Fountainhead, July 5, 1978






Serving the campus com-
munity fa over 50 years.
With a circulation of 4,500,
this issue is 12 pages.
Fountainhead
Vd. 53, No. 6
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
5 July 1078
ON THE INSDF . . .
Jobs, . . .p. 2
Greeks, . . .p. 3
James Cotton, p. 6
UNC football, . . .p. 10
Dr. Brewer assumes
chancellor's duties
By JIM BARNES
News Editor
Dr. Thomas Brewer began his
term of office as Chancellor of
ECU Monday,
July 3. He succeeds Leo W.
Jenkins, who retires from the
chancel la's post after 31 years at
ECU, 18 of those as Chancellor.
Brewer, who is 45 comes to
Greenville from Texas Christian
University where he served as
vice-chancel la and dean. Brewer
was chosen by the University
of Nath Carolina Board of
DR. KEN LEWIS
ECUprof
speaks on
men's equality
ECU News Bureau
Dr. Ken Lewis of the East
Carolina University social work
faculty was a keynote speaker at
the national convention of Men's
Equality Now (MEN) - U.S.A. at
Macalaster College on St. Paul,
Minn. June 23-25.
MEN- U.S.A. isthe American
division of MEN International,
Inc a ooalition of 140 men's
aganizations waking toward
equality fa men in such domestic
issues as divace, alimony and
child custody.
Another keynote speaker was
Dr. Suzanne Steinmetz, and
associate professa at the Univer-
sity of Delaware, and a recogniz-
ed expert on domestic violence.
She recently testified at Congres-
sional hearings on violence in
families.
The oonference also included
wakshops on resolving family
conflicts, legal insurance, child
suppat, aganizational operation
and interstate ocoperation on
child custody.
Succeeds retiring
Chancellor Leo Jenkins
Govanas, which ap-
proved his appointment on March
10, of this year.
Brewer, who holds the Ph.D.
in American Histay fran Penn-
sylvania, had various teaching
positions pria to assuming his
duties as chancel la at ECU.
Since 1971, Brewer has been a
professa and Dean of Arts and
Sciences at TCU.
Famer Chancel la Jenkins,
who has retired to Maehead, will
be a special assistant to the
govana in the field of commerce
and development in eastern North
Carolina.
Brewer, the seventh chief
administrata in the 71 year
histay of ECU, was selected after
a seven months' search begun
last year. A special selection
committee reviewed the applica-
tions of several hundred appli-
cants befae deciding on Brewer
as the new chancella. Pria to his
tenure at Texas Christain, Brewer
held teaching positions in Penn-
sylvania, Texas, Iowa, Ohio and
Kentucky.
ECU CHANCELLOR THOMAS BREWER
Two ECU profs receive promotion
ECU News Bueau
Two faculty members of the
East Carolina University Depart-
ment of Sociology and Anthro-
pology have received promotions
in rank, effective August 28.
They are Drs. Robert
Bunger and Marty Zusman, who
are being promoted from assist-
ant to associate professors.
Another faculty member, Dr.
Paul Tschetter, is being granted
tenure.
Dr. Bunger recieved the PhD
degrees from Northwestern
University. He is specialist in
social cultural anthropology, kin-
ship and marriage, religion, and
African studies, and ths autha of
a book on Istamization among ths
Upper Pokomo published by
Syracuse University in 1973.
In 1969 he received a
Fulbright-Hayes Fellowship to
cinduct field research in Africa.
Dr. Bunger is a native of
Richmond, Va. and an alumnus of
Old Dominion UnivasJty. He
joined the ECU faculty in 1971.
Dr. Zusman, a native of South
Bend, Indiana, hotels degrees
from Indiana University.
His primary interests are
deviance, research methods, and
statistics. At present, he is
involved in researching health
needs of eastern North Carolina
and the training of medical
dectas.
The autha of articles in The
Journal of Socail Issues" and
aha sociological publications,
Dr. Zusman has been an associate
editor of the "Westan Sociolog-
ical Review
He has also served as consul-
tant to Indiana's Division of
Addiction Services and the city of
Fort Wayne, on programs involv-
ing human relations and has
directed two research projects
sponsored by the U.S. Dept. of
Health, Education and Welfare
He joined the ECU faculty in
1976.
Dr. Tschetta, who hdds the
PhD degree from Michigan State
Univastty, is a specialist in
population studies. He is current-
ly engaging in research on
population growth in eastan
North Carolina communities.
Med school receives
$463,380 HEW grant
ECU School of Medicine
The Department of Family
Medicine at the East Carolina
University School of Medicine has
received a $463,380 grant fron
the Department of Health, Educa-
tion and Welfare to support a
graduate training program that
will improve the quality of health
care in eastan North Carolina.
Dr. James G. Jones, project
directa and chairman of the
family medicine department, says
the purpose of the program 's to
provide professional training ex-
pa ience fa family practice resi-
dents in their first, seoond and
third years of training.
uones says selection of resi-
dents participating in the pro-
gram will target physicians who
plan to practice in eastan Nath
Carolina in an effort "to relieve
the present aitical physician
manpower shortage
"As a result of this training
program, our impact on the
quality and availability of health
cars in the region and state will
occur even scona that we had
projected says Jones.
Thae are now 188 family
physicians practicing in eastan
Nath Carolina. The grant will
help inaease that figure during
the next 20 years to 300 a more, a
ratio will help inaease that figure
during the next 20 years to 300 a
more, a ratio of at least one family
physician pa 2,000 population.
Funds will be used to develop
and anhanos training programs,
hire additional full-time and
part-time faculty and recruit
suppat pasonnel such as clinical
phamacist, nurse practiHona
and nutritionist.
WA TERMELON AFFORDS A temporary respite from the hmt. Photo
by John H. Grogan






2 FOUNTAINHEAD 5 July 1978
1
� n
Job outlook better
t for '78 graduates
FOR SOME THE days are hotter than for others.
Wiener King
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$1.29
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"IS?9XA Seat
DEAL FOR OWNER
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Q. Small fries, small soft drink.
withth
Coupon expires July 10, 1978
�"I I f� ,
lea present Ihncoupon
ivv
By CANDIS HARRINGTON
otdft i-iuporter
The job outlook fa college
students has improved since last
year according to Furney James,
director of the placement office.
There has been a 10 percent
increase in the number of inter-
views given and an increase in
the interest shown by employers
in the business world James
said.
"Of course the proof will be
how many are hired he added.
About 1.944 students grad-
uated during the 1977-78 school
year, according to Diana Morris
of the department of institutional
research
"This was the largest grad-
uating d ass ever Morris said.
Last year, 1,922 students
graduated, according to Mans.
About 80 percent of the
1976-77 graduates who registered
with the placement office have
found jobs, either through the
placement a through other re-
sources, James said.
About one-haif of the 1977-78
graduates are registered with the
placement office.
"Wewon't know how many of
them we've placed until August
because people who applied fa
jobs in education are still waiting
to hear James said.
Pranising fields include in-
dustrial technology, special educ-
ation, and math and science
education, James said. People
majaing in health professions are
in great demand, accading to
James.
Physical educatiai majas
may have difficulty finding jobs
unless they can coach a if they
played varsity spats, James said.
Early childhood education ma-
jas should look fa employment
in rural areas, accading to James
and added that business majas
should go to urban areas.
Those students who obtain
jobs can expect to earn an
average salary of $10,500 to
$11,000 , accading to James.
Salaries fa teachers are gang to
rise to about $10,000 while some
accounting majas may earn
$15,000
James ated the large number
of graduates seeking employment
as one reason students have
difficulty finding jobs.
FOUNTAINHEAD

newswriters: !
There will be a j
mandatory staff j
meeting this
Thursday, July 6
at 4 p.m. in the I
pFOJJNTAINHEAEJ
office.Anyone whd
vould like to write;
news must attend !

