Fountainhead, March 17, 1977






ing the campus com-
munity fen over 50 ya
Will f 8,500,
ii
Fountainhead
A candidate's'forum
will be run in Tuesdays
edition of FOUNTAIN-
HEAD
Vol. 52, No. 40
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
17 March 1977
NC prison system faces trouble
The State Paroles Commission
is considering 4500 inmates for
emergency release to relieve
overcrowding in the state prison
system.
Chairman Jack L. Seism said
in an interview that probably
fewer than 2,000 could seriously
be considered of sufficiently low
risk to justify their early release.
"We're offering some ideas.
We're not advocating anything
he said.
"We aren't saying, 'do this
but if the governor feels the need
to reduce the prison population
significantly in the near future,
there are wavs to do it and
minimize the risk to the general
public
Seism said the broad re-
commendations had been sent to
Correction Secretary Amos E.
Reed, who is considering other
options, including housing those
charged with minor offenses in
county jails.
Reed said the commission
report is a "possible approach"
to relieving overcrowding, one of
a number of areas to be explored.
Seism said the two groups
from which inmates could be
selected tor early release were the
2,900 misdemeanants and the
1,700 committed youthful of-
fenders.
Currently, the prison system
has more than 14,200 inmates in
space intended for just over
10,000 and is 2,000 above its so
called "emergency" housing
figure.
Seism estimated that if the
administration desires to adopt
the plan, from one-third to
one-half of the misdemeanants
would be eligible for early release
and a "much smaller percentage
of the youthful offenders
"That's a seat of the pants
estimate from seeing these cases
all the time Seism said. He
suggested that a realistic figure
for potential consideration would
be in the 1,300 to 1,900 range.
Committed youthful offenders
are inmates who were under 21 at
the time they were convicted.
They are required to be segre-
gated from adult inmates, are
given special programs, and are
eligible for parole from their first
day in prison.
Excluded from consideration
would be drunken drivers, in-
mates with mental disorders,
those with serious prior felonies
and prisoners with recent major
departmental infractions, Seism
said.
"We take a dim view of the
drunken driver Seism said.
"He's a menace. The others
would appear to be too risky to
consider.
If Secretary Reed and Gov.
Hunt opt for the proposal, Seism
said the commission's staff could
devote full time to it for a month
and process the approximately
4,600 files.
Screening at the prison unit
and area level, as well as by the
commission, should reduce the
margin fo. error significantly
despite the crash nature of such
an effort, Seism said.
I
RACING THE WIND, ECU
student David Perry breez-
es to class in bipedal
abandon. Seventy degree
temperatures in Greenville
this week bring to the
campus that yearly tradh
tion known as Spring Fe-
ver Clothes are shed like
snakes' skins as students
begin capturing the first
right rays of a warmer
season. If wheels were
wings this biker might be
bound for the beach, at
least in spirit. Photo by
Pete Podeszwa)
a symbol of American pride
Student Union plans unique festival
By DEBBIE JACKSON
Co-News Editor
A spring festival in honor of
the MOON PIE will be held
during the week of April 18-23,
according to Barry Robinson,
ECU Student Union president.
"The MOON PIE has long
been a symbol of American pride.
We've all grown to love and
respect the MOON PIE, so we at
the Union decided that we should
give the MOON PIE its long
deserved recognition said
Robinson.
The MOON PIE festival will
hopefully carry over the students'
spirits from spring break, ne
added
Robinson said that he wants
everybody to oome out and have a
good time.
"The MOON PIE festival can
best be described as mind-
boggling, never to be forgotten or
believed said Ken Hammond,
Program Director at the Union.
"It's going to be a week of
insanity. We want everyone to
hop, skip, and go wild added
Robinson.
A few of the events planned
for the week are: the Schlitz
Movie Orgy, a concert on the mall
on Tuesday night, and a MOON
PIE eating contest.
"We're doing this in con-
junction with the Chattanooga
Bakery, the makers of MOON
PIES said Robinson.
Be sure to vote March 30
Filing for SGA office ended March 16 at 5
p.m.
Presidential candidates include: Neil Ses-
soms, Scott Bright, Tim Sullivan and Jack
Jenkins.
Vice-presidential candidates include: Reed
������
Warren,GreggBoykin and Tommy Joe Payne.
Candidates fa secretary include: Susan
Wurmstich, Libby Lefler, Lynne Hewett and
Sheila Craddock.
Craig Hales is running unopposed or the
office of treasurer.
������������
Robinson added that the Stu-
dent Union has invited approxi-
mately 50 celebrities to the
festival. Included in the list are:
Johnny Carson, Barbara Walters,
Walter Cronkite, Billy Graham,
Pope Paul, Mr. and Mrs. Richard
M. Nixon, Pres. and Mrs. James
Carter, Queen Elizabeth and Bob
Hope.
"We don't really expect them
to come, but their response
letters should be interesting
Robinson said that ECU stu-
dents should be sure to stock up
on RC Cola before April 18.
"Also, everyone should get
their gastric juices ready for
eating MOON PIES all during
'hat week





Flashes
� � ' �- � �� � : y'y
Spring grads Tests
Seminar
Page 2
17 March 1977
Bible study Essay contest
The Memorial Baptist Church
Dinners - 6:00 every Wednesday
followed by prayer meeting, Bible
study and devotion. 50 cents for
students. 756-5314, 1510 Green-
ville Blvd. Reservations by 10:00
Wednesday.
Photo contest
There will be a $25 prize for
best photograph of the interior of
W.B. Gray Gallery. Prints must
be 8x10. Deadline May 1. Submit
to Dr. W.B. Gray. On back of
photo list name, address, and
whether student or faculty.
Writers
The following FOUNTAIN-
HEAD writers have checks wait-
ing for them in the newspaper
office: Sandra Dupree, Larry
Saughter, Brenda Norris, Randy
Stalls, Thomas Smith, Cecil
Daniels.
SCJ
There will be a meeting of the
pledges of the Society for Collegi-
ate Journalists on Thursday at
330 in the FOUNTAINHEAD
office. Attendance is mandatory.
If you are unable to attend phone
757-6366 and leave a number
where you can be reached.
Graduation
Applications Tor undergradu-
ate graduation must be made no
later than two and one-half
quarters before the completion of
the requirements for the degree.
Applications for graduate
graduation must be made no later
than one quarter before the
completion of the requirements
for the degree.
ART
A special exhibition and sale
of Original Oriental Art will be
presented on Friday, March 18,
1977 at Jenkins Building Rm.
1106-1107 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
A representative will be present
to answer questions about the
work, artists, and the various
graphic techniques employed.
Prints are shown in open portfo-
lios in an informal atmosphere
and you are invited to browse
through this fascinating and
well-described collection.
K res kin
The amazing Kreskin will
appear Thursday, March 31,
1977, at 8 p.m. in Mendenhall
Student Center Theatre. Kreskin
is the most famed mentalist in the
world today. Admission for ECU
students is by I.D. and Activity
Card. Don't miss this exciting and
baffling performer.
Any undergraduate student
who has taken an English class
since spring quarter 1976 is
eligible to enter the second
annual D. Paul Farr Memorial
Undergraduate Essay Contest
with the possibility of winning the
$50 first prize. All essays need
the recommendation of an in-
structor and must be received in
the English Office by March 21,
1977, at 5 p.m. For full details,
contact the English Office in
Austin 122.
Rifle squad
Practice for rifle or flag squad
will be Monday, March 21 at 5:00
in the lobby of Fletcher Music
Building.
WECU
The Artist Series this Friday
night from 7-9:00 p.m. will
feature the OHIO Players brought
to you by Brian Wilson. Always
bringing you the best - Music
Radio 57-WECU!
