 31
hearing. The state will argue it's
case fa probable cause fa
Coicad's arrest in coinectioi
with the bonbing.
Coload, a native of Cuthbert,
Ga, came to ECU in 1967 from
East Tennessee State, where ne
taught fa nine years. Pria
teaching included four years at
the University of Miami.
Coload served the U.S. Army
in Europe from 1943 to 1945 and
again in Kaea from 1950-1952.
He received his BS in 1950 from
the University of Oklahoma and
the MBA in 1954 from the
University of Geagia
A certified public accountant
in addition to his post at ECU,
Colcad is married and the father
of four children. He resides at
1738 Beaumont Drive in Green-
ville.
When contacted by
FOUNTAINHEAD fa oanment,
Dr. John M. Howell, viae-
chanoeila fa academic affairs,
stated that he did not want to
make oanment ai the case as the
legal proceedings were under way
and there has yet been no trial.
First selected by Media Board
White named new editor
nrrtof to n�t ptfirted. 90 it is less
DOUG WHITE, FOUNTAINHEAD editor. Photoby John Qrogan.
By JIM BARNES
News Edita
Doug White, an ECU junia
histay maja, has become the
first FOUNTAINHEAD edita to
be selected by the newly famed
ECU Media Board. White, who
will serve through the 1978-79
3chool year, succeeds Cindy
Broome as edita.
At 19, the youngest FOUN
TAINHEAD staff member, White
has held various poeitons with the
paper pria to his selection as the
edita-in-chief. In his 14 maims
with the paper, White has been a
staff writer, assistant Trends
edita, assistant news edita and
news edita.
White feels that the Media
Board is a welcome addition to
the oontinued progress of
FOUNTAINHEAD. The Board
was aeated this spring in ader to
assure freedom of the press by
administering the various
student-financed publications.
According to White, "One of
the most important advantages is
that it isa lot easier to explain the
technical aspects of newspaper
operation to nine people than it is
to explain it to 50, as it was when
we had to go befae the SGA
legislature.
"Another plus is objectivity.
Th� Media Board doesn't need
publicity Hks 9GA oolitlcans do in
ader to get elected, so it is i
likely to try and influence the
media, especially
FOUNTAINHEAD, to serve their
own intaests. In the future,
FOUNTAINHEAD will cover SGA
as equitably and as fairly as we
cover any other dub on campus
The new edita noted that
FOUNTAINHEAD will have a
new look fa the upcoming school
year. "FOUNTAINHEAD" has
finally achieved a professional-
looking layout stated Whits.
"The changeover to a broadshsst
famat, like The News and
Observer will complement this
professional look
See EDI TOR, p. 3





i �;��
Flashes
Page 2 FOUNTAINHEAD 24 May 1978
Honor council Speed reading
Runners
Sign language Courses
Applications for Summer
School Honor Council are being
accepted now in the Student
Government Association office,
Mendenhall, until May 30.
Diet
A summer weight control
program will be offered here May
30-June 21.
The program Positively Los-
ing Weight will enable partic-
ipants to analyze their personal
eating habits, develop a balanced
weight loss diet and exercise
schedule while losing eight to ten
pounds by the end of June.
Participants will meet Tues-
day evenings from 7:30 to 950
p.m.
Further information about the
program is available from the
Office of Non-Credit Programs,
Division of Continuing Education,
ECU, Greenville, N.C. 757-6143.
"Speed Heading a non-
credit evening program which can
enable participants to at least
double their reading rates while
improving comprehension will be
offered through the ECU Division
of Continuing Education this
summer information is available
from the Office of Non-Credit
Program, Division of Continuing
Education, ECU, Greenville, N.C.
757-6143.
MSC hours
Mendenhall Student Center
will be open Monday through
Friday from 8 30 a.m. until 5 p.m.
during both sessions of summer
school.
The center will be dosed on
Saturdays and Sundays.
Also, Mendenhall will be
closed on Monday, May 29 for
Memorial Day (a state holiday)
and on Tuesday July 4 for
Independence Day.
The Washington Jaycees will
sponsor a 13 mile marathon Sun
June 11, as part of the
Washington Summer Festival.
The marathon will start at 5 30
p.m. from Stewart Parkway and
run along the water front as much
as possible.
Persons interested in a list of
details should write to: Mayhew
Cox, P.O. Box 521, Washington,
N.C. 27889.
For all runners the following
tips should be seriously consider-
ed.
(1) a physical examination is
highly suggested.
(2) runner should take in
consideration the heat of the day,
(use a warm-up suit when train-
ing.)
(3) runner should be able to
oomplete 13 miles before the
marathon.
(4) supplement your diet with
carbohydrates at least 10 hours
before the marathon.
(5) all precautions will be
taken as far as emergency
equipment on stand-by.
(6) run at your own risk. The
Washington Jaycees will not be
held responsible for any accidents
or failure to your health.
Welcome back students.
Remember Coggins for your car service needs.
B.F.Goodrich
Car Care Service
4 POINT BRAKE CHECK
1. Pull Front Wheels, Inspect Linings and Drums.
2. Check Greese Seels, Wheel Cylinders for Leakage
3. Clean, Inspect end Repack Front Wheel Bearings
4. Adjust Brakes on All Four Wheels for Pull Pedal
Braking.
Reg. Price � JO - With Cert. Service Only S3.50
co�i�S
Most U.S. Cars, Toyotas & Oatsuns
call for appointment
Master Charge, BankAmericard, American Express.
Offers as shown at B.F.Goodrich stores. Competitively priced at BF.Goodrich dealers.
HFGoodllch Coggins Car Care
TIRE CENTER
LAltS 8. SfcPVlCI
Phone 754-5244
330 W. HWY. 364 BYPASS
OftCENVf LLC. N.C.
The ECU Program fa Hearing
Impaired Students will present
non-credit sign language classes
for interested students, staff, and
faculty this summer session.
There will be no charge for the
sign language classes. Classes
will be limited to 25 persons.
Classes will begin on Thurs-
day, May 25. One class (3-4 00)
will be team-taught by Ruth
Aleskovsky and Mike Ernest
Monday through Thursday each
week. This will be an intensive
class fa the beginning sign
language student.
Less intensive beginning and
intermediate classes will also be
offered.
A Basic Course In Manual
Communication will be used as
the text fa all dasses. It is
available at the ECU Student
Supply Stae.
Sign language class schedules
are as follows:
Beginning Class 1130 - 12:30
TTh Brewster B-104
Beginning Class 3:00 - 4:00
MTWTh Brewster B-203
Intermediate Class 4:00 - 5:00
TTh Brewster B-203
The ECU Division of Contin-
uing education is pleased to
present the following Non-Oedit
courses that will be offaed this
summer.
Scuba - a basic certificate
program involving actual ocean
dives.
Speed Reading - guaranteesto
more than double your reading
speed while inaeasing compre-
hension - a great course fa the
business man a wanan and the
college a college-bound student
Ballet - both an intermediate
andabasicooursewill be offered.
Jazz Dance - a popular
program that fills up fast - an
intermediate and a beginning
course will be offered.
Positively Losing Weight - a
balanced and sensible weight loss
program lose 8-10 pounds during
the course.
Pre-registration is required
and enrollment limited. To rec-
eive descriptive brochures call
757-6143 a visit Erwin Hall oi
campus, room 319, Non-Credit
Programs, Division of Continuing
Education, ECU, Greenville, N.C.
27834. Don't delay, most courses
begin the first week in June.
Pre-college program open to high
school students this summer
ECU News Bureau
High school junias who are in
the top 15 percent of their classes
and have achieved a SATPSAT
scae of at least 1,000 are eligible
to apply fa participation in a
special pre-college summer pro-
gram to be offered by ECU.
Participating student swill live
on campus and enroll in oollege
level oourses in a variety of
disciplines, including art, anthro-
pology, biology, business, drama
and speech, economics, faeign
languages, histay, hone econo-
mics, sociology and industrial
technology.
"Purpose of the program is to
offer an academic challenge to
superia students while at the
same time providing them a true
college living experience said
Dr. John Hane, Dean of Admis-
sions at ECU.
"Because this is our first
program of this type, enrollment
will be limited to approximately
30 students
Hane noted that the program
will be offered during ECU's
second summer session later this
year, beginning June 28.
Records of all work done in the
program will be posted on an
academic record by the ECU
Registrar and can be fawarded to
other colleges upon the student's
request.
A,1 campus activities will be
open to participating students as
residents of ECU damitaies,
including guidance service semi-
nars on such topics as financial
aid and scholarship, career oppor-
tunities. the health professions,
and the language of the deaf.
Each student may meet with a
professa in the area of his a her
academic interest, and may re-
quest special counseling to help
plan future educational and ca-
reer directions.
i
BIGGS DRUG STORE
300 Evans, Downtown on the mall. Phone 752-2136
Free prescription pick-up and delivery.
Prescription dept with medication profiles. Your prescription always at our fingertips, even though you may lose your bode.
Old fashion soda fountain. Drinks made the way you like them, freshly squeezed lemonades and orangeades.
Milkshakes made with ice cream!
Stop by Hargett's Drug Store on your way to the beach for suntan oik, lotions, and sunglasses.
Located on Hwy. 43 down the road from Pitt Plaza
convalescent supplies
�athletic supports
�first aid supplies
�Timex watches
�costume jewelry
�greeting cards
�school supplies
� cosmetics
� sundries
�toiletries
sunglasses by Foster Grant and Treville





����B
i
Federal appeal slated
24 May 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 3
i of Contin-
pleased to
Non-Credit
offered this
certificate
aual ocean
jaranteesto
mjc reading
ig compre-
irse fa the
ian and the
nd student,
it er mediate
be offered,
a popular
i fast - an
beginning
Aeight - a
weight loss
mds during
required
d. To rec-
hures call
in Hall on
Non-Credit
Continuing
wille, N.C.
3st courses
June.
igh
enrollment
roximately
e program
3 ECUs
i later this
B.
jonein the
ed on an
the ECU
warded to
i student's
as will be
tudents as
itories,
nee semi-
s financial
eeroppor-
ofessions,
3 deaf,
leet with a
his or her
may re
ig to help
and ca
plies
xxts
plies
ches
reiry
aids
plies
etics
dries
fries
ville
Joan Little loses battle in extradition hearing
(LNS) The New Yprk State
Court of Appeals upheld an order
to extradite Joan Little back to
North Carolina from New Yak.