�ee.
�����





tter
tes
how many of
until August
applied for
still waiting
I.
include in-
pedal educ-
ind science
aid. People
fessionsare
ocording to
un majors
inding jobs
1 or if they
James said,
ucation ma-
employment
ig to James
ess majors
MB.
ho obtain
earn an
;10,500 to
to James,
e going to
wfiile some
nay earn
je number
nployment
mts have






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i
ECU greeks
5 July 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD
Recapturing the popularity they enjoyed in the 50
s
By DIANE DUPREE
Staff Reporter
A revival has hit ECU. Greek
letter organizations, shunned by
students during the Sxties, are
recapturing the enthusiasm and
popularity they enjoyed in the
Fifties.
Furthermore, these Greek let-
ter organizations - also called
social sororities and fraternities -
are expanding their horizons.
Onoe known primarily as social
clubs, these organizations now
stress service and scholarship
also.
"Most fraternities' national
chapters require them to sponsor
worhty projects thoughout the
year said JamesB Mallory
associate dean of student affairs.
Notable projects supported by
the fraternities include the Heart
Fund, the Cancer Society, the
United Fund and, along with
ROTC and Panhellenic, the Red
Cross blood drives.
The best known fund raiser is
probably Alpha Phi Omega Frater
-nity's Rock-a-thon. Fa three
days every year, money is collect-
ed at Five Points downtown. This
Rock-a-thon is one of the United
Fund's major money making
projects
Sororities also support pro-
jects through their national organ
-ization. "Each sorority supports
a different cause said
Jane Smith, assistant dean of
women.
Some projects supported by
ECU sororities include Juvenile
Delinquency, Speech and Hear-
ing, March of Dimes, Children's
hospitals and orphanages.
Fa seventeen years, the
saaities have doiated moiey at
Christmas to the Inbo Orphanage
in Kaea. The moiey is used to
buy ooal to heat the aphanage.
Both aganizat ions concur that
their volunteer wak is na just
giving money to a wathy cause.
Instead it is satisfaction in
knowing that you have given
yourself to help someone elso
While each Greek letter or-
ganizatiai is different, a special
bond exists between them. "We
have good oooperat ion between
the two groups. They have ab
oaganization called Co-Greek and
the men and women wak toge-
ther in Greek activities MaJlay
related.
JL
Activities sponsaed by the
aganizatiai include Greek Week,
a scholarship banquet, and a
dance.
Unity also exists between each
saaity. This is also true of the
fraternities. "This cooperation is
what makes these aganizatiais
unique Mallay said.
Bah aganizatiaisfeel that by
waking together, everyone is
made stronger.
The ooadinating body fa the
saaities is called Panhellenic.
Available at bookstore
Panhellenic is composed of two
seperate but interacting councils,
Senia Panhellenic and Junia
Panhellenic. These two councils
meet twice monthly to plan ways
to accomplish their goals.
The policy making council fa
fraternities is called Inter-
Fraternity Council (IFC). This
aganizat ioi has the same role as
Panhellenic. It stresses unity
between fraternities while acting
as a governing body
Greek aganizatiois also
stress scholarship Thet set their
standards high and challenge
their members to meet them.
Apparently the challenge is
met, because the saaity bro-
chure states that the scholastic
average of saaity warren is aie
pant higher than that of aher
women at ECU.
While aganizatiois s ss
scholarship and service, they are
probably best known fa their
social rote.
New undergraduate catalogue
By CANDIS HARRINGTON
Staff Repater
The 1978-79 undergraduate
catalogue, which features an
aigmal cover design by a senior
in communication arts, came out
June 6, accading to Myra
Cain assistant to the vice-
fa academic affairs
Semas majaing in oanmun-
icatiai arts submitted cover de-
signs under the supervision of Dr.
Henry Stindt, assistant professa
of communicatiai arts, Cain
said.
The oover, done in burgundy
and white, features the Leo
Jenkins Fine Arts Center and was
designed by Nick Eskndge.
Materials fa the catalogue
was submitted by departments
during fall semester, Cam
said
The catalogue was uumpiled
and edited by Cain and
Jo Ann Jones, of the English
department .
The catalogue was sent m
February to Coitempaary Litho-
graphers of Raleigh to be printed,
Cain said
Students may obtain copies at
the student Supply Stae.
VI
3LUU
omcL
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(Near Kings Sandwich)
758-1042
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Editorials
Page A FOUNTAINHEAD 5 July 1978
Save the Roxy
The Roxy Music, Arts, and Crafts Center has
struggled nobly for the past three years to provide
Greenville with alternative entertainment and
cultural activity, and for the past three years has
succeeded only in losing money on almost every
enterprise the Roxy members attempted.
This week, however, may well be the Roxy's last.
The present owner of the building is foreclosing on a
$17,000 bank note which, if paid, would give the
Roxy Music, Arts and Crafts Center title to the Roxy
Theatre.
It is a shame to see a facility with as much
potential as the Roxy go under due in large part to
poor business procedures end the community's
misunderstanding of the Roxy's purpose.
If the Roxy sable to secure a federal or corporate
grant for the arts in time to pay off the note, the
members of the center must adhere to sound
business practices if they hope to survive. This does
not necessarily mean they will have to compromise
the integrity of the Roxy's programming, only that
they will have to weigh more carefully the balance
between what they would like to see and what a large
paying audience would like to see.
Thank you, Ashley Futrell
Last week's edition of FOUNTAINHEAD honor-
ing retiring Chancellor Leo Jenkins was beset by
accidents and mechancial malfunctions from the
start. The issue almost didn't get printed because a
color separation (used to print full color photographs)
did not arrive in time.
The delay in receiving the separation caused us to
miss our deadline to our printers in Mount Olive, so
we were forced to.search the eastern half of the siate
to find someone willing to print the paper the next
day, in time to be distributed on Jenkins' last day on
the job.
Fortunately, Ashley Futrell, editor and publisher
of The Washington Daily News and a member of the
ECU Board of Trustees, agreed, on 12 hours notice,
to print our paper. He even went so far as to keep his
pressmen working overtime on a Friday afternoon.
FOUNTAINHEAD and ECU are lucky to have a
man a generous and cooperative as Ashley Futrell
sitting on our Board of Trustees.
Fountainhead
Serving the East Carolina community for war titty year.
" Were It left tome to decide whether we should have
a government without nawspepers or newspapers
without government, I should not hesitate a moment to
prefer the letter
Thomas Jefferson
EditorDoug White
Production ManagerLeigh Coakley
Advertising ManagerRobert M. Swaim
NewsEditors Jim Barnes
Trends EditorSteve Bachner
xrts EditorChris Hdloman
FOUNTAINHEAD ;s the student newspaper of East Carolina
University sponsored by the Media Board of ECU and is
distributed each Tuesday and Thursday, weekly during the
timer
Mailing address: Old South Building, Greenville, N.C. 27834.
Editorial offioae: 757-6388, 757-6367, 757-6308
Subaoriptione: $10 annually, alumni S6 annually
Forum
'Big Bear' espouses his philosophy
Unedited
Dear Fountlonhead,
I can no longer can keep this
shadowed. As one well knows,
repressed tension only disapates
the body. My body has disapated
as much as it is going to without
some release of emotion. It might
not do you (readers) any good
but, but it does me a hell of a lot
of good. This makes me feel
better.
As a Political Science major,
and being part American Indian,
which to some people might not
have anything in common, my
efforts in trying to evolve from
this university are being put to a
severe test. I am fighting a
loosing battle.
It has been a year since I
ittended summer school, which I
received "C's" for a long and
tortiousfive weeks of self abuse.
This summer is about the same,
tourtious but not as tedious. I
have fallen.
There is just about no way in
God's greenery that I may
advance through this summer
session without taking two " D' s"
that I do not want. Of course, I
know that Drs: Troutman and
Buske attribute said faltering
marks to insufficient preparation,
but to this I say .
I don't really know what to
say. I have been a capable reader
throughout my educational
career, scored abouve average on
everything as tar as my achieve-
ment tests are concerned
I wanted to make "As but
now there is no way to make " A
I sometime talk in class, we all
have to, remember, but I am
hardly ever am acknowledged.
What isthis monocratic system of
education doing to me9 My moles
hurt, my blood pressure is skying,
and my feet ache I even doubt
now that this will get published.
I admire those of you whome
are capable to through back
knowledge learned without loos-
ing your shirt in the exchange.
As fa me, there is a loss of
pertinent realization that detracts
from the answer during the
situation What a battle this is.
I chose a nonassertive attitude
while choosing attitudes. I fell
my factst upbringing would only
See EDUCATION, p. 5
Farren's Nantucket review 'lame and wimpy
To FOUNTAINHEAD
In tht age of the lame and
wimpy, it's no wonder the review
of Nantucket's album turned out
the way it did. It's correct to
assume that people behind the
Epic label must have had some
confidence in the band them-
selves to do album promos in two
national magazines ust ihis
month. (Not to mention signing
Nantucket with no demo tape
after their DC. showcase.)
It should be interesting to see
reviews soon to come out in these
same magazine It is obvioub
thai C Farran ha� had little
exposure to Nantucket other than
through the album itself.
Need you be told that it was
Epic'3 decision exactly what
songs would be on the debut
album as well as the singles?
There were approximately 23
songs to be chosen from And
lust for your info: over 60,000
copies of the album have sold
thus far and 40,000 more have
recently been shipped
The album has completley
sold out four times in Greenville
alone. It is rated number 183 on
the national charts, number 10 In
Charlotte, and number 15 in
Raleigh.
1 he hand has received excel'
anl ratings and reviews in
Atlanta,Boston, and Connecticut
These statistics came from
co-manager Bill Cam, and I am
sure thai Jet Matthews would
have informed you of much more
than that had he read and heard
about the review
As for Tommy writing sixth
grade lyrics, I am positive that
you are unaware that people such
as Rick Derringer have contacted
Tommy about writing for them.
Tommy s lyrics involve a no frills,
natural approach to relationships
with women and that is plain to
see.
And there are few more
ledJcated dru
eNANTUCKt