Student Union
The Student Union is now
accepting applications for chair-
persons for the 1977-78 academic
year. Chairpe, sons are needed for
the following committees:
Popular Entertainment (con-
certs), Films, Artist Series,
Lecture, Coffeehouse, The Enter-
tainer, Travel, Theater Arts, and
Art Exhibition. Applications are
available in the Student Union
office at Mendenhall Student
Center. The deadline for filing is
March 31st.
Metal seminar
Fred Woell, a nationally
known metal craftsman, will be at
the Jenkins Fine Arts Center
Wednesday, March 23. He is
being sponsored by Craftsmen
East, an organization of the
Design Department. Wednesday
evening at 7:30 in the Jenkins
auditorium, he will be giving an
unique slide presentation featur-
ing dual projectors and sound. He
will conclude the evening by
answering questions. The slide
presentation is open to everyone
and should prove to be very
interesting.
Scholars
There will be a meeting of the
ECU League of Scholars on
Tuesday, March 22, at 730 p.m.
in room 209 Austin. This is an
important meeting, so everyone
please try to attend!
ATTENTION - Spring grads
pick up cap and gown in Student
Supply Store on 22, 23 and 24 of
March. Announcements also
available at $1.50 for 5.
Conversion
Come by your ad isor' s office
to pick up quarter-semester con-
version packet. Spread the word.
Minerals
The rescheduled meeting of
the Eastern Carolina Mineralogi-
cal Society will take place on
Monday, March 21 at 7 p.m. in
Graham 301.
The program given by Bob
Workman and Ken Gay is entitled
"Collecting Localities, in Wake
Country Field trip information
on the Tar Heel Mineral Club
show on March 25, 26, 27 and
Crabtree Quarry on April 3 will be
distributed. Make plans to at-
tend.
SGA openings
There are legislator openings
in Belk, Fleming, Scott and one
Day Student opening. All those
interested can file in the SGA
office, Mendenhall 228. A
screenings meeting will be Wed-
nesday March 23rd at 4:00 p.m.
Senior recital
Sandy Miller, tepor, and
Robert Edwards, baritone, will
present their senior recital on
Monday evening, March 21 at
730 p.m. in the A.J. Fletcher
Recital Hall. The program will
consist of song selections from
Schumann's Dichterliebe, Bra-
hms' Die schone Magelone, De-
bussy's Fetes Galantes, and
Vaughan-Williams' Songs of Tra-
vel.
Mr. Miller and Mr. Edwards
are students of Dr. Clyde Hiss,
director of the ECU Opera
Theater.
Five nationally-standardized
tests will be offered at ECU
during April.
They include the Graduate
Record Examination (April 23),
the ACT Assessment (April 2),
the Dental Aptitude Test (April
30), the Law School Admission
Test-LSAT (April 16), and the
Medical College Admission Test
MCAT (April 30).
Applications for each test
should be completed and mailed
to national headquarters for the
examinations programs three to
four weeks before the test date.
Further information about
the examinations and appli-
cation materials are available
from the ECU Testing Center,
105-106 Speight Building, ECU,
Greenville, NC 27834.
Professor Theodore Kuwa-
na, a distinguished scholar from
Ohio State University will pre-
sent a seminar on "Studies of
Electrode Surfaces Including
ESCAAUGER Analysis" in the
Chemistry Department, ECU, at
2:00 p.m. , March 18, in Room
201, Flanagan Building. The
public is invited to attend.
Professor Kuwana is very
well known for his work on the
development of spectroelectro-
chemistry and its application to
the study of enzymatic electron
transport components, particu-
larly the heme proteins of the
mammalian respiratory system.
He has also made important
contributions to the understand-
ing of electrode surface pheno-
mena by using various electron
spectroscopy techniques.
Free flicks ministry
Here it is! What you've been
waiting for.FILM SCHEDULES!
Yes, they're here! Everything
you ever wanted to know about
the film program, but were
unable to find out. In it is listed
all the fantastic Free Flicks as
well as the fabulous Film
Festivals. Don't miss your
chance to get one.
Freaks vs. Pigs
There will be an Easter Seal
Basketball Benefit between the
ECU-SGA and the Greenville
Police, State Highway Patrol,
and our own Campus Police. It
will be the "Freaks and the
Pigs" in a shoe -out at Minges
Coliseum Wed March 23 at 7
p.m. ECU Junior and Senior
Varsity cheerleaders will be
challenging the rough and tough
City employees. Also, for your
enjoyment, the ECU Marching
Percussion and Pom Pom 3irls
will be performing between
games. Student supporters are
asked to attend and help Easter
Seals and community relations.
Tickets will be on sale at the
door for $1.00 per person.
There will be a training
session on the evening of March
17, at 730 p.m. at Greene
County prison unit in Maury.
For the fellow prison ministry.
The prison ministry is for people
of all walks of life, male or
female, laymen or clergy, who
want to share their Christian
faith. Call Price Bowen at
747-3677 or 753-5871.
Suggestions
Students who utilize the
SGA buses are urged to place
suggestions in the boxes provi-
ded on each bus.
Gamma Beta
t
Gamma Beta Phi National
Honor Society and service to
education organization will meet
in Rm. 244 Mendenhall on
March 17, 1977 at 7100 p.m. to
elect officers for 1977-78 school
year. All members are urged to
attend and bring quarter dues of
$2.00. Refreshments will be
served following the meeting.
STUDENT UNION SPECIAL ENTERTAINMENT COMMITTEE
presents a -r-

&
I
THE TAMS
and
BILL DEAL AND i-
THE RHONDELS

Papsi and
Dew
far � dime!
THURSDAY, MARCH 17,1977
8:00 P.M.
WRIGHT AUDITORIUM
Admission ECU Students 11.50
Puttc 13.00
AH tickets at tfc dm � Ml
CO





Carter gives support
to decriminalization
17 March 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 3
Last Monday President Carter's ad-
ministration asked Congress to decrimina-
lize marijuana possession and said it was
"carefully re-examining" its position on
penalties for possessing cocaine.
U.S. Commissioner of Customs Vernon
Acree said marijuana decriminalization
might increase the amount of the drug
smuggles into the oountry.
"Without the threat of criminal prose-
cution, many who formerly feared involve-
ment with marijuana may now become
involved said Acree.
Dr. Peter Bourne, who heads the Office
of Drug Abuse Policy told the same
committee that the administration "will
continue to discourage marijuana use, but
we feel criminal penalties that brand
otherwise law-abiding people for life are
neither an effective nor an appropriate
deterrent
Bourne, one of eight administration
offidalstestifying at the first of three days
of "information hearings" on marijuana,
said the administration favors making
possession of small amountsof marijuana a
dvil penalty, much like a traffic dtation.
"Our position is to discourage the
abuse of all drugs, induding alcohol and
tobacco, as a national policy Bourne
said.
"At the same time, we believe that the
mechanism for discouragement should not
be more damaging to the individual than
the drugs themselves
The Carter administration proposal
would remove criminal penalties for
possession of small amounts of marijuana
for the owner's personal use. It would
provide a dvil fine, which would not result
in a criminal record.
Under current federal law, the maxi-
mum penalty for simple possession of
marijuana is five years in prison and a
$15,000 fine for the first offense and double
that for the second offense.
Bourne was asked by Rep. Lester
Wolff, D-N.Y the committee's chairman,
whether the administration oontemp! ited a
similar stand on cocaine.
"This is an extremely complicated
issue and we are in the process now of very
carefully re-examining our position on that
issue
Cocaine, like marijuana, is generally
regarded as a non-addidive drug. It is
prescribed by physicians for certain
maladies.