The ruling came after lawyers fa
Little presented arguments be-
fae the court in Albany, N.Y. on
a motion to grant an evidentiary
hearing in the case.
Little and her lawyers have
been trying fa the past several
months to prevent the extradition
and bring witnesses and evidence
into court to document haras-
sment of Little in the Nath
Carolina prison from which she
escaped.
In a statement released after
the decision, William Kunstler,
one of Little's lawyers, charges
that the Appeals Court "had
shirked its human and legal
responsibilities" by ntf granting
the hearing.
ALBANY RALLY
"The issue is na the inno-
oence a guilt of Joan Little
stated the Reverand Timothy
Mitchell, a Black minister who
traveled to the Albany hearing
with a busload of Little's support -
ers. "The issue he explained,
"is what'sgoing to happen to her
if she is sent back to North
Carolina
Last fall, Little escaped from
the Nath Carolina Correctional
Facility fa Wanen where she
was serving a seven year sent-
ence fa allegedly stealing $200
wath of goods in a 1973 robbery
of a trailer in Washington.
An appeal to halt the
extradition will now be filed with
the federal courts.
NOTE: When contacted Tues-
day, concerning the above story,
W.L. Kautzky, assistant
director of prisons for North
Carolina, told FOUNTAINHEAD
that the department of prisons
had "no comment to make on
the matter of Ms. Little's extradi-
tion battle.
EDITOR
Continued from p. 1)
' Hopefully, now that the staff
iscomf at able with arranging and
laying out a page, we can
concentrate on improving the
content of those pages and
provide the students with better
coverage.
I hope to expand our cove-
rage to include mae local,
regional and state news as it
relates to the students of ECU.
One way of doing this is through
the AP wire service which will
begin in August.
"A recent poll conducted by a
graduate marketing class showed
that approximately 85 percent of
those polled said they wanted
mae state and national news.
We'll do our best to satisfy that
desire
The creation of the Media
Board effectively removes SGA
control over the student press,
but White feels that a natural
tension should exist between
student government and student
press. "This relationship bet-
ween the student press and the
student government should be
the same as tha between any
government and the media - that
is, an adversary relationship
said White.
"The press should act as a
watchdog over governmental ac-
tivities and expose caruption and
wroigdoing. Of course the press
should also give due aedit and
praise when government fulfills
its duty of serving the people
The son of Mr. and Mrs.
Sidney Russel White Jr, of New
Bern, White is a 1976 graduate of
New Bern Senia High School. He
is a member of Phi Alpha Theta,
international hona society in
histay, and holds membership in
the ECU chapter of the Society fa
Collegiate Journalists.
In addition to his involvement
with FOUNTAINHEAD, White
has held posts in the Student
Union and served as a day
student representative in the
SGA. After graduation, he plans
on entering graduate school.
UNIDENTIFIED CASUAL ATHLETE shows "pas de deux"
'hile defenders exhibit marked toot drag.
Super Sounds for Summer Session
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Includes Eojy Mftfliy
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$9.99iPs
$ 1 0.99tapes
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Commodores�"Natural High"
Eric Clapton�"Slowhand"
Herbie Mann�"Brazil�Oncle Again"
Norman Connors�"This is Your Life"
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Blank Tapes by TDK, Maxell, Memorex,
Scotch and Capitol
Pitt Plaza






Editorials
Page 4 FOUNTAINHEAD 24 May 1978
Killer dope
Since 1975, the Mexican government, with aid
from the US government has been spraying
marijuana fields with the deadly herbicide paraquat.
Apparently unable to convince its citizens that
marijuana is dangerous the United States government
has embarked on a reckless campaign of poisoning a
substance regularly used by approximately 15-20
million people in this country.
Although there is disagreement in scientific
circles as to just how toxic paraquat is when
consumed through various methods (such as
inhaling ingesting, or burning), HEW Secretary
Joseph Califano warned that contaminated marijuana
could lead irreverisbie lung damage for regular and
heavy users, and, conceivably fa other users ps wrII.
As if to emphasize their disregard tor the heath of
a sizeable portion of the populace, HEW accompani-
ed its warning withan announcement that it will stop
researching possible paraquat heath risks.
And accordinq to the May 18 edition of Rolling
Stone, spraying nas already resumed in Mexioo,
posbibly more widespread than ever before.
The feeling among marijuana users runs from
mild concern to unabashed panic .
Although no confirmed cases of paraquat
poisoning have been reported, heavy users should be
aware of the symptoms, which include coughing up
blood, cyanosis (blue, gray, or dark purple
discoloration of skin), absence of kidney function,
and jaundice.
No reliable home test kit has yet been developed
to detect the chemical, but users may send suspicious
samples to Street Pharmacologist, a state supported
laboratory in Florida.
Samples may be submitted according to the
following procedures:
1) Wrap one tabelspoon of marijuana in plastic in
an envelope along with a) $5 to cover the cost of
anaysis (this service is free to samples mailed from
Flaida); b) specify the type of test torun: drug content
a herbicide c) note oontent and aigin of the sample.
2) Make up and assign the sample a random five
digit number oie letter of alphabet, and your state
oode. (example: NC 49720-K) This is used fa
identification to obtain test results.
Remember to both enclose the identification oode
and to retain your own copy.
3) Mark the outside of the envelope "HAND
CANCEL"
4) Mail the envelope to Street Pharmacologist
P.O. Box 610233 Nath Miami Fla. 33161.
5) approximately 10 days after postage, results
may be obtained by telephoning 305-446-3585 in the
afternoon hours.
Fountainhead
Serving the East Carolina community for 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
EditorDoug White
Managing EditorLeigh Coakley
Advertising ManagerRobert M. Swaim
MewsEditorsJ?an2ie Williams
Jim Barnes
Trends EditorSteve Bachner
Sports EditorChris Hdloman
FOUNTAINHEAD is the student newspaper of East Carolina
University sponsored by the Media Board of ECU and is
distributed each Tuesday and Thursday, -isekly during the
summer.
Mailing address: Old South Building, Greenville, N.C 27834.
Editorial offices: 757-6366 757-6367, 757-6309.
Subscriptions: $10 annually, alumni $6 annually.
WAITED:
One cartoonist; must
be quick of pen and
possess a biting,
satirical wit.
Inquire at the
FOUNTAINHEAD
office immediately.
Forum
Reader defends Anita Bryant
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
Concerning your article on
page 14 of the 27 April 1978
edition, the article concerning
Anita Bryant, you state: "Anita's
grace with God seems to be truly
heartfelt and genuine "Exactly
why this makes her want to
launch a campaign against homo-
sexuality is not clear
Reason: Because she really is
"Pledged to God and Jesus
She stands as all saved (i.e
Born again) Christains should
stand; that is on the true,
infallible, word of God, the Bible!
Romans 1:18-27 says, in part:
"For the Wrath of God is
revealed from Heaven against all
ungodliness and unrighteousness
of men, who hold the truth in
unrighteousness the men, lea-
ving the natural use of the
woman, burned in their lust one
toward another; men with men
working that which is unseem-
ly
Those are God's words. Not
mine. Not Anita Bryant's. "Ye
must be born again says Jesus
Christ. (John 3:7).
John Morgan
Nuclear weapons plant lambasted
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
Government scientists
have discovered low-level radia-
tion is far more dangerous than
has been thought.
Aooording to radiation experts
Dr. Thomas Mancuso, in the
March 23, issue of Rolling Stone,
the corner stone of the nuclear
safety program accepted levels of
radiation exposure may have to
be scrapped. (See also Jack
Anderson 4-9-78, 3-27-78.)
Extrapolating from a top
radiation expert, Dr. John
Gofman's figures less than 15
pound of radioactive plutonium is
enough to give lung cancer to all
the people on earth, if each
receives an average dose. Pluto-
nium remains toxic for 250,000
years and burns on oontact with
air.
At a 1957 Rocky Falts Nudear
Weapons Rant fire, 48 pounds of
plutonium were ignited and part-
ially burned. An undetermined
amount of plutonium escaped
through damaged radiation fil-
ters.
Rocky Flats is only 16 miles
northwest of Denver, Colorado.
In 1969 we almost lost Denver
when water was used to put out a
plutonium fire.
Water has been prohibited fa
putting out plutonium fires due to
the potential of a nuclear chain
reaction.
There have been over 200 fires
at Rocky Flats, the last one about
10 weeks ago. Eleven thousand
acres of land and a water supply
near Rocky Flats have been
contaminated by plutonium and
other radioactive materials.
The cancer rate in Denver has
already increased.
The Governor of Colorado and
the Colorado Department of
Health oppose the existence of
the Rocky Flats Nuclear Weapons
Plant.
Rocky Flats produces all the
plutonium triggers fa all US
nuclear bombs, of which we
produce three per day.
It only takes 218 nuclear
bombs to destroy all the maja
cities of the Soviet Union; and
there are more than this many on
one US Poseidon submarine.
Write your US Senata, US
Congressman, and President
Carter asking that the Rocky Flats
Nuclear Weapons Rant be shut
down, and fa suppat of the
Transfer Amendment and the
Defense Economic Adjustment
Act.
The Transfer Amendment
would transfer sane military
funds into other areas of the
economy; the Defense Economic
Adjustment Act would set up
conversion committees at defense
facilities and a fund to provide fa
waker security.
Fa mae infamatiai call East
Lansing Mobilization fa survival
(517-351-4648) a Rocky Flats
National Action (J03-832-1676).
Chuck Will
Forum
(continued
on p. 5
i





�maaHBBHaMHMaMHI
mm
Forum
24 May 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 5
Parking tickets anger student
ToFOUNTAINHEAD:
ToJDW:
I would like to thank you on
behalf of myself and all of those
who have received parking tickets
or been towed while attending
ECU.
It is extremely annoying to
know that students must surren-
der their Constitutional rightsof a
trial when they receive a ticket on
campus.
The only way to appeal such a
ticket is to "ask" fa a $27 ticket
so a court date can be scheduled
in the Greenville Courthouse.