Crosswinds
fi-Mwmwi PmiMTifft
ERA, Bakke, and Skokie prove the system works
By JIM BARNES
The Fourth of July. Fire-
works, hotdogs, beer, aowds,
highways, wave the flag and
America First. The holiday will
be celebrated in different ways all
over America; there will be
picnics, ball games, parades,
speechs, protests, and lazy after-
noons befae the TV.
A traditional affair at ost
Fourth of July celebrations is the
Patriotic Speech. Such speeches
usually intone the principles upon
which this nation was famed,
how hard many people have
fought to protect those prmaples,
and how vigilant all Americans
must be in defending those
principles.
Most of these speeches,
unfatunateiy, are cast in the past
tense. That is, they tend to dwell
on things in the past: the
Saratogas, the Vioksburgs,
Versailles, Hiroshima. We lean
toward the military vidaies; they
are at once exciting and decisive.
All nations rally round the flag.
But are there other things to
remember about the past in
America? Are there not events
happening today which speak as
directly to the principles of our
founding fathers as do recol-
lections of Iwo Jima?
The past year has seen the
involvement of several issues
which have stretched the intent-
ions of the founding fathers to the
limit � A consideration of these
issues, and what they imply about
the flexibility of our system,
might give us something to
consider on this Independence
Day.
Fresh from the test of Water-
EDUCATION
continued from p.4
tarnish the the hard thought
realities of a higher education.
Education is a word. One
interpertation of the word is a
man of little. Another definition
is, the process and methods and
learning in schools.
The first definition I under-
stand. The last one alludes me.
"A's" are the primus toafruitfull
life in our educational institu-
tions. The key to life, liberty, and
independence, rest on the fad of
making "A's
But where the hell do I get
one? How much doese it cost?
Does it taste good? May I wear
it?
This tablet is not one to be
taken lightly. I continue to belive
in hard work as a means to
achieve an end.
But slavery was replaced by
industrialization. The counting of
beads replaced by the counting of
quality points. My apathy has
growned to radicalism. Anarch-
ism now haunts my soul. I do like
my government.
I understand by being part
American Indian, I host first
amendment rights and individual
freedoms that are apparent to
every dtisen, but in the same
breathe, theses rights can be
transfamed into visidous malish-
ishness which bring a severe
prision sentencs
We simply must not sit by in
idleness and watch me and my
genere, dwindle merely by the
fad of our existence. Surely
when we were little indiams in the
boonies, our needs were easyly
taken care of.
But the times are changing,
and the changes must encompus
all americans. Damn the corn, let
me grow an "A
Big Bear
(Crawfad Tyrea Tucker)

YOUR
EDUCATION
DOESN'T
STOP
HERE
Your education doesn't stop with a baccalaureate degree It begins
there Once you enter the work! of work, you wtll gam valuable ex
penence and really discover what Its all about to use what you learned
in college
Take the Air Force lor example As a commissioned officer youII be
handed executive responsibility on your very first fob YouII manage
people and complex systems YouII be expected to perform well, and
youll be paid well, too It's worth working for
You can get there through the Air Force ROTC program In fact, we
have a scholarship plan that will net you $100 a month tax free and
pay for all tuition, books and lab fees And that will free you to concen
trate on yixir studies so you can get well prepared for where you're
headed
('hek it out Find out how you can get into a "graduate" program
like the Air FOB e It s a great way to serve your country, and possibly
find your formal ediudtton extended at Air Force expense as well