Dr. Robert L. DuPont, director of the
National Institute on Drug Abuse, told the
oommittee medical research has shown no
serious dinical damage from marijuana
use.
The Carter administration estimates
that as many as 35 million Americans have
tried marijuana and as many as 11 million
people use it on a regular or weekly basis.
Wolff said the committee would also
hear from law enforcement officers and
medical specialists during the hearings.
Offidals from Oregon and California, two
of the six states which have . decrimina-
lized marijuana use, also will testify.
Wolff said the committee had no
specific legislation before it but would
consider "the effed on the states of any
serious movement toward decriminaliza-
tion by the federal government
English prof onlMCTE
ByARABVENABLE
Staff Writer
Dr. Keats Sparrow, an ECU English
professor, has been appointed as a
member of the National Council of
Teachers of English.
The organization consists of all types of
English teachers, induding those of the
elementary level through those of the
college level. The National Office is located
in Illinois.
This ooundl has various committees,
one of which is The Committee on
Technical and Sdentific Writing.
The committee is composed of only
twelve members in the entire country and
Dr. Keats Sparrow has been appointed one
of these members by the Executive
Committee of the National Coundl of
Teachers of English.
The Committee on Technical and
Sdentific Writing helps to educate teach-
ers on the techniques of teaching.
This committee is espedally useful to
new instrudors. It publishes books and
artides, sponsors seminars, and makes
themselves available for consulting purpo-
ses.
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752-8351





mamm
Etii i
ditonals
Page4
17 March 1977
Popularity contest
The Instructional Survey Committee's computer-
ized poll to rank this university's faculty has been
held and the results are now public record. The
Alumni Association was able to deliver for the first
time in almost five years its Best Prof awards
because of it. But has quality education at ECU been
served by this cybernetic popularity contest?
At preregistration last spring, students were
asked to vote for three teachers under whom they had
taken courses during the previous year. The faculty
and administration voted also. These figures were
fed into the oomputer and it regurgitated the names
of 49 faculty members who fell "above the first
significant deviation
It would be pure folly for students to decide which
classes to take on the basis of which side of the
"deviation' a professor was placed by the
overweight calculator in Austin Building. There is
more to judging teaching excellence than by a 1-2-3
rating.
What students and those who pay for their college
education deserve is a comprehensive survey that
would rate professors in every course that they may
teach and the results would be made public.
As long as education is to be bougnt, students
should be able to be aware of what they are getting
for their money. A consumer's guide to education at
ECU, updated yearly, would certainly be as
worthwhile as the Greenville restaurant guide that
the SGA published a oouple of years ago.
Police get savoir f aire
The Third Annual Halloween Riot was a little late
in coming. It was missed during the last season of the
jack-o-lantern. Participating merrymakers decided to
hold off the traditional festivities until last week
when warmer weather blessed Greenville's down-
town.
htenously, these impromptu gatherings of young
people have yet to have plan or purpose. Yet,
Greenville police on Halloween two years ago
decided to wade like gangbusters into a similar
group. They accomplished nothing but to antagonize
a lot of people with teargas, arrests and injuries.
This last "riot" was handled as all the previous
such "riots" should have been. If the town's police
have to justify the blocked off streets to local
residents then let it be done. Surely they can drive
their Coupe de Villes five extra blocks so that we
might avoid a repeat of Halloween '75.
Fountainhead
Serving ine East Carolina community tor over fifty years
Senior EditorJim Elliott
Production ManagerJimmy Williams
A dvertistng ManagerDennis C. Leonard
News EditorsKim Johnson
Debbie Jackson
Trends EditorPat Coyle
Sports EditorAnne Hogge
FOUNTAINHEAD is the student newspaper of East Carolina
University sponsored by the Student Government Association
of ECU and is distributed each Tuesday and Thursday during
the school year, weekly during the summer.
Mailing address: Old South Building, Greenville, N.C.
27834.
Editorial Offices: 757-6366, 757-6367, 757-6309.
Subscriptions: $10.00 annually for non-students, $6.00 for
alumni.
DONT THOSE FOOLS KWOU HAUOWffiV
cones onlv once r wear
Forum
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independence will better ECU sports
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
I cannot disagree more with
Steve Wheeler's views of re-
entering the S.C. That'sthe worst
possible step ECU could take.
Not only will the press and other
schools feast on such a move (if s
called eating crow), it will prove
to many that ECU is not the
daring and innovative leader in
athletics as everyone thought.
ECU must crawl before be-
Editorial on Stevens one-sided
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
This concerns the editorial
that appeared in FOUNTAIN-
HEAD March 15, 1977, entitled
"Worker Dignity Denied It
appears that you drew your
conclusions from the 60 Minutes
documentary which was aired on
television March 13, 1977. If so,
then your editorial is entirely
one-sided.
I am from Roanoke Rapids and
a student here at ECU. I was
employed at a J.P. Stevens Plant
my last three years of high school
and last summer. I have yet to see
an anti-union tactic utilized by
J.P. Stevens at this particular
plant even though a majority of
the company employees voted in
1974 to be represented by the
Textile Workers Union of Ameri-
ca. I took part in this election and
noticed no difference in the
supervisor's and managerial
heads' attitudes and behavior
after the union's victory was
confirmed.
Stevens has a right to refuse
to bargain in good faith when the
Union has in no way offered any
actions or ideas that were to be a
benefit to the employees it wants
to represent. The company is
taking the best interest of its
employees into consideration.
This company offers some of
the best programs in the area
when it comes to job security and
safety. They have an excellent
insurance program. They have a
profit sharing program so with
the sales topping the $1 billion
mark, the employees only stand
to benefit. The retirement
pension program is also in line
with any other large corporation's
policy. Furthermore, the oom-
pany is always updating its safety
precautions.
The union's claim that
Stevens is more interested in
money than its employees is one
of stupidity. I suppose the union
is a non-profit organization that
works for nothing presumably to
further employees' rights. The
union's demand for higher wages
only steps up inflation in the
country, and puts the employees
in a higher tax bracket. Their
most recent great idea was a
nationwide boycott of Stevens'
products. This proved to be a
blunder, since many workers
(pro-union and anti-union) are
being laid off because of the drop
in sales. It seems the only way the
union can do any more than the
company is already doing for its
employees is to get lost.
J.P. Stevens is the second
largest textile firm in the world. If
the company did not respect
employee needs and give them
proper compensation for their
labor, how could it maintain this
position over all its competition?
Worker dignity cannot be denied
or granted because a company
will only have as much respect for
an employee as that employee has
for the company.
Johnny D. Carter
ginning to walk. Being an in-
dependent is not easy. But it is
the only logical step. None of the
current or new members of the
S.C. have the facilities or fan
support to warrant ECU remain-
ing in any type of association with
them. The sooner ECU quits
playing the VMI's, Citadel's and
Appalachians of the world, the
sooner the desired power, pub-
licity and prestige will occur.
Being independent is not im-
possible. Former SC members
have done it and have had
success. West Virginia pulled out
and has been a national football
power in recent years. They
greatly improved their schedules
and revenue intake. Same for
VPI. They have a sports schedule
I would give my eye teeth for ECU
to have. And now they have the
facilities to be seriously con-
sidered for ACC membership. If
they had remained in the SC,
would either school be where they
are today? Can you imagine the
embarrassment to ECU when our
new stadium is completed and it
is not even half full because of
ASU or The Citadel being the
competition?
There are too many "name"
universities in the southeast for a
new conference not to be famed.
It is truly inevitable. The only
question is when. ECU can grow
by being independent - and when
the time is right - other schools
will be less hesitant to join ECU in
a new conference. First, ECU's
schedules with new teams. Then,
the conference we want will
simply happen.