I approached Neil Sessoms
about the matter at the beginning
of the school year, however, I
never heard anymore about the
issue.
Come on students!
Do we have to be subjected to
being guilty without even a trial?
Think about it.
I'd like to see some action
taken to set up a panel to hear
student appeals. Either that or
have more parking spaces avail-
able for students.
Sincerely,
Toni Trenda
I
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Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 24 May 1978
Paraquat poses health hazard to pot smokers
By JEANNIE WILLIAMS
News Editor
The Secretary of HEW issued
a statement last March warning
nationwide users of marijuana
that irreversible lung damage
may result from the inhalation of
Paraquat contaminated marijuan-
a.
HEW Secretary Joseph Cali-
fano warned that marijuana con-
taminated with the herbicide
Paraquat could cause permanent
lung damage for regular and
heavy users of marijuana.
The Secretary issued the
warning based on preliminary
studies conducted by the National
Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA).
The NIDA reports that 60
percent of the marijuana in this
country is shipped from Mexioo.
In chemical analyses of 63
marijuana samples confiscated in
the southwestern U.S. by the
Drug Eforcement Administration
from October of I976 to late I977.
the NIDA found 13 samples (21
percent) to be contaminated with
Paraquat with an average level of
450 parts per million (ppm).
The maximum level of
contamination that is permitted
for domestic use is 0.005 ppm,
which is far below the levels
found in the marijuana samples
tested.
The NIDA reports that "a
rough estimate can be made that
an individual who smokes three to
five marijuana cigarettes a day
could suffer measurable lung
impairment after several months
if the marijuana contained a least
450 parts per million
The report also cautions,
however, there could also be risk
of lung damage for individuals
who use marinuana less often and
in smaller amounts.
The report also said that
although ingestion of a concen-
trated solution of Paraquat will
cause toxic effects, eating Para-
quat contaminated marijuana ap-
pears to present no significant
health hazard.
Paraquat is a herbicide which
is sprayed on marijuana plants in
Mexioo to destay them under a
program operated and funded by
the Mexican government.
In 1975 the U.S. gave Mexioo
$40 million to buy aircraft and to
train personnel to spray herbi-
cides on poppy fields. The
Mexicans, on their own initiative,
went on to spray marijuana fields.
In 1977, about 22,000 acres of
poppies and 9,500 acres of
marijuana plants were destroyed
by the spraying in Mexioo.
The contaminated marijuana,
which may be disguised for street
sales by mixing it with other
marijuana, is not easily detected.
The Paraquat, which is spray-
ed from the air, sticks to the
leaves of the Cannabis plant,
drying them out through a heat
reaction with the leaves' surface.
The plant must sit in the bright
sunlight fa several days befae
the plant is destroyed.
The deteriaat ion stops after
the plant is harvested and press-
ed into bricks fa shipment. Once
harvested, the Paraquat remains
largely intact on the plant. The
result is that oontaminated mari-
juana is mixed into the 3,000 tons
of Mexican pot smuggled annual-
ly into the U.S.
A mimeographed sheet en-
titled "Paraquat Fact Sheet" has
been approved and run off by the
ECU Drug Abuse Control center
and will be distributed to summer
school students, acoading to
James Mai lay, dean of men.
Lionel Kendrick, head of the
ECU Drug Abuse Control and
Dennis Tromba, an ECU psychol-
oqy student, waked together to .
write and produce the sheet.
Kendrick said that the main
purpose of the sheet was to clarify
the facts about Paraquat because
of misinfamatioi and rumor.
The sheet explains the facts
about Paraquat and the possible
effect of smoking oontaminated
marijuana acoading to the NIDA
repat.
The leaflet advised that no
home test fa Paraquat has been
established with proven reliability
at this date, and advises calling
REAL Crisis Intervention oenter
fa mae infamatiai.
See PARAQUAT- p.8)
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A MYSTERIOUS FORCE which drew people to tne above photo, workmen on campus fall under the
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24 May 1978 FQUNTAINHEAD Page 7
ECU Hunger Coalition's walk raises $1,000
By DOUG WHITE
Editor
Over $1,000 was raised in the
ECU Hunger Coalition's seventh
annual Walk for Development last
May 13 according to Patrick
O'Neill, one of the walk's coor-
dinators.
About 80 persons completed
the 20 kilometer (12.5 mile)
course. They ranged in age from 7
to 66 years old.
Wlakers were treated to
doughnuts, Gatorade, soda, and
other snacks at several check-
points, in addition to a free lunch
at the Baptist Student Union.
The lunch was provided by
several local businesses, church
groups, and women's organiza-
tions.
"In the last six years, the walk
has raised $15,000. Fifty per cent
of the money we earn is spent on
local projects to combat hunger,
and the other half goes for
international projects O'Neill
said.
One such project is the
Campus Minister's Emergency
Kitchen Fund, which gives pots,
pans, food, baby bottle steriliz-
ers, and nutritional advioe to the
area's poor.
This year's project is the
International Caribbean Hunger
Project.
The coalition also recently
sponsored a demonstration of
nutritionally balanced meals in
Winterville. A group of ECU
home economics students prepar-
ed the meals and spoke on good
nutrition.
"A lot of people in the United
States aren't really starving, but
they're malnourished because
they don't know how to properly
feed themselves O'Neill said.
"Globally, approximately 800
million people go to bed hungry
every night. That's roughly four
times the population of the United
States
O'Neill said the goal of the
coalition is to raise the commu-
nity's consciousness and make
the community aware of the
plight of a large segment of the
world's population.
"So far this year, we have had
two fasts to raise consciousness,
and each week we have a member
with a sign board on campus
displaying facts on world hunger.
"Every week we change the
sign he said.
According to O'Neill, third
world people are shocked that
Americans feed grain to cattle.
"I onoe met a missionary to
Tanzania who had returned to the
U.S. for several years and who
was planning togo back to Africa.
"i asked him what the Tan-
zanians considered wealth, and
what was their idea of being rich.
And he siad that they could not
conceive of feeding grain to
cattle. They thought Americans
must be incredibly wealthy to be
able to afford to do that.
THE LUXURY OF BEEF
According to the Oxford Com-
mittee for Famine Relief, a group
based in Boston, 76 percent of all
protein in the U.S. goes toward
feeding livestock.
One pound of beef and a
pound of grain have the same
amount of protein, but it takes
anywhere from eight to 21 pounds
of grain to produoe one pound of
beef, according to the committee.
"Were not saying to stop
eating beef, but we should realize
that it's a luxury. Maybe give it
up one night a week or some-
thing. Alooholic beverages are
also big users of grain
The Coalition has travelled
throughout North Carolina to
speak and show films on hunger
and starvation. The coalition's
programs are available to any
organization at no cost, said
O'Neill.
"The potential fa the walk to
become an annual event with
mae impact could be realized
through wore volunteers
O'Neill said.
HOW MANY QUIMPLES are seen in this pictured above, you win nothing, but we would still
photograph? Do you know a quimple when you see like to hear from you.
one? Or forty-three? If you can name the objects
Welcome E.C.U. Students!
Located 2 blocks from E.C.U. at the corner of 3rd &
Jarvis. We have everyday low prices that are more
than competitive with any other store, large or
small. A free cart service is available to push your
groceries home. We accept Master Charge and Visa.
We are your hometown food store away from home. We appreciate
your business and strive to please in every way possible. Thank you
for shopping Overtoil's.
The home of Greenville's best meats!
I





PageS FOUNTAINHEAD 24 May 1978
Paraquat contamination spurs pot testing
Continued from p. 6
Dennis Tromba, a student
who worked on the fact sheet, put
together another two-page leaflet
which advises students how and
where to send marijuana samples
to be tested and plans to
distribute the leaflet to students
also.
Kendrick said that they did
not feel that they oould publish
such information on the testing
centers because they felt they
could not legally distribute any-
thing condoning the use of an
illegal substance.
Street Pharmacologist, a test-
ing center in Miami, Florida,
reports that only 4 out of 1,000
samples they had received from
the East Coast were found to
contain any Paraquat. All of the
four contaminated samples were
from Florida.
The State Bureau of Investiga-
tion in Raleigh told FOUNTAIN-
HEAD that they had no labs
within the state that keep statisti-
cal data on Paraquat or that even
tested for it.
A spokesman from Street
Pharmocologist .aid that they are
testing commeraal home testing
kits but they have not found any
to be reliable.
A REAL Crisis Information
center spokesman said that they
were unaware of home testing
kits being sold in the Greenville
area but that they were aware
through street sources that a
person could send off for one.
The National Organization for
the Reform of Marijuana Laws
(NORML) has filed suit in District
Court in Washington, D.C. in an
effort to halt U.S. support and
assistance fa the spraying of
herbicides on marijuana and
poppy fields in Mexico.
The suit charges that four
government agencies-Depart-
ment of State, Drug Enforcement
Administration, Agency fa Inter-
national Development and the
Department of Agriculture-failed
to prepare an Environmental
Impact Statement fa the spraying
program, as required by the
National Environmental Policy
Act of 1969.
Despirte knowledge of this
hazard, the U.S has provided $30
million and 70 airaaft in the last 2
to 2 1 2 years to spray marijuana
fields with Paraquat and poppy
fields with 2,4-D, another herbi-
ade, accading to NORML Execu-
tive Driecta Keith Stroup in an
artical in Focus on Alcohol and
I Drugs.
"A critical question Stroup
said, " is whether the U.S.
government should be actively
involved in a program they know
significantly threatens the health
of millions of Americans. We are
not challenging their authaity to
destay aops; we are challenging
the use of a herbicide that
damages health
Dr. Trenton Davis, chairman
of the ECU Environmental Health
program, commented that Para-
quat is a toxic herbicide, even
more powerful than DDT. which
has been taken off the market.
"The only recommended use
in the U.S. of Paraquat is fa
spraying Irish potatoes Davis
said, refering to a 1978 Nath
Carolina Agricultural Chemical
Manual.
"Accading to a toxicity scale
of 6, Paraquat is about a 4 a 5, "
he said.
OSHA's waker's standards
cautions that no mae than 500
parts per million be inhaled
through the air per day Davis
said.