Ccntad : Captain Ashley Lane ECU
Wright Annex - Room 206 a call 757-6598
ROTC
Gateway to a great way of life.
gate, America became enmeshed
in the move fa equal rights fa
the sexes, asdemaistrated by the
push fa ratification of the Equal
Rights Amendment (ERA).
Whether a not ERA passes the
necessary number of states
remains to be seen, but the fad
that the citizens are attempting to
alter the constitution attests to
the flexibility of the document, a
waking of the system.
Only last week, the Supreme
Court issued the Bakke ruling
declaring that mandatay admiss-
iois quotas could a could not be
uncaistitutional, depending upoi
their intent and content. Some
have charged the Court with
indecision; one might also ob-
serve that the system is still
flexible on these issues, there is
still room fa discussion.
It was also recently ruled that
Nazis could, under constitutional
protedion, march on the predom-
inately Jewish suburb of Skokie,
Illinois. There is perhaps no
group in America which is as
singularly repulsive as the Nazis;
yet under the constitution, this
group is allowed the right to
publidze their views in peaceable
assembly. Once again, like it or
not, the system waks.
As if the ERA, Bakke, and the
Nazis were not enough fa the
System in 1978, a)ag comes
Proposition 13 in Califania.
Hailed by sane as a true
tax-payers revolt, the repercuss-
ions of Proposition 13 are sure to
result in a serious reappraisal of
priaities and waste in the
Califania budget. And Califania
isnot alone in this discontent over
property tax; several other states
have, a will have, in the waks
referenda designed to curb the
inflation in property tax rates.
The whole purpose of this
catalogue is to consider fa a
manent aie of the canerstaies
of the American Way: the U.S.
Constitution. All of the above
issues involve elementary
principles pertaining diredly to
the Constitution. The mere fad
that these issues are being
debated in 1978 says something
about the flexibility of our experi-
ment in democracy.
In a speech at Harvard
Commencement this spring,
Alexander Solzhenitsyn dted the
Western nations as guilty of
maal weakness. It is hard fa
aie to dispute the Russian exile
on that point; there is probably no
NANTUCKET
continued from p.4
than Kenny Soule with all his
decisive and "Choppy rhythms"
(which each member of Nantucket
admires
It is quite obvious that you, C.
Farren, should stick to evaluating
entities which are not so easily
disproven by "John Q. Public" as
you put it.
So, when a band has struggled
as long as these guys have, they
deserve mae than to have some
unpolished, misinfamed judge-
ment placed upon them by a
member of the part of the country
that should be backing them the
most. Take it from there and
oompare.
DebraPage
peopie on earth who has not put
its status as a soaety ahead of its
status as human beings.
Yet Solzhenitsyn's wads ring
true: we must never faget the
true prindples of demoaacy, of
basic humanism. It is far too easy
to slip into the mire of conven-
ience at the sake of maal
pnnaple, far too easy.
We are, to an extent, improv-
ing. Istherenot a maal pnnaple
involved when the courts rule that
Nazis may march through a
neighbahood of Jews, many of
whom are survivas fran Nazi
prisoi camps? Though the
immediate readion may be anger
a disgust, aie must realize that
the principle of speech has held
up -even in defense of a most
despaable group ofAmericans.
The Bakke case and the
struggle fa the passage of the
ERA amendment illustrate anoth-
er viability of our system. Each
attempts in its own way to redify
what is felt to be an injustice,
either on racial a sexual grounds.
That such issues are still open to
debate, that such questions have
not been resolved "offidally" a
otherwise, speaks to the flexibil-
ity of the system.
I must agree v ith Scott
Reston Reading to
Solhenitsyn's speech, Reston
commented that the one thing
Solzhenitsyn fagot to mention
was that at least in America, he
was able to make those remarks.
A country which will allow tree
speech in these times cannot be
all bad. Let's remember, and try
to keep it that way.
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Pag� 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 5 July 1978
James Cotton
A simple, soulful musician and a talented composer
By JEFF ROLLINS
Assistant Trends Editor
This Saturday night at 9 p.m.
the Roxy Music and Arts Center
of Greenville will present its
. fourth summer oonoert featuring
bluesman James Cotton.
Cotton plays the harmonica
and sings.
He comes from West Helena,
Arkansas.
Like so many bluesmen before
him, James was irresistibly pul-
led to Beale Street where he
jammed with Sonny Boy
Williamson and B.B. Kingand
then onto Chicago where he got a
steady gig with Muddy Waters
before forming his own band.
The truths which James
Cotton lays down, and the
pleasure he offers, are as simple
as soul and as universal as the
human heart.
He sings and plays blues -
sometimes down, like being
alone, wailing about life gone
badand sometimes up, like
going into the street, shouting
about love.
For information on ticket
prices call 758-0620 or 752-7483.
COTTON'S ALBUM IS DOWN
HOME SOUTHERN JAZZ
The James Cotton Band's
album, 100 Peroent Cotton is a
down-home mixture of boogie and
blues and southern style jazz.
The four members of the black
band combine a feeling for deep
fat fried music with a rythmic
sense that could only come from
musicians steeped in the boogie
tradition.
"Boogie Thing" is a boogie
woogie number that is as mellow
as it is rythmically compelling.
The beat keeps on trucking
while Mat Murphy plays guitar
and sings classically simple boo-
gie woogie lyrics.
"One Mae Mile" shows the
James Cotton Band's ability to
cook and sustain our interest by
its driving rythmic arrangements.
Another song "All Walks of
Life" slides along with super-
funky bass and the toughest
vocal arrangements this side of
Sly and his stoned Family.
Mat Murphy plays an acoustic
guitar that is both capable of
carrying the melody and keeping
a back-moving beat.
Little Bo plays sax like to-
morrow the instrument isgoing to
be outlawed.
Kenny Johnson is featured on
percnssion and by his under-
statement in the right plaoss and
his carefully controlled emphasis
in other places makes for tremen-
dous entertainment on the drums.
Charles Calmese rounds out
the group with his well-inter-
preted, heart-felt bass playing.
"How Long Can a Fool Go
Wrong" is one of the groups most
low-key, well modulated numbers
on this album.
It is subtle and excellently
played and confirms the band's
ability to pursuade us musically
that sultry Southern summers still
exist in blues mentality.
"It is a feeling that is rural,
rhythmic, sensual, like love
on a humid summer night
among lilacs and wisteria
same oollard and po'k chop stuff.
His voice is a mixture of Bo
Diddly and B. B. King. He's a
talent that we're sure will be
around for some time to come.
As the lyrics to "How Long
Trends
James Cotton composed five
of the ten songs on the album and
it is certain that he will continue
to entertain us with more of the
Can a Fool Go Wrong' say,
"How long can a bird sing? As
long as it knows its song
One of the brightest colas on
the groups musical palette is the
tremendous harmonica featured
on most of the songs. It wails and
moans and screams and moves
with the speed of a freight-train
going down a track in southern
Mississippi.
The old favaite "Fever" is
also featured on this album and
James Cotton's interpretation is
sensuously believable
The band backs him up with
funk up to the ears and with
soulful singing and handdapping
to the sweaty Southern max.
This rendition of the blue-nae
classic slides and writhes and
sways as if it were being sung by
a gospel choir under a giant
weeping willow tree.
The most interestingly unique
property of this album is the
general feeling arising from the
songs selected fa it, the band's
interpretation of these songs and
James Cotton's knowing and yet
somehow appealingly naive ap-
proach to the lyrics and music.
It is a feeling that is
essentially rural, essentially rhy-
thmic, essentially sensual, like
love on a humid summer night
among lilacs and wisteria.
Somehow the album leaves a
salty taste in aie's mouth, the
taste of having touched some-
thing real and human, and having
known and loved it.
Perhaps the feeling of the
album if summed up most
succinctly in the wads of the
lyrics to "Fatuation" : "I don t
mind dyin . I don't mind dyin as
long as the women do the kilhn " .
The ageless crusaders
produce a full record
BLUESMAN JAMES COTTON will be featured at
the fourth summer oonoert at Greenville's Roxy
Music and Arts Center "The truths which James
Cotton lays down, and the pleasure he offers, are as
simple as soul and as universal as the human
heart
By CHRIS FARREN
Staff Writer
The ageless Crusaders have
yet anaher album out, and to
those of you who are already fans,
nahing mae needs to be said
However, to those of you
unfamiliar with the group, read
on.
Not to be confused with the
Commodaesa other funk bands,
the Crusaders have fa the past
ten years been aie of the most
innovative, refreshing and talent-
ed groups around, drawing from
aspects of jazz, soul and rock fa
their sound.
Made up of five extraadinary
musicians, the Crusaders have
been among the most critically
and commercially overlooked
groups fa the past decade.
Recently there has been an
influx of listeners from the pop
idam leaning mae towards the
jazz sound and hence the pop-jazz
fussion, (i.e. Geage Benson,
Chuck Mangiaie)
The result has na oily
brought commercial success to
many deserving jazz stalwarts,
but also helped to instigate a sat
of musical oneness. Certain al-
bums of widespread appeal rate
hich on all three of the recad
charts.
Many consider thisto be a cop
out on the part of ihe jazz
musicians, and in seme cases it
probably is. However, the pop
flava of the jazz Crusaders
should in no way be labeled a coo
out.
Their sound is centered a-
round the unmatched keyboard
playing of Joe Sample, whose
liquidy smooth piano lines have
graced the platters of nearly
everything coming out of the
studios these days.
Sample also has a recently
released solo album, "Rainbow
Seeker a superb example of
keyboard playing at its finest
Other members of the band
are Wilton Felder, saxes, "Styx"
Hcopa, percussion; Robert
Fopwell, bass; and Billy Rogers,