As a journalist from the
Winston-Salem Journal stated
after ECU butchered Appalachian
in football last fall, "The Pirates
are mov i ng onward and upward
Warren Everheart
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17 March 1977 FOUNTAINHEAO Page 5
Filipino professor visits ECU
Jose Lapuz, professor of Inter-
national Relations from the Uni-
versity of Santo Domas in the
Philippines, is visiting ECU this
week.
Lapuz, who is a consultant on
international affairs to his home
government, is on a lecture tour
of the U.S. until May when he will
leave for England. There he will
lecture at the London School of
Economics.
In an interview with FOUN-
TAINHEAD Tuesday, Lapuz said
his official mission while on tour
would be to emphasize the so
Police spy on leftist
NEW YORK (LNS) -Reve-
lations in U.S. District Court
show that the Chicago Police
Intelligence Unit (Red Squad)
has for more than 40 years spied
on hundreds of organizations
ranging from the World Council
of Churches and the Anti-
Defamation League of B'Nai
B'rith of the Black Panther
Party and anti-war organi-
zations.
Lawyers for the Allianoe to
End Repression and the Ameri-
can Civil Liberties Union dis-
covered this "subversive file
index" while inventorying in-
telligence files. The files them-
selves, ranging from 100 to 3000
pages each, contained "intelli-
gence" information supplied by
paid and unpaid informants.
The full list of Red Squad
files dates back to the mid-1930s
and includes nearly 1200 organ-
izations and individuals. Police
destroyed tons of intelligence
files after they learned they
were being sued in 1975.
However, files are still kept on
265 groups and publications.
Disclosure of this index, an
internal police document, also
reveals that Chicago Police
Superintendent James M.
Roohford deliberately lied in
March, 1975, when first con-
fronted with the scandal. In a
press release he stated, "There
are more than 2000 community
organizations listed in the tele-
phone book as operating in
ChicagoFewer than 50 of
them warrant police attention
because of their activities. That
is less than 212 percent
called "North-South dialogue
that is the relationship between
the industrialized and developing
countries.
Lapuz said he will also try to
spotlight the issue of American
military bases in the Philippines.
He has spoken to members of
Congress on this subject.
According to Lapuz, Philip-
pine President Ferdinand Markos
seeks a renegotiation of the
U.SR.P. (Republicof the Philip-
pines) Treaty allowing the U.S. to
maintain military bases on the
islands. The treaty does not
expire until 1991.
Lapuz said his personal feel-
ing is that the U.S. should pull out
completely, that the Philippines
are in greater danger of foreign
aggression with the Americans
there than if the island republic
were left to defend itself.
The visiting professor agreed
that the declining prestige of the
U.S. in the wake of the Vietnam
War, and good relations between
the Philippines and the Peoples'
Republic of China have led him to
believe his country would be
better off without an American
presence.
Lapuz said that President
Markos favors keeping the bases
for the present time but that he
wants certain changes in the
treaty stipulations.
These include giving the
Philippines jurisdiction of the
bases and thus Americans would
be subject to local law, charging
rent for the land on which the
bases are built, and flying the
Philippine flag on the base.
The flag is symbolic, said
Lapuz. American bases in Spain
fly the Spanish flag, he added.
Professor Lapuz will be lectur-
ing to classes at the university
this week. On Friday, he will talk
to a Diplomatic History of Asia
class on Philippine-U.S. relations.
Greek
news
Greek News and Vews .will
return next Thursday.
Sorry!
I
The Library
Gents Night
Sunday Night
starting at 9:00 P.M.
as long as it lasts
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Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 17 March 1977
Women's history collection
now at Wyoming library
(LNS)-The Women's History
Library, originated in a small
house in Berkeley, California in
1968 by concerned individuals
who could not wait for public and
academic libraries to reorder their
priorities to include women as
part of their focus according to
founder Laura X.
Now, nine years later, a
significant portion of the Library
is available for research through
the Archive of Contemporary
History at the University of
Wyoming.
The comprehensiveness of the
collection is not duplicated any-
where else. Almost four thousand
files on subjects ranging from
Affirmative Action Programs"
to "Women's Studies" fill the
Library, in addition to material
from around the world.
After discovering in 1968 that
International Women's Day had
begun in the United States in
908, Laura X and a group of
friends compiled a pamphlet
entitled "Women in History
They were immediately deluged
with donations of material from
women, and these materials
formed the basis of the Library.
The files of the Topical
Research Library contain leaflets,
manifestos, position papers, term
papers, theses and dissertations,
diaries, correspondence, articles,
newspaper clippings, serials,
government agency and project
reports and documents.
Some of the subjects for which
there are numerous files include:
employment, legal rights, women
in the arts, child care, women and
the educational system, sex dis-
crimination, women in America
and world history, International
If You Like
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THE
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ADELE H.
Women's Day and International
Women's Year, sexism in litera-
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Organization for Women, female
authors and women's literature,
women in music, contemporary
women's liberation organizations
and activities, and women's
studies courses, poetry, posters
and periodicals and magazines by
or about women.
Dr. Jenkins
featured on
talk show
ECU Chancellor Leo Jenkins
will be featured on the WCTI-TV
program "Take a Look" Sunday,
March 20, at 1 p.m.
Host Jack Six interviews Dr.
Jenkins and his wife, Lillian, as
well as students and faculty
members at ECU, to reveal the
many facets of Dr. Jenkins'
personality. Also interviewed
are several of Jenkins' friends
and associates among North
Carolina's business, industry and
government leaders.
Topics of interviews with Dr.
Jenkins include his accomplish-
ments as president and chancellor
at ECU during the past 27 years
and his tentative plans for
retirement.
"Take a Look" is a regular
Sunday afternoon program pro-
duced by WCTI-TV (Channel 12),
a New Bern television station.
BA RE FEE T AND SMILES this could be a new fad, or just another
sign that beach days will be here soon! Photo by Pete Podeszwa
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DOWNTOWN GREENVILLE
Sculptor
visits ECU
Internationally known sculptor
Beverly Pepper will visit
ECU on March 29, where
she will present an illustrated
lecture at 8 p.m. in the Menden-
hall Student Center Theatre.
The public is invited to attend,
free of charge.
Ms. Pepper will speak on
contemporary issues in modern
sculpture, and will show color
slides of her work, most of which
is large and designed for perma-
nent outdoor display.
Her ECU appearance will
follow similar presentations at
Harvard University and the Uni-
versity of Georgia, and the formal
opening of a Seattle Museum
show of her work earlier this
month.
Beverly Pepper's sculpture is
characterized by its large tri-
angular and pyramidal forms, and
is part of permanent collections in
Florence, Stockholm, Sydney and
Vienna, as well as many U.S.
cities.
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National Urban League:
17 March 1977 FOUNTAINHEAP Page 7
ii
?
Unemployment favors blacks
(LNS)Actual black job-
lessness has remained at the
depression-level of one out of
every four workers according
to a report issued recently by
the National Urban League
(NUL). The "State of Black
America" report concluded that
unemployment is the single
greatest concern among black
people in the country. Eighty-
five percent of local affiliates
polled in the NUL listed jobless-
ness as the major issue.
The National Urban League
says that, taking into consider-
ation the methods that govern-
ment sources use to hide large
numbers of unemployed, the
number of unemployed Blacks is
nearly three million.
"But the most alarming
joblessness rates of all in 1976
were those of Black teenagers
Officially, two out of every five
teenagers who actively sought
work were unemployed. Mccoru-
ing to the NUL Hidden Unem-
ployment Index, dose to 60
percent of all Black teenagers
who wanted jobs in 1976 could
not work. Thus, the jobless
picture for Black teenagers was
just as bleak throughout 1976 as
it was during the peak of the
recession in 1975 the report
says.