"We know that acute inges-
tion of Paraquat is harmful he
said, "but we haven't received
any mae EPA repats. There's
not enough infamatiai fa a
oonclusioi
William Durham of the Envi-
ronmental Toxioology Division at
Pr ' .
thO RoQQOr-l Tri-�l.
thai in the past the division had
done research with Paraquat but
thai no tests are being conducted
there .it present.
"We are ooncerned with
Paraquat said Durham. "It isa
very toxic herbiade
"It has caused alot of poison-
ing through people taking it
eithei to Mentally a suiadally
- death he said
But there hasn't been any
occupational pasoning that we
CONSUMER TESTING WAS the "in" thing on campus this week as area snack bars tested then new
ice confection "Fruit Gloop" on willing subjects.
REE HOLSE Welcomes Summer School Student
en 11:30 a.m. till 1:00 a.m. every nite.
SALADS
ITALIAN
SUBS
-iflMHHBMHBlHaHMHBHHiMHMHIHBMHMMB
s
A
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D
W 1

H
E
S
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Di
D
I
N
N
E
R
S
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'A Renaissance man
24 May 1978 FQUNfTAINHEAD Page 9
u:
r new
Acclaimed pop musician John
Hartford will appear in concert at
Greenville's Roxy Theatre Tues-
day and Wednesday May 30 and
31 for the theatre's first summer
concert.
Hartford plays the banjo with
abandon as well as a hypnotic
fiddle. He also creates a unique
sound with his six sting guitar.
He's been reviewed as "the
only lyricist in current populr
music who's fit to be called a
poet and classified in Dr. at
being "among the Renaiss nee
men of contemporary pop
music
Sophisticated word man, dry
humorist, artist, poet, nverboat
hand - he is "the best me I know
how to be
Born in New York City, raised
m St. Louis by a doctor father and
a painter mother. Hartford got his
first banjo (beat up, no head) at
ten. He learned to play banjo,
fiddle, dobro and guitar in that
chronology and order of prefer-
ence.
Before becoming a session
musician inNashville, John work-
ed as a sign painter, commercial
artist, riverboat deckhand on the
Mississippi and a disc jockey.
His Nashville sessions led to a
contract with RCA for whom he
eventually cut eight albums.
He later recorded for Warner
Brothers and. most recently, for
Flying Fish.
Tom Smothers heard one of
these albums and flew John to
Hollywood to write songs and
dialogue and perform on the
Smothers Brothers Comedy Hour
and the Summer Brothers
Smothers Show.
This led in turn to regular
appearances on The Glenn
Campbell Goodtime Hour.
inhere Hart fad's fame skyrocket-
ed with Campbell's recording of
Gentle On My Mind, which
won three Grammies and was for
two years the most recorded song
m the world.
Following this period Hartford
toured successfully with his own
band, attracting a large and
devoted following.
But he began to reevaluate his
own musical development and
ultimately concluded that per-
forming as a solo would be far
more challenging and would force
greater development of his tal-
ents on banjo and fiddle.
Hartford's roots are deep in
bluegrass, and his early music
was much influenced by Earl
Scruggs.
As his career has progressed
he has developed a very personal
style, still bluegrass orient but
with off-beat arrangements and
lyrics which reflect his own
unique, humorous and sophis-
ticated perspective.
There is no disputing the
wisdom of Hartford's decision to
work alone.
In the ; he quit
and John
Hn he
ting on to
she
John Hartford comes to Greenville on May 30, 31
op musician John ���� J -v FM.
"Sophisticated word man, dry humorist
He's been reviewed as 'the only lyricist in
current popular music who s fit to be
called a poet' and classified in print as
being 'among the Renaissance men of
contemporary pop music
9 99
the ability to project his personal
magnetism across the huge gap
between performer and audience.
It is becoming more and more
difficult to see Hartford in
conoert.
His professional success has
given him the freedom to take
time off for his other love -
river boats.
He spends every moment he
can aboard the graceful beauties
just as he did in his youth.
He spent countless hours
memorizing the minute details of
our greatest river, the Mississippi
a basic requirement fa becoming
a licensed riverboat pilot.
This love of life on the river is
beautifully expressed in his
music.
When Hartford sings "Skip-
pm' in the Mississippi Dew" a
"Julia Belle Swaim the wads
and music ar true and tender
expression of his deepest feel-
ings.
that most of the brain - maps on
which you appear are nine years
out of date0
John: Well, I'm thankful for that.
mean, I can rmember when I
didn't even have that. I've been
able to get a few jobs with it.
Trends
In this month's issue of Pickm
magazine rock columnist Tom Hill
spoke with Hartfad. Below is an
excerpt from the interview.
Tom: Do you mind the fact
Tom: It doesn't bother vou,
playing to so few people after
those days with the Smothers
Brothers and Glen Campbell0
John: Well, Bill Monroe's been
playing to small audiences all his
ACCLAIMED POP MUSICIAN John Hartford will
n concert at Greenville's Roxy Theatre May
30 and 31.
life, so if Bill Monroe cna play to
small audiences for 45 years, I
can do it for 20 He laughs.
Hartford laughs easily and fre-
quently. ive always admired the
Grand Ole Opry acts that ply the
same trade year after year after
year It's almost like providing a
service-like a blacksmith-some-
thing like that And I have fancies
toward being that kind of music-
am
Tom: In the liner notes to your
first album. -John Hartford
Looks at Life you had a
monograph about trapping the
counterfeit demon of commer-
cial music You had a shot at it,
but I feel that you abandon it
voluntarily.
John: Well, that .as a little
pretentious for that time, cause I
had thought that they way to be
commercial was by being commer-
cial, which I guess is still partially
true But I have since then
concsiouslytneti to be commer-
aal.
Tom: That surprises me.
ohn. I've tried to write another
song like ' Gentle on May Mind,
but l can't do it. Laughs So I
think that was a little pretentious.
Tom It sound s to me like your
more recent stuff is saying, 7o
hell with commercial: I'm gonna
do what I want and take my
chances
John Well, there's this much
about it.1've aways been very
careful, cause I didn t want to be
a success at something that
didn't want to be successful at
You Know, it seems like vou
compromise a uttle bit, ana then
you buy it back But I think I m
being pretty seit-ndulgent right
now. Picking a banc and steering
a steamboat-that s what I ve
always wanted to do
rom Ah-the steamboats What
about the steamboats'1
TOO "ARTSY-CRAFTS
John I've always loved boats,
ana when I was in the fith grade I
had a teacher who was an expert
on steamboats and haa spent her
lifeitme pursuing their histories,
coileang photographs, interview-
ing captains ana everything like
that. Her name was Ruth Ferris,
ana she infected me with it And
for years that's what I wanted to
do-be a river man I wanted to
work on an old packet boat, but
that s ust a romantic fantasy.
There was one of two of em left
that I got to nde on when I was a
kid. Ana then I went and woked
on towboats. When I was in high
school I worked on towboats for
two years till I realized that I was
too artsy-craftsy to do that tor
the rest of my life. Ana I got off
the towboats ana went to playing
'idCie m aance halls around St
-OUIS.
��������������
Fa further infamatiai on the
conoert and tickets call 752-7483
01 752-8949.





Page 10 FOUNTAINHEAD 24 May 1978
Free Flick Joseph Andrews
to be presented on Mall
on Tuesday night, May 30
Writers needed
for movie, art,
record reviews
Call
FOUNTAINHEAD
757-6366
This Tuesday night, May 30,
the Student Union will present
its first free flick of the summer,
Joseph Andrews,at 9 p.m on the
Mall.
The rain site for the film will
be Wright Auditorium.
Based on Henry Feilding's
18th Century novel of the same
name, Joseph Andrews tells of a
young Englishman who "served
the Lady Booby but loved the
little Fanny
The film is done in the
tradition of Tom Jones and stars
Ann Margaret (as Lady Booby),
Peter Firth, Michael Hordern,
Beryl Reid, and Jim Dale.
Thurs. Concert Hlite at the
STAIRCASE
Don't miss one of the hottest Top 40
groups in the Carolinas.
Summer school special Thurs.
Vz price admission til 10:00
CONE EARLY!
Fri. End off Week special 8:30 - 10:00.
Sunday is Ladies nite.
"ANNIE HALL" is lack in Greenville for it's third run The film won
Best Picture at this year's Academy Awards Woody Allen's script
co-authored by Marshall Briokman won Best Screenplay and his
directorial tour de force earned him another award, this time for Best
Director. In the title role. Diane Keaton took the honors as Best
Actress. "Annie Hall" depicts Allen's exploits with women Allen has
written and appeared in his own television specials and is a frequent
contributor roThe New YOrker magazine
The
Jolly Roger
Greenville's First Disco Does it Again-
See the All New Fabulous Light Show
THURSDAY NIGHT!
Doors open at 9:00
Watch for Student
Orientation Specials
Every Sun. & Mon.
During the Summer
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752-468
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24 May 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 11
Spoleto Festival to include 'almost 200 events'
Spoleto FestivaJ U.S.A.
includes almost 200 events, rang-
ing from opera to dance to jazz to
theatre and film.
Among the highlights of the
Festival is the American premiere
of Ballets Felix Blaska.
Blaska, a renowned dancer
and choreographer in Europe,
will bring Spoleto Festival U.S.A.
what has been called "a fascinat-
ing program of modern life
expressing dances
His famous work "Tu Es
Cela" ("You Are That") is a
search into religion and primiti-
vity of human beings.
One critic termed it a sort of
mystic and frantic visionan
irresistable magic
Ballets Felix Blaska will per-
form at the Cistern of the College
of Charleston.
A new raked stage has been
constructed for the Cistern, and it
will provide excellent visibility for
audiences attending the dance
program.
JANACEKS'GLAGOLITIC
MASS" TO BE PERFORMED
"The Glagolitic Mass writ-
ten by Leos Janacek when he was
72 years old, was to honor the
meirxxy of Brothers St. Cyril and
St. Methodius of Salonika, who
brought Christianity to the Czech
people when they settled in
Moravia.
The two-day event is conceiv-
ed, produced and directed by
Joseph Wishy, who presented the
acclaimed Scriabin Day at last
year's Spoleto Festival.