oser
iral,
2 love
ght
ria
handclapping
lern max.
f the blue-note
writhes and
being sung by
nder a giant
stingly unique
album is the
ang from the
it, the band's
jse songs and
�wing and yet
ly naive ap-
and music,
lg that is
sentially rhy-
sensual, like
ummer night
steria.
aurri leaves a
mouth, the
hed some-
i, and having
jling of the
1 up most
xds of the
"I don't
nind dyin' as
ithe killm'
iers
vrd
success to
z stalwarts,
igate a sort
Certain al-
appeal rate
the record
s to be a cop
�f the jazz
me cases it
, the pop
Crusaders
abeled a coo
centered a-
d keyboard
pie, whose
lines have
of nearly
xjt of the
a recently
"Rainbow
example of
s finest.
I the band
es; "Styx
Robert
lly Rogers,
Play It Again, Sam to
be shown on Mall as
next Tuesday's Flick
This Tuesday night at 9, the
Student Union will present the
Possession of Joel Delaney, a
supernatural horror tale starring
Shirley MacLaine and Perry
King.
Next Tuesday night, July 18,
Woody Allen's Play It Again Sam
will be shown also at 9 p.m. on
the Mall.
Rain site for the films will be
Wright Auditorium.
Only Woody Allen oould be
confronted with such a situation,
and cope with it so humorously.
Allen plays a neurotic critic
whose wife has left him fa
"insufficient laughter
How he finally suceeds with a
woman, and with whom, is the
film's basis.
In this outrageously funny
film, adaptation of Allen's Broad-
way play, theparellelstoBogart's
WOODY ALLEN
CRUSADERS
continued from p. 6
guitars.
A weak link truely cannot be
found in this totally solid group.
The seven instrumental on
the album are just at solid, with
every member except Rogers
lending a hand in the writing.
With a wide variety of
rhythms, the album plays like
straight forward azz with saxo-
phone hooks for easier listening.
The Sample tunes are the
most immediately appealing, but
after a few listenings the album
plays like a unit with each song
being an integral part of the
whole.
This album deserves recogni-
tion and success.
The recording is dean and
full: the musicianship flawless,
and the music is happy and full of
feeling
Casablanca are played to the hilt;
the film's ending, combining
Allen, Diane Keaton, a thick fog,
and an airport, is a loving, funny
tribute that would make
Humphery Bogart proud. This is
the work that began the Allen-
Keaton personal and professional
relationship.
Next week's free flick will be
The Last Tycoon, starring Robert
DeNiro and Robert Mitchum, on
the Mall, at 9.
poetry
5 July 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 7
UNJIILED
By June Schafford
i wish i could write poetry
Salem 100'sand imagination
fragments of earth shattering confessions
(why can't i piece them together?)
"ah, love is lost
(no, that'soorny)
i see myself too simply
or maybe too oomplexy
i can't fit the pictures into the frame
(i think i need a larger frame)
the rain makes me want to write poetry
(it's raining now)
the soothing tempo of the raindrops
typing out wetness on my window all
(surely someone's said that before)
i want to be the first!
i want them to say "my god, what profundity
as the rain comes down
i'm sitting here
wishing i oould write poetry
�m mn
SU?Sit SUjVIMSR sals
ALL
5PJUMS M!) 5UMMIR
FASHIONS
2550

toanx Jbuz.t ctiaff fuunriHz � TSS-Spfa - jMouu: QIO-6.
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�HMMHHHHaaHMKr.





�����
Page 8 FOUNTAINHEAD 5 July 1978
Travolta again
Grease: a fifties film with
seventies embeffishirments
By STEVE BACHNER
Trends Editor
Special appearances by stars
like Eve Arden, Frankie Avalon,
Sd Caesar and Sha-Na-Na are of
little hlep in justifying the Stig-
wood studios latest rock-movie,
Grease, as a convincing fifties
period piece.
Even supercharged cars, lea-
ther jacketsandalot of grease fall
short of obvious seventies embel-
lishments Olivia Newton-John
anrt .Inhn Travolta.
Original songs like "You're
the One that I Want and
Hopelessly Devoted to You are
catchy but only further reinforce
the temperate dimate of the
disco-oriented seventies.
Music mogul Robert Stig-
wood. producer of Grease and the
highly successful Saturday Night
Fever, has found the talented
Travolta a profitable commodity
Stigwood pretty much dictates a
flamboyant Hollywood infusion
that carries over into Travolta's
performance as well as the
performances, save for Stockard
Channing, of the rest of the cast.
The Hollywood influence in
Grease is part of a trend in a
number of summer films-junk
filmsthat spat big names and the
promise of the kind of entertain-
ment available to audiences in the
1930'sand 1940's.
But the position of Hollywood
in the seventies is totally different
from what it had been in the
great years of the 1930s and
1908.
The arrival of television took
away the unreflecting masses
who had traditionally been the
movie's main audience. Instead
d being abie to assume the
interest of habitual filmgoers,
producers like Stigwood are mak-
ing films like Grease fa audi-
ences who will pick and choose.
Fa those who choose a
Grease filmiation that is devoid
of the flava of the fifties, there is
at least the prescence of fconafied
star Travolta who is on his way to
being as big a screen personage
as any matinee idol in Holly-
wood sheyday.
Noeonsideratioi of the Holly-
wood influence in contempaary
film is possible without reference
to its maja stars. As the present
vogue in pop music shows, stars
like Olivia Newton-John can exist
without the cinema.
If we think of the entertain-
ment wald's stars of the 1960's,
it is immediately apparent that a
newer twentieth-century techni-
cal marvel, the long-playing
stereo recad, has been just as
efficient at aeating stars as the
cinema ever was.
The Beatles have made films
but, like Grease, they are in no
way a product of the true cinema.
Once again, pop stars of the day
are capturing audiences as fig-
ures and stereotyped characters
who are seen repeatedly on the
screen
Travolta's character has
changed little from Kotter to
Saturday Night Fever to Grease.
JOHN TRAVOLTA HITS the floor in scene from Robert Stigwoods 'Grease
Un like the Valentinosand James
Deans who preceeded him, Tra-
volta will dominate the cinema fa
awhile and be replaced by a
similar figure.
The cinema is coistantly
changing and developing new
techniques. Modern methods of
shooting, using freer camera
work, real settings and more
complicated plot lines demand
different qualities.
Old stars were a product of a
hot-house studio,
their names sold seats in movie
houses and so film-making was
built around their needs and
whims as was done fa John
Travolta and Olivia Newton-John
in Grease.
Audiences today are making
the same demands again and the
stars are being put back up front.
The older audience who at one
time went to the movies twice a
week to see their favaite stars
are now staying at home to watch
television
The younger audience tur ns
itsattention to today s pop scene.
And films like Grease, no matter
how flawed, are bringing the pop
scene to the silver screen
CHANELO'S
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f
lie is currently u cartoonist for Tin New Yorker
a July 1978 FQUNTAINHEAD Page 9
Jt back up front
ence who at one
movies twice a
r favorite stars
t home to watch
audience tur ns
lay s pop scene
ease, no matter
ringing the pop
screen
AD
i per
auav
paid
It use ll
vo on
12
Steinberg's drawings combine wit and insight
By JEf-f- ROLLINS
Assistant Trends Editor
Saul Steinberg cannot tx
as belonging to any
genre already existing
He isa frontiersman of genres.
irtisl who cannot tx? confined
ategot, states Harold
in his imminently
text tha1 i mpan-
the 274 illustrations of
This roughly drawn box dreams of
becoming a perfectly geometrical
square
Stetnburg s w
first boo1 i " irtist.
. ,i Romai i
birth but during his life has
traveled to a
countries Pi locount!
fa the internationality of
I ron the P
I i Manhattan Island to a
leserted oountry scene in
i ii . teinberg realizes,
enetrating insighl
' "Cting the most salient char-
� s in order to oommunic-
� 'esshis impression of
their interior reality.
Steinberg s compositions
cross the borders between art and
caricature, illustration, children's
art. art brut and satire His work
is notably of the present day, yet
it has an aura of the old-fashion-
ed
He is a cartoonist who current-
ly may be seen in almost any
issue of the New Yorker and who
has worked for numerous maga-
zines and other periodicals. He
frustrates those who would want
to draw a strong demarcation
between high art and art for the
mass media As anyone who has
seen his cartoons in the New
Yorker will attest, his drawings
;ss a wit and intelligent
insight into the foibles of modern
life much as do the paintings of
Paul Klee.
Steinberg mentions in the
f
A
'
A