The study also revealed that
the rate of unemployment for
Black male heads of households
jumped during 1976 to 6.5
percent as compared with 4.3
percent during the previous
year. It was even more difficult
for Black women whose incomes
provide the sole financial sup-
port for their families. They
were unemployed at a rate of 13
percent last year.
"Since about one-third of
Black families are headed by
women the report says, "it is
clear that millions of Black
children are being reared in
families with unemployed
heads. In fact, today about
one-third of all Black children
under 18 are in families in which
the male or female heads are
unemployed
"Since being laid off is a
primary condition fa unemploy-
ment insurance (Ul) benefits,
about half of the official 1.5
million jobless Blacks were
categorically ineligible because
they were entering the labor
force for the first time (e.g.
students), reentering the labor
force (especially women), or had
quit their last job
The Urban League also
noted an increase to 54 percent
of the proportion of Black
families living below the $9,588
income level. This level is
estimated by the Labor Depart-
ment as necessary to maintain a
lower' standard of living for a
family of four.
Coming
toThe Library
THE GREAT
KISS-OFF CONTEST
over 3,000 in prizes

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'America's Secret Places'
Film features unusual sights
Page 8
17 March 1977
Would you believe
byPATCOYLE
Luck of the Irish
In this age of identity search, of pride in our past, n "Roots I
have no problems with my ancestral heritage. Fa as rig as I can
remember, my proud parents have drilled into me the fac that I am an
Irishman (Inshperson?). And so it is, on March 17, that my thoughts
are very much on my Gaelic background.
Now. almost everyone has some vague, extremely stereotyped
conception of what Irish people are like. They picture us to be
rosy-cheeked, red-headed, sturdy folk. It is also generally assumed
that the Irish are beer drinking, music singing, high-spirited types.
Most of the preceding ideas tend to apply, at least to this Irish
reporter. I'm fair of face(they used to say I had the map of Ireland all
over my face, not to mention roadmaps in my eyes). I don't happen to
have red hair, but with the help of God and Lady Clairol, that is also a
possibility. I'm definitely what you might call sturdy, especially in the
posterior. And my friends (all two of them) will gladly attest to my
enjoyment of bcozino. singing, and other fine forms of revelry.
THERE'SMORETOIT
These characteristics barely scratch the complex surface of the Irish
personality. For example, the Irish are a truly poetic people. Oh sure,
other ethnic groups are known for their sensitivity. The French are
lovers, the British have mastered xhe fine art of propriety, and the
Italianswell, the Italians are experts on pasta.
But it's the Irish who are the true poets. Irish men, in particular,
have mastered the art of painting pretty, if totally false pictures
through the spoken word. They can, as the saying goes, talk their way
out of any oorner. If you don't believe me, just look at some famous
Irish talkers, such aswell, uh Timmy Sullivan.
TRUE OF TEMPER
Another Irish characteristic, and one which most of us don't exactly
enjoy admitting to, is our temper. I'm sure that somewhere on earth
there exists one being with strong Irish blood who doesn't exhibit his
background through a flaring temper. I'm not that being, and there are
none like that in my immediate family.
A true Irishman feels passionately about just about everything,
from religious persecution to the price of beer at the local saloon, and
he'll usually fight for his beliefs
This ability to get angry manifests itself in a variety of ways. Some
Irish people I know go the whole route when they're mad. Their faces
redden, their voices get progressively louder, and, if sufficiently
provoked, they will resort to violence.
This isn't true for all of us, primarily because some of us are
chicken. For us, anger usually shows more in what we don't say than in
what we do. Too, facial expressions can turn from angelic sweetness to
a look that would scare a Muslim terrorist out of his mind. Our hands
gesture violently, not so much out of violence as out of frustration with
poor, thick-headed people who find it so difficult to see things our way.
Regardless of how we get angry, the Irish almost always forgive
and forget easily, assuming the attitude that today's battle partner will
be tomorrow's drinking buddy
WHEN IRISH CY�S ARE SMILING
This willingness to let bygones be bygones is, to me, one of the
nicest facets of my Gaelic heritage. You see, temper or no temper, we
Irish people are terribly romantic, and incredibly sentimental, which is
probably the main reason the Hallmark Card Co. can make so much
money on the sale of St. Patrick's Day favors.
We celebrate St. Patrick's Day because it gives us an ironclad
excuse to drink beer, and sing songs, and fight, and make up. And
we're generous with our holiday. So, when you're preparing to go
downtown tonight, wear something green, and plan on buying a round
for your friends. True Irishmen will be able to tell if you are one of the
clan or not, but they won't care, AS LONG as you agree with
everything they say and remember the words to "My Wild Irish
Rose
Trends meeting
Tuesday 3:00
James Metcalf will appear at
Mendenhall Student Center on
Monday, March 21, to present his
travelogue, "America's Secret
Places The film, sponsored by
the ECU Student Union Travel
Committee, will begin at 8:00
P.M.
"America's Secret Places" is
a film about the hidden and
sometimes isolated places in the
U.S. In his travelogue, Metcalf
covers scenic attractions which
many tourists do not frequent. He
takes the audience from the
nesting alligators in the Okefe-
nokee National Wildlife Refuge to
the Fort Jefferson National
Monument and a tour of a World
War I air museum.
Metcalf s photography is
vividly detailed and intriguing as
he goes from Death Valley,
America's lowest, hottest and
driest point, to the Redwood
National Park, home of the
"World's Tallest Living Thing
James Metcalf, a native of
Michigan, is one of the most
respected personalities in the film
lecture industry. He was edu-
cated to be a chemist yet earned
his way through school in the field
of photography. The latter turned
out to be his life's work when,
shortly after leaving school, he
won a scholarship to the Pro-
fessional School of Photography
at Winona, Indiana.
Metcalf has produced a series
of lecture films on various
countries of the Western Hemi-
sphere. He has recently produced
educational films for Walt Disney
Educational Films, the General
Electric Company and Pan Amer-
ican World Airways.
Tickets for "America's Secret
Places" are $1.00 fa the public
and may be purchased from the
ECU Central Ticket Office in
Mendenhall Student Center. ECU
students are admitted with their
ID and Activity Card and ECU
faculty and staff with their
Mendenhall Student Center
Membership Card. For additional
information, call 757-6611.
JAMES METCALF
Pink Floyd returns slowly
from creative slump period
By MARK LOCK WOOD
Staff Writer
Pink Floyd, seemingly from
time immemorial, have been
synonomous with the word
"experimental They were
pioneers in the art of improvis-
ation.
When other groups were
sticking to basics, Pink Floyd,
under the direction of "Mad
cap" Syd Barrett and company
were reaching out to parts
unknown, disdaining the com-
mercial for the innovative.
When Barrett left early in
the group's flowering begin-
nings, he was replaced by David
Gilmour, who fit in well with the
worldly atmosphere the group
generated, and subsequent al-
bums reflected a musicianship
and depth far beyond the
supeniciality or many "Top 40
groups of the sixties and
seventies.
It was only with "Dark Side
of the Moon" that Pink Floyd
gained the notoriety they de-
served, partially due to the
production wizardry of Alan
Parsons, a jack of all trades and
great innovator himself, having
worked with such far-ranging
talents as The Hollies and John
Miles.
It is only recently that Pink
Floyd has disappointed, and this
seems partially due to the
influence of over influence as
one might say of David Gilmour.
In their last album "Wish
You Were Here" (apparently a
referenoe to Syd Barrett) Gil-
mour went beyond the limits of
his talent with aimless meander-
ings and undesirable vocals
which made the album by far,
Pink Floyd's most disappoint-
ing. Another pitfall in the album
was a lack of the acoustic work
which had so distinguished such
albums as "Atom Heart
Mother" and "Meddle two of
Pink Floyd's most musically
successful albums.