This year is the 50th anniver-
sary of the death of Janacek, the
great Czech composer, and one of
the most original figures in 20th
century opera.
They employed the so-called
Glagolitic script, which used the
idiomatic sounds of Slavonic
speech.
In recent times, the original
Glagolitic script has been replac-
ed by Latin characters, and it was
from Latin that Janacek based his
M ass
The Mass consists of eight
sections, with the thematic mater-
ial rich, expressive, full of
character, and sometimes folklike
in cut.
The "Mass" begins and ends
with instrumental movements,
an "Introduction" and an "In
-trada
Brass fanfares give these
pieces,which frame the work,
individual cola.
Janacek might have had in
mind the fanfares he often heard
at the festive masses, played as
the priest approached the altar
and again, as they left after the
conclusion of Mass.
The brilliant first perfromance
of the "Glagolitic Mass" was on
Dec. 5, 1927, in Brno, with
Jaroslav Kvapil conducting.
Its fame scon spread and in
1929-30, performances took place
in Geneva, Berlin. New York and
later, London.
Other special programs at
Spoleto honoring Janacek include
special dance programs, lectures,
and piano recitals by a well-
renowned pupil of Janacek.
Rudolph Firkusny.
The Box Office fa the May
25-June 11 Spoleto Festival
U.S.A. in Charleston, S.C. open-
ed today at theGaillard Municipal
Auditaium.
Until May 25th, the Box Office
will be open from 10 a.m. to 6
p.m Monday through Saturday.
During the FestivaJ, it will be
opened daily from 10 a.m. to 9
p.m.
Box Office Manager Dick
Robison said today that good
seats are still available fa most of
the Festival's events.
He also announced the addit-
ion of two concerts: a June 7 1:30
p.m. concert by the Spoleto
Festival Brass Quintet at the
Garden Theatre and a June 4 3:00
p.m. concert by Charleston singer
Deanna McBroom at the First
Soots Presbyterian Church, a part
of the Intermezza Series.
Tickets fa both concerts are
$2.50.
Tickets fa all Janacek Cele-
bratiai events, as well as all other
perfamances at Spoleto Festival
U.S.A. 1978 are available now at
the Gaillard Municipal Audita-
ium
Vietnam: A Guide to Reference
Sources is favorably reviewed
ECU News Bureau
"Vietnam: A Guide to Refer-
ence Sources a recently-
published book by ECU Docu-
ments Librarian Michael Cotter,
has been favaably reviewed in
in the April 1 issue of "Library
Journal
The book was published by
the Boston firm of G.K. Hall.
Befae he joined the staff of
ECU'S Joyner Library in March,
Cotter was a member of Harvard
Luke Whisnant awarded
Russell M. Christman
Memorial Scholarship
University'sCollege Library staff.
He has been a book selection
specialist in the area of African
and Southeast Asian studies,
Chief Documents Librarian and
Reference librarian fa Docu-
ments at Harvard.
Ho is the autha of an article
on the scoa histay of the
Vietnamese southward movement
which appeared in the "Journal
of Southeast Asian Histay
ATTIC
Tight
Wed. & Thurs.
Robert Rory,
& Rickey
Fri Sat. & Sun.
Coming next week Epic Recording Artist
Mollv Hatchet
ECU News Bureau
Luke Whisnant of Chariate, a
junia English maja at ECU, has
been awarded the first annual
Russell M. Christman Memaial
Scholarship by the ECU Dept. of
English.
The $100 award is given on
the basis of academic achieve-
ment, outstanding potential in the
field of English, and leadership in
extra-curricular activities.
Whisnant, 20, is majaing in
the English department's Writing
Program and served as edita of
this year's REBEL, the campus
literary and art magazine.
He has maintained a 3.1
academic grade point average
and is pursing a mina in
philosophy.
The East Mecklenburg High
School graduate said he plans to
apply the scholarship toward
academic fees next year.
Whisnant, who has had sev-
eral of his poems published in
various Nath Carolina maga-
zines, said he will attend grad-
uate school when he completes
his studies here.
The scholarship was recently
established to hona Russell
Christman, an instructa in the
English department until his
death in 1976.
Whisnant isthesonof Beth C.
Whisnant of 6531 Monroe Rd
Charlotte.
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Page 12 FOUNTAINHEAD 24 May 1978
Milius' Big Wednesday
takes surfing seriously:
'non-exptoitative prcxhictioii
By STEVE BACHNER
Trends Editor
The transition from adolle-
scent to adult, the oonfrontive
experiences that mark maturity,
and the presence of a lifestyle
which flows from true events, are
the primary ingredients for a
special film that writer-director
John Milius has been saving for
this precise moment.
"Big Wednesday an A-
Team production for Warner
Bros, release, is a reflective look
at friendship and the social
changes which occured during
1960's.
The story evolves from the
Milius past, the Southern Califor-
nia beach atmosphere, and the
personalities who symbolized
surfing's renaissance.
It is an accurate representa-
tion taken from over two decades
of personal involvement, years
that Milius spent riding waves in
California at places like Malibu,
and in Hawaii at Sunset Beach on
Oahu's North Shore.
As one of the film industry's
most prominent and gifted
screenwriters, Milius' credits in-
clude "The Life and Times of
Judge Roy Bean "Dirty
Harry "Magnum Force
"Jeremiah Johnson "Evel
Knievel and "Apocalypse
Now
He became a director, he
says, to defend his writing.
' � Big Wednesday is his third
film, following "Dillinger" and
the widely acclaimed "The Wind
and the Lion both of which he
also wrote.
' Big Wednesday is the story
of three close friends who are all
known surfers sharing a lifestyle
on the verge of tremendous
change.
The film deals directly with
those pivotal moments which
made the 1960's unique, particu-
larly with respect to a system of
val ues that are close to the oore of
John Milius' creative sensibili-
ties. The script, written with
friend and fellow surfer Dennis
Asberg, emphasizes the need for
a code of honor, for loyalty, and
for respect.
It is a strong, romantic
concept, which brings the film to
its awesome climax, a day unlike
any other, sweeping clean the
time that went before.
It is an insiaht to John Milius
WRITER-DIRECTOR JOHN Milius and actor
Jan-Michael Vincent collaborate on "Big Wednes-
day a reflective look
changes.
friendship and social
and his pursuit of excellence that
"Big Wednesday" is as accurate
as it could possibly be, beginning
with the initial concept and
following through to the complet-
ed film.
Jan-Michael Vincent plays
Matt Johnson, the premier surfer
of the group whose life is an
extension of his surfing ability,
his adolescence, and his dominat-
ion of an era.
Vincent, who starred in " Baby
Blue Marine "White Line
Fever "Vigilante Foroe" and
"Damnation Alley has been
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surfing since the age of 15, when
he would leave school in Hanford,
California, and head for the
ocean.
Big Wednesday is the third
major feature for William Katt,
who received outstanding reviewr
for his performances in "Carrie"
and "First Love
In "Big Wednesday" he play;
the past of Jack Barlow, the most
perspective and sympathetic oi
the three friends.
Gary Busey plays Leroy, a
character who is nicknamed "The
Masochist and who is the most
uninhibited of the three surfers.
A native of Oklahoma whose
assert iveness and spontaneous
energy are the delight of his
friends, Leroy is an especially
appropriate role for Busey, who
was born in Goose Creek, Texas,
and is making his fourth film.
His first, "The Gumball
Rally was followed by "A Star
is Born" and "Straight Time
Patti D'Arbanville plays Sally,
a girl who comes to the beach
area from Chicago and is quickly
the focus of Jack's romantic
interest.
She has been a model and an
actress since the age of three,
when she became the Ivory Soap
Baby, an assignment she held
until she was six years old.
She has appeared in "Mid-
night Cowboy" and "Rancho
Deluxe as well as a number of
films in England and France.
" Big Wednesday" is her first
starring opportunity.
Lee Puree!I appears as Peggy,
Matt's fun-loving and loyal girl-
friend.
Lee, who recently completed a
starring role in "Almost
Summer for Universal, has also
starred in "Adam at 6 AM
"Dirty Little Billy "Kid Blue
"Stand Up and Be Counted" and
"Mr. Majestyk
Other key roles in the film
include Sam Melville as Bear, the
surfboard shaper and traditiona-
list (who starred for four years as
Mike Danko on "The Rookies"
TV series); Darrell Fetty as
Waxer (who oo-starred in
"Stunts" and appeared in "The
Wind and the Lion"); Barbara
Hale, who is actually William
Katt'smother, playing his mother
in the film, and screenplay
co-author Dennis Asberg, making
his acting debut as a con-artist
named Slick.
Surfing is the: 'hread of
continuity in "Big Wednesday"
and it is an element in the film
which has received John Milius'
devoted attention
This is the first feature which
takes surfing seriously. It is
non-exploitative in this respect,
giving the sport an almost
documentary reverence.
Two stars of the film.
Jan-Michael Vincent and William
Katt, both surf, and do their own
surfing in the movie.
The creative team assembled
for the production includes an-
ematographer Bruce Surtees,
who was nominated for an
Academy Award for "Lenny
film editor Robert L. Wolfe, who
cut "The Wind and the Lion" and
was Oscar nominated for "All
The President's Men and prod-
uction designer Charles Rosen,
whose credits include "Taxi
Driver" and "The Producers
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�������BBBHBI
�11
String Orchestras
24 May 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 13
ECU News Bureau
School-aged musicians from the
local area will be featured in
performance when two String
Project Youth Orchestras and a
Suzuki Ensemble present a con-
cert Sunday, May 7, at 3 p.m. in
ECU'S Wright Auditorium.
The program is free and open
to the public.
The Intermediate Orchestra,
with youngsters from first
through sixth grades participat-
ing, will perform "Two Tone
Pictures for String Orchestra" by
Phillip Gordon and Gordon's
arrangement of the "Air" from
J.S. Bach's "Peasant Cantata
The Youth Orchestra, which
includes students from fourth
grade through high school, will
perform a movement from
William Boyce's Symphony No. 8,
the Rondeau and Badinerie from
the Bach Suite No. 2 in B minor
and the Rondeau from Henry
PurceM's Suite from Abdelazer.