' "�
��'�
A PLAINLY DRAWN, dowager encounters a
swinging aty Sally on the streets of New York in this
drawing by Steinberg
book that to him Drawing is a
way of reasoning on paper For
instance, he will draw a geometri-
cally perfect triangle "having
sex" with voluptuous question
mark Thus he puns our concept-
ion of reason and imagination and
makes a statement perhaps on the
necessity of both to his creativity.
Through forms of representa-
tion until recently alien to the
museum tradition but present in
art since the beginnings of
graphic expression, he has forged
a means by which to animate
areas of the mind outside ior at
least very extenuated from) the
Great Tradition of art since the
Renaissance Also he has incor-
porated the stylistic innovations
of modern art and used them for
his cwn artistic ends. For in-
stance, in a drawing called The
Party, he uses different ways of
drawing, cross-hatching, minimal
line drawing, and other, as a
means to describe the personalit-
ies of the guests
The book, Saul Steinberg with
its excellent color and black and
white reproductions of his work
and with its authoritive and
entertaining text by Harold
Rosenberg adequately serves to
introduce a major contemporary
artist to a public which might
otherwise overlook him
Spoleto Festival is granted an award
Spoleto Festival USA the
world's most comprehensive arts
festival, received a special award
from Discover America Travel
Organizations, Inc. (DATO).
Perry L. Weed. Vice President
Counsel for Government
Attairs at DATO, presented the
ifd to Spoleto Festival Pres-
ent Theodore S Stern and
Artistic Director Gian Carlo
Menotti.
The award, which was most
recently presented during the
Bicentennial, praised the Spoleto
Festival for "its unique contribu-
tion toward fostering greater
international understanding and
providing an unparalleled oppor-
tunity for cultural exchange
through the performing and crea-
tive i
Spoleto Festival U.S.A. is
concluding its second annual
season in historic Charleston,
S.C The 18-day Festival, hailed
as the greatest combination of
site and talent in the North
American continent includes
opera, dance, chamber and sym-
phonic music, dim, theatre, lec-
tures, yazi. country music and
visual arts
This year s Festival was prais-
ed by critics throughout the world
and was subject to a two-hour
Today Show on NBC television on
June 5.
Dates for Spoleto Festival
USA 1979 have been set for
May 25 - June 10, 1979 Further
information is available by cont-
acting Spoleto Festival U.S.A.
P 0 Box 157. Charleston. SC
Capezio
Danskin
TBAPRE,ltd
805 Dickinson Ave.
Greenville. N.C 752-5186
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Orientation Specials � Sun&Mou.
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Page 10 FOUNTAINHEAD 5 July 1978
North Carolina defense could be key to season
�1ISHOLLOMAN
ip
This is the sixth m a scries of
scouting reports on ECU'S 1978
toottkilI op i Vex7 week we
will scout the Golden Eagles of
hern Mississippi
In past years the Tar Heels of
North Carolina have never been
noted as having a tough defense.
The defense was usually ade-
quate but never overpowering.
Well, last year changes all that as
the UNC defense led the nation in
scoring and every ACC defensive
statistic.
There are two reasons why
UNC's 1978 opposition should
believe that the Tar Heel defense
will once again he tough. First of
all no less than seven starters
return to that unit and secondly
head coach Dick Crum unlike
his predicessor Bill Dooley is a
tough defensive coach
Crum. who led Miami. (Ohio)
to three Mid-American Confer-
ence titles including last years
10-1 team has come mtoa football
situation that has plenty of quality
players including 38 lettermen
and 14 starters.
As mentioned before probably
the best of those returning
starters will be the nationally
ranked defensive team. The only
real problem area here is trying to
replace Dee Hardison and Ron
Broadway, both of whom earned
Ail-American honors last year.
Fighting for the jobs are Bum
Rhames a 6 2 245 pound �
or and Donnell Thompson a
6'4 260 pound sopfi - - Both
i players saw lots of action
last season so there will be
moe at the defensive tackle
position. At the flanker positions
Ken Sheets a 6'3 230 pound
� .�turns along with T.K.
McDaniels a 6 4 240 pound
a
Summons a 6'4
225 pounder will be at the middle
guari spot with backup help from
Bob Duncan.
At one of the linebacking
(rations is junior Buddy Curry, a
6'3" 220 pounder who was
all-ACC and voted UNC's top
player in the Liberty Bowl defeat
to Nebraska A battle is shaping
up for the other starting backer
post with no less than five player,
vieing for the position. They are
Steve Taylor (6' 3" 220), Rick
Downs (6'3" 210), Paul Davis
(6'1" 210), Harry Stanbaok (6'4"
230) and former tailback Larry
redder (5'H" 205)
The secondary returns three
of f(xjr of its starters. They are
junior Ricky Barden a 58 170
pounder, and seniors Bobby Cale,
6'1" 175 and Bernie Menapace,
6'Cr 185. The fourth starting spot
will pr ooabiy go to Francis Winter
a 60' 185 pound unlor.
Thus far it sounds like the Tar
Heels will try to win only on
mae but that's just not the
case The offense whloh will be a
veer under coach Crum will
feature a traditionally big
� -nsive line and one of
beat running backs in the
nation in I amous Amos
Lawreni
Last year as a freshman,
Lawrence ran for 1.211 yards in
10 game! although he started
only the last Si He will tx
backed up by Doug Paschal a
6'2' 215 pound junior and Phil
Farns(6'1" 200) At the fullback
position will be Ken Mack an
unknown until spring practice
drills and Billy Johnson and
senior Bob Loomis.
The line as mentioned before
will be big. The charge will be led
this season by senior guard Mike
Salzano who at 6'4" 250 is a
pre-season All-America candid-
ate At the other guard slot will be
senior John Rushing (6'3' 250),
Senior Bobby Hukill (6'5'255)
and junior Steve Junkmann (c 4 '
255) are back at the tackle
positions. Rick Donnalley a 6'3"
Sophomore will be at the center
position this year He has been
oled by the coaching staff as
one of UNC's future superstars.
The rest" � fw Ip on the line will
be provided by Ron Wooten (6"5
260) and Lowell Eakin at (6'3"
250)
At quarterback Matt Kupec
returns to run the offense. Last
year the 6 1" 185 pounder passed
for 175 yards with an outstanding
59 completions in 105 attempts
and seven touchdowns. He also
provides much of the leadership
which keeps the Carolina offense
steady.
A reason for ooncern however
is the receiving corp This grrx
was wiped out by graduation.
Crum knows full well that he must
have more balance in his offense
if the veer is to be successful.
Thus Coach Crum will look at no
less than four people at the �.
ier position.
They are Jim Rouse, 6 2" 185,
ert Powell 5'10 180. Carey
Casey 6'0" 185 and Wayne
fucker 6'2" 200.
At thi 'id positi
will len Jimmy Rotx- i
240, Rick Vanhoy 6'4 220,
Mike Chatham 6T 200 and
Kenny Rogers 6'4" 250
A new place kicker must be
found to replace the graduate!
Tom Biddle Jeff Hayes a 5' 11"
freshman will probably get that
job
In summing up the outlook for
let Heels of North Carolina it
appears on the surface that the
Heels will have a solid team in all
areas with the except ion of the
receiving corp. The only problem
faang the Heels will be how long
it takes them to get their veer
attack rolling. Even an experieno-
ed veer team like NC State takes a
few weeks to get the offense
straight. Also UNC must have
some balance between the run
and the pass soother teams won't
"stack" their defense against the
running game of Ken Mack and
Amos Lawrence The defense
may be able to take some of the
load itself since it seems to be
solid in every area The defensive
team should be as good or better
than last year with so many
returning starters.
Utr as ECU �. chances
QUARTERBACK MATT KUPEC and tailback Amos 197&
Lawrence will lead the Tar Heels new veer attach in
��������

"X

DicJi Crum
Matt Kupec
against the Tar Heels are ooncer-
ned the Pirates must be ready to
take advantage of certain situat-
ions to come up winner � I i-st of
all the Pirates play two games
�" tl � Hei Is open with the
Sports
REGGIE PINKNEY INTERCEPTS
Tar Heels. ECU upset UNC 38-17
Pirates. The second team (NC
State) has one of the best veer
attacks In the country so the
Pirates should by ready for the
UNC veer after seeing State s the
week before rhe Pirates must
pass during 1975 contest against
force UNC into offensive mistakes
and the Pirate offense must move
with consistancy against the
tough Carolina defense All in all
the game -iiouid be & exerting at
anyone couM hope fa





Intramurals
5 July 1978 FQUNTAINHEAD Page 11
ason
K9E
f �?

i�
rtr -r�
nesr against
nave mistaken.
rise must move
against the
ense All in all
I as�xcitiruj at
By Andy Stewart
Martinez resigns post
"he assistant � t the Inti Department, Marty
Martinez handed in his rhuradaj i will be
. tl first 3ummei session
� en at ECU a total of tl ounting his graduate
'�'��' ezhash the intramura departmet t too
ip ten departments in the nati t
When asked why he decided to resign he oommented, "My
rticx � health and personal isonj in asking what he
planned to do he said he would go bad- to xado. in dosing
Martinez commented, ' It has been a real pleasure here and I am gong
to miss it, I got toknowa lot of great jeople and I will miss them all
In Softball the top four teams were selected from each league for the
tournament
The Slrokers defeated Summer Time Blues 17-16 in a seventh
inning surge while the Superscnics defeated Delta Sigma Phi 18-14
Sigma Ph Epsilon defeated Dead End Kids 16-5 and Lumber and
Lightning defeated Laid Back 15-1
In the semi-finals, Lumber and Lightning defeated Sigma Phi
Epsilon 15-3 while Strokers defeated Supersonics 19-12.
The finals paired Strokers against Lumber and Lightning At the
txrttom the the third inning the score was knotted at two a piece In the
bottom of the fourth the Strokers scored three runs and went on to win
the game 8-6.
The final standings are:
1 Strokers
2. Lumber and Lightning
3. Supersonics
4 Summer Time Blues
5. Sigma Phi Epsilon
The intramural department would like to thank all the people who
helped officiate the softball games. Also, if you are interested in
entering a softball team for second session register in 204 Memorial
Gym between June 27-July 5.
For those interested in cooling off this summer, there is a good
chance that three-on-three water basketball will be here next session.
In 3on-3 basketball the playoffs got underway last week. Five
teams were selected to compete in the tournament. They took the top
teams of each division and the teams that were tied for those positions.
Thursday opened with the Scott Pleasures defeating the Rockets by
a score of 69-51. The game was a lot doser than the score indicates.
Also, in the first round of the playoffs, the Obiters demolished the
Bullets by a runaway score of 66-36 with Sam Harrell leading the way
At 9:30, the second round got underway with a thrilling overtime
victory by the Old and Slow as they defeated the Obiters 54-50.
The finals will be played this week in Memorial Gym It will be
featuring the Scott Pleasers and the Old and Sow
The final top teams are as follows.
1 Old and Sow
2 Scott Pleasers
3 Orbiters
4 Rockl
5 Bu
Pirates' Ramsey transfers
- M ROGL RS
portsl ditor
Jim
I ' ed he will
ty in
easo to ording to a
Stay published Monday in the
ileigh Tin
Ran a - . Jary
N.C was a part time starter
iring his freshman year under
former ECU OOBCh Dave Pattern.
Last season, Ramsey started only
one game and saw limited playing
time under Larry Gillman.
Playing time was not the
total reason for leaving ECU
Ramsey told the Times, "but it
was a factor.
"There were no conflicts
between me and Coach Gillman.
He had his ideas about what to do
to run a team and I had mine.
There was no big argument i just
thought it would be better for me
to leave and go to Stetson
ECU head coach Larry
Gillman said Monday that he had
not been contacted from anyone
at Setson, although he said
Ramsey was thinking of transfer-
ring, at the end of the year.
"I really know nothing about
the transfer said Gillman,
When Jim left, he knew he
wasn t in a good playing situation
next season He told me he might
be gang to Setson and I told him
I would help him wherever he
chose to go
Although Ramsey will have to
sit out the 1978-79 season, he will
have two years of eligibility
remaining after that Ramsey wi
also join former N.C. Sate
standout Dirk Ewing, who trans-
ferred to Setson last year
Jn my mind there is more
future for me as a player at
Setspn that at ECU. said
Ramsey Coach Glen Wilkes
told me chances of me playing
would be great, but being the
kind of man he is he didn t make
any promises as far as playing
time was ooncerned
Last season. Ramsey was the
ninth leading soorer on the team
with a 2 6 average He had 20
assists and scored in double
figures only onoe
During his freshman year
DUl and Powell
place in AA I
ECU placed two trackmen in
the top 20 of the Senior Men's
National AAU 15 kilometer
Championships this past weekend
in Davis, West Virginia
Jim Dill and Charlie Powell,
running for the Nrxth Carolina
� .k Club ran extremely well,
with Dill placing 13th and Powell
19th The 15 kilometei uwrse
(Aprox 9 4 miles) was very hilly.
as Da �.at(xj in the heart of
the Appalachian mountains Hie
North (arolina I rack (Hub placed
4th overall i � a talent packed
West Virginia i rack (-i ut won the
meet with 51unneiBin the top 10
f"he Summil Athleti lub oi Nev
44
a -j 732-1828 fA
p