Thus we come to the point of
no return with Pink Floyd's new
album entitled "Animals
which begins amazingly enough
with an acoustic number en-
titled "Pigs in the "Wing
Immediately one retains a hope
that perhaps Pink Floyd has
returned to bigger and better
things.
Unfortunately, however, the
number is all too brief, and you
are blasted back into reality by
what can only be termed
another Gilmour dominated
tune, entitled "Dogs Grant-
ed, Gilmour is improving. Al-
though it does surpass "Wish
You Were Here" material, one
still notes occasional meander-
ings on the part of Gilmour.
Fortunately, Roger Waters
writes his always impeccable
lyrics and the song comes out
more or less on the plus side.
"Pink Man" beginning side
two, is more enjoyable, with
more vocal emphasis and the
more subdued guitar which is
actually Gilmour's asset.
Waters' vocals excel in this
number, which most definitely
has impact.
Again, the lyrics are except-
ional. This number brings back
more pleasant memories of the
group that Pink Floyd can truly
be more subtle, yet powerful.
The next song, entitled
"Sheep" begins pleasantly
enough, with some mellow
electric piano and the familiar
bass lines of Roger Waters. A
rather dynamic piece, it has
many of the more palatable
qualities of "The Dark Side of
the Moon" album, although it
still retains some of the spectre
of mediocrity found in the
"Wish You Were Here" album.
However, there does seem to
be more depth to the instru-
mentation, despite Gilmour's
evident 'overzeal
" Pigs On the Wing (Part 2)"
again returns us to acoustical
hopefulness only to have it
dashed again in an all too brief
farewell.
Pink Floyd has improved
over previous "pitfalls but not
to a truly satisfactory level that
can bring the true cult followers
back. It is most unfortunate that
"Animals" does not reach the
heights of early material, but
the trend toward "Wish You
Were Here" mediocrity does
appear to be gradually revers-
ing.





�MnBHMBI
ViViViV
To entertain March 31
17 March 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 9
ECU will soon experience Kreskinization
Modern science has given the
world sanforized and energized,
people have been organized and
televised, and products have been
advertised, but the world has not
really experienced anything until
it has been "KRESKINIZED
"Kreskinized" means to dram-
atically introduce an idea into
someone's thought pattern by
natural and scientific means but
in a manner that is dramatic and
amazing.
ECU will be "Kreskinized" at
800 P.M Tuesday, Marcb 31,
when the internationally famed
mentalist, THE AMAZING
KRESKIN, appears in Menden-
hall Student Center Theatre.
Kreskin was born George
Kresge in Caldwell, New Jersey.
At the age of eight he began
"fooling around" with magic. By
age nine he was performing in a
series of half-hour shows as a
traveling magician. It was during
high school that he decided on the
name, Kreskin, a combination of
his own name and the names of
two of his favorite performers.
Harry Keller and Houdini. Kres-
kin is now his stage as well as
legal name.
Aside from more .than 200
appearances on the "Mike Doug-
las" and "Tonight" shows, Kres-
kin has worked with dentists and
physicians and acts as a consul-
tant to a clinical psychologist. He
has been called on to work with
witnesses to crimes where a case
might hinge on unearthing fagot -
en details from someone's sub-
xxiscious.
Kreskin will baffle the ima-
gination of even the most harde-
ned skeptic with his abilities as a
mentalist. He is able to memorize
a shuffled deck of cards in
thirty-eight seconds, and reads at
the rate of 7090 words per
minute.
It has been said that THE
AMAZING KRESKIN isa phon
However, Kreskin has made
some challenges which have, so
far, silenced his most ardent
aitics. Kreskin offers the sum of
$20,000 to anyone who can prove
his employment of confederates
or secret assistance in any phase
of his program.
Kreskin'smind reading ability
even extends to finding the
previously hidden payment of his
own appearance. If he is unable to
find his check, hidden anywhere
in the threatre, the fee for his
performance is forfeited.
The appearance of THE
AMAZING KRESKIN is sponsor-
ed by the ECU Student Union
Lecture Committee. Tickets for
the program are priced at $3.00
and may be purchased from the
Central Ticket Office in Menden-
hall Student Center. Admission
for ECU students is with I.D. and
Activity Cards. ECU faculty and
staff are admitted with their MSC
Membership Card. Fa additional
infamation call
266.
757-6611, ext.
THE AMAZING KRESKIN will mystify ECU on March 31.
Skateboards make 70s comeback
ByKIMGARFIELD
Staff Writer
The skateboard hasn't yet
threatened to replace the bicycle,
but it is estimated that 30 million
of them will be sold this year in
the U.S. and Canada.
The skateboard aaze began in
California in the sixties but
gradually died because the first
wheels were made of breakable
clay and were, consequently,
considered dangerous.
Today's more sophisticated
models come in a variety of
materials, including wood, plas-
tic, fiberglass and aluminum.
They have wheels that can be
compared to the radial tire, fa
they have more grip than their
predecessas and are able to
change shape to conform to
different surfaces.
Prices also vary, from the
inexpensive $10 models that can
be found in most department
staes to $100 versions, which are
more likely available in specialty
a seating goods establishments.
Newcomers to skateboarding
may be dazzled and a bit oonf used
by the vast array of different
skateboard tops, trucks and
wheels that are advertised in the
skateboarding and surfing maga-
zines and displayed in the shops.
The best way to find the right
equipment is to start by looking
at boards that are simple, reliable
and as inexpensive as possible.
"The Anybody's Skateboard
Book recently published by Ten
Speed Press of Berkeley, Califa-
nia, devotes an entire section to
the fledgling skateboarder who
may be too shat ai experienoe
(and cash) to take on the hotshot
skateboards and the more dan-
gerous skating spats. There are
also chapters on choosing a
making a simple skateboard to
start out with, using the board
pleasurably and safely, right from
the start, and handling the first
unhappy landing.
Fa the mae advanced skate-
boarder, autha Tan Cuthbertsai
delved into the techniques and
equipment of each of the mae
aavanced schools of skateboard-
ing: downhill riding, flatland
freestyle tricks, and radical riding
on weird terrain.
201 E. 5th ST.
We are having a
special
Sale on selected
pieces of
Silver Jewelery
� 50 off.
Appearing For One Night
Only
Amherst Recording Artist
RafWtf
st
109 E. Fifth St.
AN INVITATION TO A PARTY
ANNOUNCING OUR 15th ANNUAL
ST. PATRICK'SDAY CELEBRATION
TONIGHT THURSDAY MARCH 17th
reduoed prices 8-10
big surprise at 10:30
COME DOWN AND JOIN THE FUN
HAVE A HAPPY ST. PADDY'S DAY
WE OPEN MON. - SAT. AT 3 SUN. AT 5
BatMcGrath
At Rory Theatre on March 20
2 Shows �7:00 a.m.
9:00 p.m.





r


Page 10
17 March 1977
Bowling tourney results
Sometimes for the sake ot space pieces of copy end up on the
floor rather than in the paper - bowling results have too often been
the victim of this. So without further ado let me square you into
what happened in the men's and women's bowling tournaments
that were recently completed.
I n the men's league the title was won by the Scott Studs and the
women's title was won by the Miller Killers.
The Studs easily outrolled Belk's Deacons. 1987-1816, for the
men's championship. Sandy Lamm, with 541, and Doug Boyette,
with 531, rolled the high series fa the Studs, who also got a 493
series from Mike Sidelinger. Larry Lamm bowled a 420 series. The
Deacons' top bowler was Ricky Meadows with a 511 series. Other
scores were Bill Rhyne with 484, Gary Benton with 427 and Doug
Hankins with 394.