The Suzuki Ensemble, which
includes young musicians who
began instruction in ECU's
annual String Camp and continu-
ed their studies the following year
in weekly classes at the ECU
School of Music, will perform the
Suzuki literature familiar to many
Greenville parents.
These pieces begin with
"Twinkle, Twinkle" and range
through Book Two of the Suzuki
method to the "Two Grenadiers"
by Robert Schumann.
The String Project began 11
years ago as the result of an
institutional assistance grant rec-
eived by the School of M usic from
the Office of Health, Education
and Welfare.
It is a cooperative venture of
ECU and the Greenville City
Schools.
The Project has reached its
goal, the development of a
comprehensive program of string
instruction in the community for
school children of all ages.
Two teachers employed by the
City Schools provide string and
achestra instruction, and ECU
offers weekly violin classes and
sponsors the orchestras and the
summer String Camp.
In the waKe of a critically-
acclaimed performance in Wash-
ington's Kennedy Center for the
Performing Arts, the North
Carolina Symphony returns home
to launch North Carolina Sym-
phony Month.
Governor James B. Hunt, Jr
in proclaiming May "Symphony
Month issued a proclamation
which reads, in part, "Whereas,
the North Carolina Symphony
creates joy and excitement in
North Carolinians throughout the
THE SUZUKI ENSEMBLE includes young music-
ians who began instruction in string camp and
continued their studies the following year in weekly
classes.
nation, and whereas, the North
Carolina Symphony, being truly
the'peoplesorchestra relies on
the support and involvement of
citizens throughout this state,
therefore, I proclaim May, 1978,
Carolina Symphony
as North
Month
During the month of May
volunteers throughout North
Carolina will be conducting the
annual membership drive fa the
1978-79 Symphony Season, sym-
phony officials said.
"We are delighted that so
many volunteers have expressed
such a strong interest in our
program and that so many want to
particpate Patty Shelley,
symphony directa of oanmunity
services, said.
Subscription tickets to the
symphony's 1978-79 season may
be purchased from any local
symphony volunteer a fran the
symphaiy office in Raleigh.
Perfaming evening concerts
to adults and educational matine-
es to N.C. school children, the
symphony and its ensembles last
year traveled over 20,000 miles
and perfamed to audiences num-
bering mae than a quarter of a
million people.
Danskin
FOUNTAINHEAD staff tenter cites
sensationalist journalism in area
By DAVID LATHAM
Staff Writer
Might as well start it off with a
bang.
Although this stay is not
original�it comes from a piece by
Dennis Rogers in the News and
Observer - I am simply ripping it
off as advised.
Fa those of you that haven't
seen it, the piece is at least wath
a shot:
A young couple was having a
verbal disagreement one morn-
ing. A t first their words were hot
and heavy, and then a silence fell
that was thick as brick. They were
boiling over from their spat and
stormed through the house, hut-
find and puffing, and showing
their anger by stomping around
and slamming doors. Then the
lady had trouble with the zipper
in the back of her dress.
After walking over to her
husband e stopped and point-
ed to the hung zipper. He
grabbed the zipper tab, slid it
quickly to the top, but then
realized a way to vent his anger.
Up and down the zipper went
until it became irrevocably
caught. Mad enough already, the
lady really blew a fuse when the
husband had to cut and ruin the
dress to get her out.
The lady was too mad now to
put into words. She thought and
thought all day on how to get her
revenge on smart-alecky hubby.
But the chance came to her when
she arrived home that evening.
There on the garage floor, amid
the sounds of mechanical work,
and sticking out from under the
family car, was a pair of legs
wearing pants.
She quickly saw the opportun-
ity, bent down and threw the
pants zipper back and forth
several times. She stopped, gig-
gling to herself over her victory
and lightly strolled into the
house.
When she got to the kitchen,
she halted unbelieving that there
at the table sat her husband. She
took a few moments to compose
herself, and then sputtered,
"Who is that under the car?"
"Oh, that's Bill. He came to
help out with the muffler her
husband answered. She then let
on what had happened.
The hubby, but not wife,
thought it was funny. He figured
the best thing to do would be to
go and explain to Bill why wife
was toying with his fly. They went
to the garage and found Bill's
legs still projecting under the car.
"Bill'7 said the husband.
Nothing.
"Biir" echoed the lady, with
a tinge of nervousness.
Still nothing.
The two slowly pulled Bill out
from under the car. He was
knocked cold and had a nice-sized
gash on his forehead, because of
his start to see who was fooling
with his fly.
Even Bill thought it was
funny, once the knot on his head
had gone down. Guess they all
learned how to put a little zip into
a family fight.
Thank you, Dennis.
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Page 14 FOUNTAINHEAP 24 May 1978
ECU String Camp to offer wide curriculum
ECU News Bureau
The annual String Camp spon-
sored by the ECU School of M usic
has been set for June 12-23.
The camp offers a comprehen-
sive curriculum of music instruct-
ion including orchestra, music
theory, sight-singing and ear-
training, music literature, dass
piano, and violin and chamber
music performance.
The CLOTHES
HORSE
and SUMMER
SPORTSWEAR
Faculty fa the String Camp is
drawn from the regualr School of
Music faculty and consists of
those who spedalize in the music
education of the young.
The camp is open to young-
sters from kindergarden through
ninth grade, induding those who
have had no prior musical in-
strudion. Emphasis is placed on
learning to hear and sing musical
pitch, basic concepts of aural and
visual relationships, reading
music profidently, learning com-
plicated rhythmic strudures,
music fundamentals, simple
music composition and instruct-
ion on individual string instru-
ments.
Students in the camp are
exposed to a wide range of
musical learning opoprtunities;
the goal being to develop basic
musicanship at all levels.
Application deadline is May
30.
PERCUSSION SYMPOSIUM
TO BE HEARD
The Seventh International
Percussion Symposium will be
held at ECU June 25 - July 1.
The symposium offers oppor-
tunities for students to work with
artist percussionists in jazz, sym-
phonic, concert and marching
music, and for teachers to im-
prove their teaching methods and
acquire new skills.
Five spedfic areas, will be
covered in symposium sessions:
drum set, mallets, marching
percussion, total percussion per-
formance and general percussion
pedagogy.
Further information about the
Percussion Symposium and regis-
tration materials are available
from "Percussion Symposium
Division of Continuing Education,
ECU, Greenville N.C. 27834.
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������OBHH
HHHRH
24 May 1978 FOUNTAIMMEAD Page 15
quality in athletic funding
ByCHRISHOLLOMAN
Sports Editor
On May 2 a formal letter of
grievances was sent to Dr. Leo
Jenkins by a committee repres-
enting ECU's women athletes.
In the letter was spelled out a
number of areas which the
women athletes feel that they do
not receive equal treatment with
the male athletes here at ECU.
The letter calls fa a
hearing to be held some time this
week for the discussion of the
grievances.
The following is the letter that
was sent to Dr. Jenkins by the
students representing the female
athletes.
Dear Sir:
Having exhausted those chan-
nels open informally to students,
we feel it is our responsibility to
submit a formal grievance to the
administration at ECU. This
grievanoe pertains to the discrim-
inatory administration and inad-
equate funding of those sports
programs provided to women
students. In order to insure that
equal opportinuty exists in both
the oonduct to the women's
athletic programs and the prov-
ision of athletic scholarships fa
women athletes, we request a
famal hearing to indicate and
oarect any violations of Title IX
of the Education Amendments
Act of 1972. Some of the factas
that will be considered in deter-
mining the extent to this alleged
discrimination include: (1) pro-
vision to supplies and equipment;
(2) game and practice schedules;
(3) travel and per diem allowance;
(4) locker rooms, practice, and
competitive facilities; (4) assign-
ment and pay of the coaches; (6)
publicity and (7) athletic scholar-
ships.
Our nomination fa the first
member of the hearing oommittee
will be Sonny McLawhan, Jr.
Attaney at Law. We request that
preparation fa the hearing be
initiated and that if at all possible
be held the week of May 22,1978.
The five signees of the letter
are Donna Pendley, Debby
Newby, Jill Vaughn,Mike Healy,
and April Ross.
The outcome of this hearing
will no doubt have an effect on
Pirate athletics and could have an
effect on the athletic programs of
the other colleges and universit-
ies in the state and maybe the
NCAA itself.
In speaking with Pirate Ath-
letic Directa Bill Cain a few
weeks ago anaher side of the
issue was brought into play. Cain
stated that the ECU was third in
the state behind NC State and
UNC-Ch in total monies budgeted
to women athletics. He also
pointed out that the reason that
there was not as much money
given to women athletics at ECU
as there was at State and Carolina
was because those schools taal
budgets are larger than ECU'S.
Cain did feel that the percent-
age of the tola! budget given to
the women athletics was compar-
ative with any aher institution in
the state.
With the first hearing sched-
uled some time this week the next
few years should give all the
parties involved in these griev-
ances an idea of what the future
may hold fa ECU athletics, both
women'sand men's.
PIRATE AD Bill Cain and Dr. Leo Jenkins are to meet with the
Grevience oommittee some time this week.
Sports
Kathy Andruzzi named new womens coach
ByCHRISHOLLOMAN
Sports Edito
It was announced that Kathy
Andruzzi, 25 year old head ooach
at Wagner College the last two
years will become the second
womens basketball ooach in ECU
histay.
Andruzzi replaces Catherine
Bolton who coached the womens
basketball team fa nine years.
Andruzzi is s 1974 graduate of
Queens College in New Yak. She
was a star piayer on the Queens
teams that placed fifth, second
and seventh in the Al AW national
tournament. Her Wagner College
team was invited to attend the
Eastern AIAW small college
regional tournament this past
season.
SPEAKER AT CAMPS
Andruzzi has also made a
name fa herself at dinics and
basketball camps over the last
three years. She has attended
camps in 17 states in those three
years.
MOST STARTERS BACK
Andruzzi will have the nucleus
of this past team to wok with
next year. This years team won 20
games and participated in the
AIAW Eastern Regional. They
finished seoond in the state
tournament.
An irony to Andruzzi's ap-
pointment to the team is the fad
that ECU advanced to the Nation-
al AIAW Tournament at Queens
during her junto year. Queens
was the natioial runnerup that
year.