'

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Wateh Major Sports Events On
(hir6 Ft. TV 706 EVANS SX
JIM RAMSEY DURING freshman season against N C State
Ramsey was the third leading
scorer for the Pirates with a 11 3
average. He led the team in
assists with 78, scored in double
figures 16 times, and was named
to the Southern Conference All-
Rookie team
Ramsey was named the Metro
Player of the Year and the Wake
County Player of the Year during
his senior year at Gary High
School
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Page 12 FOUNTAINHEAD 5 July 1978
Butch Estes heads recruiting push at Rice
By SAM ROGERS
Assistant Sports Editor
It's been more than a year now
sinoe former head basketball
coach Dave Patton and his top
assistant Butch Estes resigned at
East Carolina.
After his resignation, Patton
chose to leave the coaching
profession altogether and is now a
salesman for a large ring com-
pany in Georgia. However, Estes
who was considered at one time
for the vacant ECU head job,
moved on to Rice University where
he recently completed his first
season as an assistant coach
under Mike Schuler.
Even though the Pirates fin-
ished with two straight losing
seasons before Larry Gillman
assumed the head coaching dut-
ies last year, it was Patton and
Estes who brought the Pirates
their finest season in basketball
history during the 1974-75
season.
East Carolina finished with a
19-9 reoord, the most number of
wins in the school's history, was
runnerup to Fur man in the
Southern Conference, and partic-
ipated m the now defunct Com-
missioners Invitational Tour-
nament .
After that season, I think we
had finally gained the respect of
the community and everyone was
beginning to rally behind us
said Estes who was in Greenville
last weekend visiting friends.
' We had a lot of young kids in the
program and within two years wr
would have been on really solid
ground
"I was very sad to leave
Greenville because I spent four
great years here but I' m also very
pleased to have an opportunity
like the one I have at Rice. Dave
Patton was a super person to work
under. He just put a tremendous
amount of pressure on himself
and the kids and things just didn't
work out after that first season
Curing his first season at
Rice. Estes has concentrated
primarily on recruiting. Last year,
the Owls finished next to the last
in the Southwest Conference,
winning only four games while
losing 22.
"We had no talent whatLoever
on the team last year explained
Estes. We were pitiful. But
we've put a lot of emphasis on
reculting. Everyone at Rice as
well as the Southeast Conference
is committed to building their
basketball programs
Estes has traveled from coast
to coast recruiting players this
spring. Rice inked seven prep
players to grant-in-aids for the
1978-79 season, second only to
Oklahoma State who signed nine.
Two are from the Washington
DC, area, two from California
i one each from Chicago,
Louisiana and Texas.
Bobby Tudor, from Pinevtlle,
Louisiana and Brett Burkholder
from Lansing, III. are Estes two
top selections.
Tudor who averaged 23 points
a game received honorable men-
tion all-american in Street and
Smith Magazine, was highly
recruited by Duke and other
Atlantic Coast Conference
schools. Burkholder is a 6-10, 230
pound center who averaged 20
points and 15 rebounds a game at
Thornton .Fractional North High
School.
Mike and I are both real
eager to start next season with all
the talent we've got coming in
said Estes. "Everyone at Rice is
real enthusiastic about the. pro-
gram.
"At the beginning of the
season we didn't have 1000 fans
coming to our games, but by the
end of the ear we had crowds of
five and six thousand. Texas
showed everyone last year that
they do play basketball down
here. I'm just hoping we can do
the same thing. Real soon
� j v
- . � � i

e
511

FORMER ECU ASSISTANT ooach Butch Estes now an assistai
Rice University.
MSU told to forfeit 19 football games by JNCAA
The NCAA Council has re-
ARMYNAVY
STORE
"a coan, flaw fllajiti, bom.
11 I Cyan Sir Opart
nJHU
quired Mississippi State Umver
sity to forfeit 19 football dames in
which an ineligible player, Barry
Gillard, partiapated during the
1975, 1976 and 1977 season.
The forfeits, in accordance
with the restitution previsions of
?tI (!)'
TREE HOUSE
Sunday at
The
The Great T-Shirt Give away
Good while Supply Last
the Associations enforcement
procedure, will leave Mississippi
State University with a 1975
season record of 2-9 and reoords
of 0-11 in both the 1976 and 1977
seasons. The two victories during
1975 occurred in games in which
Gillard did nc4 participate while
ineligible under NCAA legisla-
tion.
Gillard was charged with the
loss of eligibility under NCAA
rules after the Association's
Committee on Infractions found
he had been provided clothing at
a discount not available to
members of the university's
student body in general. The
oommittee' s finding was accepted
by the university and was not
appealed to the NCAA Council.
The institution then requested
restoration of Gillard's eligibility
in an appeal before the NCAA
Subcommittee on Eligibility
Appeals, and Gillard's period of
meligibility was reduoed from
three years to the remaining
contests (nine) in the university's
1975 season.
The university did not appeal
the subcommittee's decision to the
NCAA Council and instead joined
Gillard in initiating litigation
against the Association in a
Mississippi State Chancery
Court. Gillard then was permitted
to participate on the university's
intercollegiate football team while
ineligible for three years by virtue
of a restraining order granted by
the chancery court. Throughout
this three-year period, Gillard
never was charged with the loss
of eligibility required by the
action of the NCAA Subcommit-
tee on Eligibility Appeals, and his
eligibility to represent Mississi-
ppi State University in intercol-
legiate football competition never
was restored by the subcommit-
tee.
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The NCAA successfully
appealed the chancery court
decision. Subsequent to the com-
pletion of the 1977 season, the
Mississippi Supreme Court up-
held the actions taken by the
NCAA and overturned the chan-
cery court order.
After the Mississippi Supreme
Court's decision, the NCAA
Council reviewed the effect of
Gillard's participation against
other member institutions and
voted to invoke several of the
Association's restitution previ-
sions. The membership has auth-
orized the Council to apply these
regulations whenever an ineligi-
ble student-athlete competes
under a court order that is
subsequently overturned by the
courts.
"The restitution provisions
were adopted by the membership
in the interest of fairness to
institutions forced by court order
to complete against teams includ-
ing an ineligible student-aihlete
said President J. Neils
Thompson. "The provisions are
designed to eliminate any compe-
titive advantage or profit an
institution might gam while per-
mitting an ineligible student-
athlete to participate under a
court order that is eventually
turned
undl policy in im
plernenting tl utton pro
is not to baa u
um on the ii
in initi i i inn





Title
Fountainhead, July 5, 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
July 05, 1978
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.654
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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