In the women's championship the Miller Killers topped White
Lightning 1563-1485. Jeannie Williams led the Miller Killers with a
high game of 196 and a 516 series. In addition to winning regular
season trophies for high average and high series, Williams was the
high bowler in the championships. Jean Byrd led White Lightning
with 411 pins.
The President Cup Standings leaders were also left out of last
week's articles by the scissors.
In three divisions the race is pretty one-sided, but in the
Fraternity Division the top four teams are within 98 points of one
another. That lead is held by Tau Kappa Epsilon with 854 points.
Kappa Alpha is second at 848 and Pi Kappa Phi stands third with
777. The Kappa Sigs are fourth with 756 points, 21 behind the Pi
Kapps.
Scott leads the Dormitory Division with 897 points and Aycock is
second with 745 points, while Umstead is third with 576 points and
Belk is fourth, with 560 points.Phi Epsilon Kappa widened its lead
over the Rugby Club in the dub division and the Follies are heavy
leaders in the Independent Division.
Three sports remain in Spring Quarter point standings. They are
Golf. Softball and Wrestling.
Wrestling championships begin this Monday with 121
competitors in nine classes. The favored team is the Has Beens,
which is made up of fovner ECU varsity a high school wrestlers,
Scott Dorm is rated second in the team race.
Men's and women's softball both start on March 16 with 82
men's teams and 42 women's teams signed up to compete. The
largest groups are the Dormitory leagues. Men's games will be
played at the Allied Health and women's games on the softball
fields on College Hill Drive.
Registration begins March 16 for Men's Badminton, on March
16 for Women's Badminton, runs through March 17 for Co-Rec
Volleyball and on March 21 for men's tennis singles and doubles
and horseshoes singles and doubles.
Pirates blitz
Campbell, 9-0
By JEFF BROOKS
Asst. Sports Editor
The Pi rates out lasted a persis-
tent Campbell College challenge
to take a 9-0 win last Thursday at
Buie's Creek.
Commenting after the match,
freshman coach Randy Randolph
admitted that "we hadn't expec-
ted to do so well. We were very
fortunate to win so well every-
one just working really hard
This was the young Pirates
second win of the season, against
a single loss. The 16th and 17th
found the Pirates on the road
against William and Mary and
Old Dominion respectively. Re-
sults of the Campbell match
follow:
Tom Durfee (ECU) over Rick
Herrins (CC) 6-3, 6-7, 6-2; Jim
Ratliffe (ECU) over Keigh Cole-
man (CC) 6-2, 1-6, 6-4; Doug
Gettsinger (ECU) over Dave
Fitzpatrick (CC) 6-1, 2-6, 6-3;
Mitch Perguson (ECU) over John
Millet (CC) 7-5, 7-5; Henry
Hostettler (ECU) over Charles
Frederick (CC) 6-0, 6-2; Kenny
Love (ECU) over Vie Ramsey (CC)
6-3, 6-7, 6-1; Doubles Results:
Durfee, Gettsinger (ECU) over
Herrins, Coleman (CC) 6-3, 6-4;
Hostettler, Love (ECU) over
Fitzpatrick, Miller (CC) 6-1, 6-4;
Ratliffe, Perguson (ECU) over
Ramsey, Jim Hance(CC) 7-5, 6-2.
Pirate sluggers go
2-2 in busy week
By DAVID ROBE Y
Staff Writer
The first part of this week was
a busy one for ECU'S baseball
team as they took on four
opponents in three days. Begin-
ning this past Saturday the
Pirates traveled to Raleigh to
clash with the Wolfpack in a
double-header.
The Pirates took advantage of
NCSU's eight errors to win the
first game, 7-3. Three of those
seven runs were earned while
four runs were due to Wolfpack
errors.
All runs by ECU were scored
in the first five innings. Sonny
Wooten had two RBI s during the
game. Mickey Britt pitched all
seven innings, pitching the first
complete game of this year.
During the second game ot the
double-header, ECU committed
four errors and NCSU wor, 1.0.
One ECU error led to the
Wdfpack's only score in the
third.
Larry Daughtridge and Keith
Kurdewan combined to pitch in
the loss to the Pack.
ECU then took on Elon
Sunday, winning 16-8.
Eton's coaches wanted to call
�off the game due to Saturday's
heavy rain, but the field was
worked on until it was playable. A
strong left field wind produced
five homeruns during the game.
Five runs were scored by ECU
in the first inning. Three were
brought in by Eddie Gates as he
knocked a homer. ECU held a
shut out until the seventh, when
Elon picked up four runs. Four of
Elon's players scored in the
bottom of the seventh.
The Pirates scored five in the
eighth and three in the ninth.
Raymie Styons knocked in the
second homerun fa the team.
Keith Kurdewan picked up the
win in relief, pitching the last two
and two-thirds innings. Kurde-
wan allowed no base hits.
East Conn. State College
handed the Pirates a loss Mon-
day, edging them 7-3. ECSC
picked up five runs in the second
and two singles in the fifth and
seventh, respectively. The Pirates
scored all three of their runs in
the seventh.
Pete Conaty and Rusty Nelson
pitched, with Conaty taking the
loss. Hisreoad is now 1-1.
The Pirates will see more
adioi this Saturday when they
play NCSU in a double header
here at 1:30 p.m.
Webornoptimistic
3 grapplers attend nationals
East Carolina will be send-
ing only three wrestlers to the
NCAA Championships in Na-
man, Oklahona this week, as
opposed to six the previous two
years. But aocading to Pirate
mentor John Welborn, the
Pirates stand a good chance to
finish higher when the final
scae rolls around.
"We have just three going
this year Welborn said. "But
two of these guys have national
tournament experience and
could very well place
Phil Mueller and Paul Os-
man went to the nationals last
year and each won a couple of
matches befae losing out.
"I really believe Phil and
Paul have excellent chances to
place and possibly win at the
nationals Welban said. "Our
other part id pant, Frank Scha-
ede, is a freshman, and even
though he will gain a tremen-
dous amount of experience
against this caliber of competi-
tion, I do not exped him to
place
Mueller is a senia fran
Eden, N.C and will be wrest-
ling in the 167-pound weight
dass. Osman, a junia fran
McLean, Va will be vying fa
the title at 126, while Schaede, a
native of Fairfax, Va will be
going in the 150-pound dass.
Mueller has a reoad of 28-1
fa the year, with the oily loss
ooming in the finals of the
prestigious Wilkes Open tour-
nament. He has a team-leading
11 pins on the year, three
ooming in the Southern Confer-
ence Championships, where he
garnered the outstanding wrest-
ler honas.
Osman has a 24-3-1 reoad
ai the seasai. He has not lost in
his last 24 matches, with the
only blemish being a draw with
1976 nationals place winner Bob
Sloand of Lehigh.
Schaede came on late in the
season and has a reoad of 18-7.
Weigh-ins are scheduled fa
5.00 p.m. Wednesday in the
Lloyd Noble Center on the
campus of the University d
Oklahoma and first-round and
second-round matches will take
place on Thursday. Quarterfinal
and semifinal adion will be on
Friday, with the championships
to be Saturday at 3:00 p.m.
PAUL OSMAN top is expected to do well this
week in the NCAA championships. He has not
lost in his last 24 matches.





aglagg m
IBe����.�y . '
17 March 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 11
d
Dn
is
FOR SALE: 12" X 60" trailer,
unfurnished- 2 air oond. gas
heat, double sinks in bathroom,
plus washer & dryer. 2 bed-
room, call 752-9432 ask Mr.
Henderson after 6:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: Realistic car-tape
player 8 mo. old. $20 00
752-7852.