OUTSTANDING CAREER
As an undergraduate,
Andruzzi was named the Out-
standing Wonan Athlete at
a at en Island Community COllege
in 1971. She was the redpiant of
the Queens College Alumni
Award fa Outstanding Contribu-
tioi to th life of the college in
1972.
In 1974 she was named
honaable mentiai in the Out-
standing College Athlete of
American Hall of Fame.
New SID to be named sometime this week
By SAM ROGERS
Staff Writer
A new spots infomatioi
direda is expeded to be named
sometime within the next week,
aoooding to ECU athletic direda
Bill Cain.
The vacancy was aeated three
weeks ago when Ken Smith
resigned to take a position with a
firm in Greensboo.
Smith, who served as the
sports infomatioi direda at
ECU fa four years, will leave at
the end of May.
"Hopefully, a dedsion will
oome by the end of this week a
the beginning of next week said
Cain. "We have made voy
thoough search and have inter-
viewed some voy qualified cand-
idates fa the job
Cain said more than 25
applications have been received
fo the position, although only six
candidates have been interview-
ed.
Willie Patrick, a student as-
sistant at ECU fa two years, and
currently Spots Infomatioi Dir-
eda at the Univosity of Tenn-
essee at Chatanooga, and Walt
Atkins, ihe assistant SID at N.C.
State have both been interviewed.
Other candidates who have
been intoviewed are Jimmy
Wilder, Sports Infomatioi Dir-
ector at The Citadel, BoBo
Champion, assistant SID at Mis-
sissippi. Bruce Herman, the 9D
at Wake Faest and Bill Lloyd
an ECU graduate from Kinston.
Patrick, a 24-year-old native of
Mt. Airy, served as a student
assistant undo John Evenson
and Ken Smith while completing
his undergraduate wok at ECU.
Patrick's ECU Swimming
Press Guide was voted best in the
nation in 1975 and was seleded
second in the nation in 1974 by
COS DA (College Sports Infama-
tion Diredosof Amoica).
He also aiginated the popular
Diamond Darlings baseball
games.
The Diamond Darlings were
voted the Outstanding Batgirls in
the nation.
Richmond's football fortunes couM change
ByCHRISHOLLOMAN
Sports Edito

This is the first in a weekly
series of scouting reports on this
falls ECU football opponents.
This weeks repot is on the
Univosity of Richmonds Spidos.
Next week we will scout the
Wdfpack of NC State.
Last years Richmond team
had to be a real disappointment to
the Spido faithful.
Although the Spiders had one
of the toughest .schedules any-
wfctPe most people had predided
at least a 6-5 mark fo Richmond.
Such was not the,case how
ever as a young Richmond team
was shut out in its first two games
and went on to have one of the
wast seasons in Richmond's long
football histay.
If last years 3-8 mark wasn't
bad enough the defense, which
was expeded to be the backbone
- WWW A AHi "A � � � '
of the Spido team gave up a
whopping 354.1 yards pa game
in total offense. Meanwhile the
Richmond offense managed 239.6
total yards pa game. Opponents
avoaged 26.6 points pa game
and the Spidos only avoaged
11.7 pa outing.
The Richmond fans feel how-
evo that thoe is light at the end
of the tunnel. Near the end of last
season the Spidos began to come
into thoe and play some heads up
football. Their best Isle season
effort was a 24-27 loss to Hall to
Fame Bowl champ Maryland at
City Stadium in Richmond.
This corning year the Spidos
should be an improved team.
Richmond will still have a young
team with only five senias but
they will have 16 startos return-
ing.
Coach Jim Tait starting his
fifth year as head ooach of the
Spidos will have 10 of his 16
startos returning to the defen-
sive team. This could spell
trouble fo the opposition because
Richmond had rune startos re-
turning to this past seasons
defensive team. The Spido de-
fense will be a vetoan group this
yea.
One cannot mention the
Spido defense without speaking
of � Jeff Nixon the Spido's Ail-
American free safety. Nixon was
See NIXON p. 16





Page 16 FOUNTAINHEAD 24 May 1978
Nixon leads an experenced Spider defense
Confined from p. 15
a third-team Associated Press
selection in 1976 and was honor-
able mention in 1975.
Another player on defense
that Richmond is depending on to
improve their seasonal mark is
defensive end Ray Chase. Chase
was last years "Most Valuable
Player" and led the team in sacks
with 10. He finished the season
with 107 tackles.
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In the linebaoking department
the hardnosed play of Orlandus
Branch will be saely missed but
Ray Kelly, a three year starter,
should be able to step right in and
offer immediate help. Larry
Braun, Dan Coyner, and Milt
Ruffin will offer depth to the
Spider linebacking brigade.
Richmonds large defensive
line will return intact this season
and should be vastly improved.
The line includes Ken Gilliam,
who accounted fa 112 tackles
from his middle guard position
last year, tackles Billy Cheshire
and Greg Mitchell whooombined
fa 130 tackles and defensive end
Jim Coppola who had 72 tackles
last year.
In the secondary Dave
Haynie. a three year starter.
Rueben Turner and Glenn Cook
return to aid Jeff Nixon in that
position. Turner had 91 tackles as
a freshman last year and could
very well be Richmonds next
All-American.
Offensively, the Spiders are in
need of sane backfield help. As
of the end of spring practice
Sophanae. Jimmy Shat seemed
to be the likely candidate to take
over as quarterback. He will be
hard pressed however by Junia
S
RofFlER
Hi�iiii
I ill I � iii is
Html if Class
l l III I NIC fll I I Ml I I I III
I � I. I Ml Mint. Hi in 4.
� �iii ti in S- �S I.
�i i io- lii Hills ti 11 H H Ins.
N
Greg Gregay and sophanae
Pete Smith Gregay is the oily
quarterback candidate that saw
any varsity action last year.
Richmonds explosive run-
ningback, Buster Jackson is now
gone via graduatioi but the Tait
staff is very high oi sophomae
Reggie Evans. In this past
springs "Red and Blue" game
Evans rushed fa 148 yards and
two touchdowns in 15 carries.
Demetri Kanegay will probably
be the starter at tailback this year
in the Spiders I famatioi but he
will be hard pressed by junia Tim
Thacker and sophomaes Jim
McCoig and Jesse Williams.
Probably the weakest area of
the entire Richmond team is the
receiving caps. Tight ends Tim
Spriggs and Ian Backsterad re-
turn along with wide receivers
Ken Tweedy and Harvey Jones.
This may not be much of an
advantage however as last years
Richmond team averaged only
81.4 yards passing per game.
Coach Tait knows full well that his
I and Pro Set attacks need mae
balance between the pass and run
and he has left no stone unturned,
trying to beef up the passing
game.
The offensive line returns
tackles Faest Paulsai and Jessee
Moae and Center Joe Kroger.
Two new guards will need to be
found however and the candid-
ates fa these spots are Ray
Greaser and Ricky Jenkins.
The punting will be handled
by Kevin Wolf a Mark Phillip
and Steve Adams returns fa
placekicking duties.
As far as experience goes it
appears that Richmond will have
a better team next year when the
Pirates meet the Spiders in the
Oyster Bowl at Nafolk Va. But
once uyuiu �u uui my last years
U
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Richmond does have a break
in that some of its tougher
opponents will be met in the
Spiders 22,500 seat City Stadium
They are Southern Mississippi,
Cincinnati, VMI, University of
Nath Cardina-Chapel Hill and
William and Mary.
On the road the Spiders must
meet West Virginia, Wisconsin,
Appalachian State, Villianova,
UT-Chattanooga and ECU in the
Oyster Bowl.
In summing up this years
Richmond team it appears that
the Spiders will be a better team.
But fa Richmond being a better
team may not be good enough
with a schedule like the one just
mentioned. There's not a push-
over in the bunch. So suffice to
say that Richmond will be tough
on the Pirates as usual but the
schedule will no doubt take its toll
on the Spiders.
B
9
HAROLD RANDOLPH 92 crushes R,chmond tatlbac ,� last years
35-14 Ptrate vtctory. Randolph was drafted by the Dalla Cowboys in the
NFL draft.
coupon!
And get three games for only $1.25.
( Per Person Rate )
LOCATED BESIDE RIVER BLUFF APTS
Phone 758-1820
l
Ph
ne





������
24 May 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 17
J
Earline Leggett named to new post
It has
not been uncommon for ECU to
come forth with several firsts in
the last few years, particpating as
regards the Pirates' athletic pro-
gram. This week, another first
has taken place, not only for the
school but fa the state as well.
And maybe fa the entire country.
Earline Leggett, business
manager fa athletics since 1972,
was named this week as Assistant
Athletic Directa fa Business.
This marks the first time a wanan
at ECU, a at any school within
the state, has been named to the
position of an assistant athletic
directa fa an entire athletic
program.
While the significance of a
female being named to such a
position is obvious, Leggett down
plays that element of the promo-
tion.
"I do not think equal rights a
Title IX had anything to do with
my getting this position said
Leggett. "But I do feel that this
proves a woman can move into
this type position with hard work
and a desire to want it bad
enough It does prove it can be
acheived as a woman
"I'm just extremely honaed
and very grateful fa the oppat-
unity given to me back in 1972 by
Coach Stas (late athletic directa
Clarence Stasavich) and Mr.
Mcore (Clifton G. Moae, ECU
Vice Chancella fa Business
Affairs;)when they had confi-
dence in me to name me business
manager
A non-college graduate and
the athletic department employee
with most longevity, Leggett's
background paints the picture of
success from hard work and
loyalty. Her motto in life clearly is
hard work and loyalty.
In 1963, Leggett joined the
athletic staff as personal secre-
tary to Stasavich. But from the
beginning, it was mae than just
being a secretary to Stasavich.
Her work included keeping the
books, writing grants-in-aid,
equipment aders just the
standard
manager.
work of a business
But it was na until 1970 that
a business managers position was
even aeated at ECU. Bill Cain,
current athletic directa, received
that position. In 1972, Cain was
promoted to assistant athletic
directa and Leggett finally rec-
eived a title appropriate fa her
job over the years, business
manager fa athletics.
A Williamstoi native, Leggett
attended Farm Life High School
(d ass of 1950). From there, it was
right to wak at the din Mathie-
son Cap. in Williamstoi. Her
duties included secretary to the
president, accounting, inventay
and adering of irrigation equip-
ment and rther assated items.
Fa 12 years she waked at Olin
Mathieson.
During her first four a five
years waking, Leggett also at-
tended night school at Baker
Business School in Greenville,
graduating around 1956.
"You know. I don't really feel
any different about this position
a my responsibilities than I did
befoe related Leggett. "I feel I
was as dedicated years ago to the
job as I am now, and I feel I would
have continued to wok and strive
to do the best job possible without
the new title. But it is a nice
reward fa the laig years and
hours put in
WAS IT TITLE X?
Was it equal rights and a
Title IX that faced such a move
by the ECU athletic dept?
" No, the fact that M s. Leggett
was a female never came into play
in this decision explained
athletic directa Bill Cain. "Ms.
Leggett was in a position and had
done an outstanding job there,
and we all felt she deserved this
promotion. It was incidental that
she was a female.
"Firther, this is just the
beginnng of a series of moves to
develop and strengthen our over-
all athletic administrative staff.
The experience and knowledge
and loyalty shown by Ms. Leggett
gives us added depth immediate-
ly to our key administrative
staff
TAKES FAME IN STRIDE
Fa a woman that's making
athletic history, it's interesting to
nae her early touch with athle-
tics. In 1970, Smith Barrier of the
Greensboro Daily News quoted
Leggett in a column as saying:
When I came here, I had seen
twofoaball games in my life, one
high school and one over here at
ECU when I visited a girl friend.
That game I had to at out in the
rain and I thought it was terrible.
"But since then I've seen
football games in rain and snow
and a hurricane at William and
Mary
"I just love this job. You can't
help but get involved when you
wak around coaches who eat,
aeathe and sleep it
i
L
?S
ie
Coaches Hill and Randolph announce signees
By SAM ROGERS
Staff Writer
East Carolina wrestling coach
Bill Hill has announced the
signing of two prep standouts to
grants-in-aid.
Mark Twigg from Sayre, Pa.
and Thomas Robinson from
ApaJachin, N.Y. will both attend
East Carolina next year.
PIRA TE WRESTLING COACH Bih Hill hopes to see much more of this
next season from his new recruits.
Twigg, a four year letterman
at Sayre Area High School
compiled an impressive 78-22-1
reoad during his prep career and
finished with a 35-3 slate during
his senia year.
Twigg placed first in the
regional and sectional tourna-
ment last year, took third in the
districtsand finished fourth in the
state championship.
"Mark's a tough canpetita
and certainly a blue-chip pros-
pect said Hill. "He stands an
excellent chance to start in the
134 pound weight class since Paul
Osman has graduated
Robinson, a 126 pounder,
prepped at Vestal High School
where he finished his senia year
with a 28-4 reoad while leading
his team to a perfect 14-0 season.
Robinson, also a four year
letterman put together an 80-22
overall reoad during his prep
career and was nominated as a
high school all-America.
"Thomas could also start fa us
next season noted Hill.
"We've had very little consisten-
cy fa the past three years at 126
and Thonas should be able to
help us out immediately
Pirate tennis coach, Randy
Randolph, has announced the
signing of Keith Zengel to a grant
-in-aid.
Zengel, a native of Baltimae,
Md. was a three-year letterman at
Kenwood High School where he
played in the number one sin-
gles position during both his
junia and senia seasais. He is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Zengel
BE SOMEBODY AT
PANTANA BOB'S
L
DAILY AT
400 P.M.
tnr
i �
aflaiuaa jmcd &hijjji &u3
vmmmm mrv





Page 18 FOUNTAINHEAD 24 May 1978
Pirates i
ECU foot-
bal I 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
startng punter and snapper of last
year. From an experience stand-
point, this is the best situation
Pat Dye and staff have been in in
five years with surrounding fact-
ors are all very positive.
"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 no 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 ca-
reer 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 for 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; speedstar
Anthony Collins (Soph 6'0
200), winner of the Outstanding
Freshman Award; and Sam Har-
rell (St 6'2 210), a strong
reserve the last two years that
could 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 (61 240)
will be the leading forces. Re-
serves Mike Heywood (Sr3
235), Mitchell Johnston (Sr
6'3 245), Matt Mulholland(Sr
60 250), Wayne Inman (Jr
64 240) and James "Tootie"
Bobbins (Soph 65 240) will
battle fa the other starting tackle
and guard positions.
"Up front in the inter ia we
have experience except at center,
"noted Dye. "Our major pro-
blems 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 for
Jeff Hagans is the man at
center. The 6'1 235 junia
native of Greenville, played cen-
ter in a reserve role last year.
He's the biggest prospect Dye
has had fa the center spot since
caning to East Carolina. With
refined work, Hagans could prove
a solid man. Others that could
tarn a stroiger nucleus at center
are Flat Headley (Soph 6'3
235) and walkon Matt Jones
'(Soph 63 225).
With split end Terry Gallaher,
who broke virtually every ECU
passing mark, and tight end
Barry Johnson graudated, the
Pirates will not have veterans to
turn to this year in those vital
blocking positions of the wish-
bone.
Billy Flay 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 Davenpat
(Jr 6'3 200) and Mike Haw-
kins (Soph 5'9 180) a running
back last year, being moved to
split end.
Defensively, only three chan-
ges will occur due to graduation.
Both linebackers, all-America -
Harold Randolph and Harold
Fat, alaig with free safety Steve
Hale, are gone. Otherwise, one
can look across 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, osat some point in
the 1977 season, two other
linebackers and anaher 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 good defensive
team at any time last year, so we
do have considerable work to
do
Three defensive ends, senia
all-America candidate Zack Val-
entine (6'2 210), junia John
Maris (61 195); and senla
Fred Chavisffj'? 2) have all
started over the last two years
and proven strong.
Junia Woodrow Stevenson
(6'5 230), senia Wayne Poole
(511 240), 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 Feltai (5'9
215), a two-year starta at nose
guard returns, but will be
battling with Clark fa the start-
ing 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 startera Caner-
backs Willie Holley (Jr 5'11
185) and Charlie Carter (Jr
5' 10 180) are the aher two.
A replacement must be found
fa graduated Steve Hale at free
safety. Hall likely will play at free
safety, with junia Ruffin McNeil
(5'11 190) the most likely
candidate fa the straig safety
position. Others to consider in the
secondary plans are James Freer
(Jr 5'8 175) and Thomas
McLaurin (Jr 5'11 175), both
m
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 since the
arrival of Pat Dye, the linebacker
position will na be projected as a
maja strength However, that is;
na to say it will be a weakness.
Junia Mike Brewingtai (6'4
230) and senia Tanmy Summer
(6'1 205) will move to starting
roles, replacing the graduated
Harold Randolph and Harold
Fat. Bah Brewingtai and
Summer have played extensively
over the previous two years and
have at times been starters.
i L W
Experience, therefae, does exist
at linebacka. Depth could be a
problem.
The kicking game will find
senia Rodney Allen (6'1 195)
punting again.afta averaging 37.3
last year. Junia snapper Gene
Winters(5' 11 205) returns to his
position. Gerald Hall is back to
return punts, an area he has been
naed in nationally each of the
previous two years. The running
backs will provide a strong kickoff
return aew. Only a place kicker
must be found to replace the
graduated Junia Creech. The op
candidate will be junia Bill
Lamm (57 180).
THE DEVELOPMENT OF 9 Ernie Saltmarsh at
quarterback and Jeff Hagans at center will affect the
type of year the Pirates will have in '78.
Something new and exciting is about to come into your life-a
n roll bond cdled Normjcket. ITiey've come up the hard way-for the
paslfive years they've play d up and down the Eastern seaboard, refin-
ing their craft and developing a fanatical foltowing. They've hod the
urwnviable task of opening for acts like Yes and Kiss-and they've in-
5onvert� ?� most skeptical of autfetKes. In fact, they've
Jkpw � st�9e presence so spectacular that Epic Records signed
them on the spot-without a demo tope or finished recording.
Now they've finished their first album and it's filled with everything
ts tfwr live show
excellent musicianship and a tough, nooWs-borred attitude towards
rocknroll. In this ogeof the lameand the wimpy, how does thatgrobyoy?
Introducing "Nantucket
Oi Wc Beer Mites.





������IWHHBHBMHBBHHBnm
�. @ f �-�;�.�.
r
exist
be a
find
195)
137.3
Gene
ohis
to
been
1 the
ming
ckoff
icker
the
e op
Bill
24 May 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 19
Pirates dream of 1961 fast becoming reality
WHAT STARTED OUT as a dream in1961 is rapidly becoming the
states' fourth largest football stadium. Since the opening game
defeating Wake Forest in 1963 Ficklen Stadium has undergone many
changes. The original capacity of Ficklen was 17,000 in 1963. Later the
North side stands were built in 1968 to up the capacity to 20,000. In
1975 the new lighting system was added. Now in 1978 the stadium
expansion will bring the seating capacity to 35,000 seats. The dream of
Pirate fans has finally come true.
CUT ME OUT
STUOEHT I.DLCARD
(EXPIRES SBPT I, 1978)
FREE BOTTOMLeSSWW
witm thf purchase �p? awv
Platted, shouo oash-et�-
IJMIDC SOU - lAb"D 2.&0
HUUKo m�5- SAT- 200





Page 2D FOUNTAINHEAD 24 May 1978
SUMMER
SCHOOL
WAREHOUSE
SALE
We have bought a large supply of
Demo & New Equipment from a Nor-
thern dealer who needed money!
HIS LOSS IS YOUR GAIN!
SOOT CRAIG
PIOOT)ER YAMAHA
SANSUI DYNA
KLEHWOOD ROSE
OXKYO EMPIRE
MARAOTZ
PRICES
SLASHED
TEAC
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TECHOTC
PANASONIC
OPTOOTCA
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BEAT KWXATION NOW
IOTEST YOITR TAX CHECH
FINANCING
TRADES
SERVICE
HARNOKY HOUSE SOUTH
ON THE MALL DOWNTOWN GREENVILLE
752-3651





Title
Fountainhead, May 24, 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
May 24, 1978
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.648
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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