FOR SALE: Garrard 42M auto
matic turntable. Like new $55.
Call 758-9216.
FOR SALE: Blank-Capital 80
minute 8 track tapes. Brand
New. $1.50 each. Call 758-9638
or 758-4653.
WANTED: To buy a used
Yamaha guitar. Call 752-9527
after 2.00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1976 Mustang II
Ghia 11,500 miles, 4 speed, V-6
motor, AMFM stereo radio, 8
track tape deck, silver with
cranberry interior. First class
automobile. $5200.00 Call
1-592-6893 or 752-8151.
FOR SALE: 1970 Fiat 124
Special 4 door, straight drive.
Real good around town trans-
portation. $375.00. Call 1-592-
6893 or 752-8151.
FOR SALE: 1 Epiphone Acous-
tic guitar with hard case,
excellent oond. $100.00. Also 1
good beginners guitar. Contact
758-1382 or leave a message.
Will be glad to demonstrate
FOR SALE: 1975 Yamaha 500,
DOHC, low mileage, crash bar,
sissy bar, luggage straps. Ser-
ious inquiries only. $1100.00
757-6352 call between 8-5 and
ask for Bonnie.
FOR SALE: Need a truck and a
car? Buy this one vehicle and
you will have both. 68 model
Oldsmobile. Call 758-0603 $250.
firm. Ask for John.
FOR SALE: 1972 Mazda pickup.
B 1600 pistoned engine, camper
top, good oondition. Must see to
appreciate 756-0267.
FOR SALE: AR Turntable good
condition, 1V2 years old. In-
cludes box and accessories $65
or best offer. 752-1654.
FOR SALE: 1973 Datsun 240Z
Red automatic $3800.00. Must
sell. Call 758-4262.
WANTED: Keyboard player
wanted by O's vide Rainbow
Band with equipment & vocal
talent. 100 serious and ready
to work hard and maybe money.
Call 758-7543 a 746-4837.
FOR SALE: Custom 250 Base
amplifier-$500. Gibson E-B-0
Base guitar-$150. Yamaha F-g-
140 Acoustic guitar-$60. Call
752-0998, ask fa Steve.
FOR SALE: One twin size
box-springs. $20.00 Call 758-
2808.
TYPING SERVICE: Reasonable
rates. 756-1921.
FOR SALE: Fender Bassman iu
amplifier 110 watts RMS very
little use. Good for guitar, bass,
electric piano. Call 758-7670
after 6XX) p.m.
FOR SALE: 1972 Firebird, vinyl
top, AC, PS, auto, stereo. A-1
condition. Call 946-3691 after 6.
FOR SALE: 71 Fiat 850 Sport
$1350 or best offer. 752-2880.
FOR SALE: Old and new Lp's.
Fleetwood Mac's and Marshall
Tucker's new one $3.00. Played
once for recording. More. Call
758-7669.
FOR SALE: 1969 AMU Station
Wagon, power steering, auto-
matic transmission, radio. Must
sell. Asking $450. 752-9243
Mike.
EUROPE : No-frills student-
teacher charter flights Global
Travel. 521 Fifth Ave. New York
N.Y. 10017(212)379-3532.
FOR SALE: Tennis Equipment-
1 Wilson Aluminum raoquet-T
2000 wcover $25.00
FOR SALE: New Pier Simpson
CB $40.00 7566687.
FOR SALE: Pair Omega floor
model stereo speakers; 3 ft.
columns; 50 watts RMS max;
50-18,000 h2; $159.95 each new,
will sell both for $250. Less than
2weeksold. Call Allen 752-9887
after 530.
FOR SALE: Dorm size refrigera-
tor. 7566452.
WANTED: Full size refrigerator
with freezer area. 7566452.
PARTTIME JOB: Earn $250-
$500 stuffing 1000 envelopes:
homework-sparetime. Details:
$1, Self-addressed, stamped
envelope (C.R. Kester, 400
Marsh Rd Charlotte, N.C
28209).
FOR SALE: '69 VW bus, fair
condition for $1100. Call 758-0250
after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Jeunet 10 speed
bicyde. 26" frame, 27" wheels.
New. Call 758-7571 after 4:30
p.m.
FOR SALE: Roth Stradivarius
moden 34-size violin. Excellent
condition. Contact Brooks at
752-2983.
FOR SALE: 1970 Toyota Corona
Mark II Sta. Wagon, air, auto-
matic, good condition. $400 below
retail. $1095. Call 756-7059 after-
noons and evenings.
FOR SALE: BIC 960 turntable.
Still under warranty. Call 752-
0734.
TYPING SERVICES: Call 752-
8837 after 5 p.m.
TYPI NG: 75 cents per page. CalI
Debra Parrington, 756-6031
days, and 752-2508 nights.
FOR SALE: 1970 VW Beetle,
very good condition, must sell,
$400.00 below book value. 752-
0525.
FOR SALE: Silver rings, phone
Roxanne at 752-8694. Or phone
Crafts Center in Mendenhall and
leave messaqe.
FOR SALE: Sofa & Matching
chair, good condition, both for
$60.00. Also, rocker for $15.00.
Call 752-8011.
FOR SALE: A bicyde "under
$50" Jeremy Schwartz 758-
7691.
FOR SALE: 8-track-cassette-
reel to reel-can completely erase
for rerecord for 25 centsea. Call
758-8216 after 11 XX) p.m.
FOR SALE: Sanyo 8 track, AM,
FM stereo $65. Call 758-8216
after 11 XX) p.m. 8-t rack-cassette
reel to reel-can completely erase
for rerecord for 25 cents ea.
FOR SALE: 4.2 cu. ft. white
refrigerator. In excellent condi-
tion - great freezer. Best offer.
Call 758-9950.
Used refrigerator for sale
758-9807.
WANTED: Used refrigerator and
stove (cheap). Need immediately.
757-6462 between 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Ask for Mel.
NEEP AVON? Call 7586705.
v - ,
for rent
mii
ROOMMATE NEEDED: 3 bed-
room trailer, 2 full bathes,
furnished with washerdryer.
$37.00 per month & utilities.
756-7659.
FOR RENT: Mobile home 10 X
55, carpeted & A.C washer
induded-$120.00 No pets. Call
758-3748 after 6XX) p.m.
FOR RENT: 1107 Evans St.
34.75 & utilities per month.
Contact Beth in Flanagan 420
during a call 758-7675 at niaht.
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted,
spring andor summer. Com-
fortable and dose to campus. Call
758-7713.
NEEDED: Male roommate to
share two bedroom apt. at
East brook for the summer. Pay
half rent and utilities. Call
758-7486.
NEEDED: Roommate for Green-
way apts. 2 br. - $88 per mo.
Contat Joe Grimes Apt. 20 after 4
p.m.
NEEDED desperately: The help
of anyone presently renting a 2 or
3 bedroom house, but who will
vacate in May or June. Prefer
rent to be about $100. Please call
Pam at 752-6856 or 756-5190.
Thanks.
ROOMMATE NEEDED: Large
house, private bedroom. 752-
2859.
ROOM MAZE WANTED Fe-
male preferred) to share an
Apartment or House, living
expenses, and good times start-
ing this June '77 in CHAPEL
HILL. Interested? Please call
Kim Sue at 758-1390.
WANTED: Female Roommate,
prefer older student interested
in a calm, peaceful atmosphere.
4 blocks from campus. $47.50
per month plus Vi utilities.
Available April 1. Call 752-7613
- Home later in the evenings &
early mornings - keep trying
please.
NEEDED: 4 female roommates-
June 1. 758-8452.
APARTMENT SUBLEASE: 2
bedroom Townhouse at Oak-
mont Squares Apartments. Rent
$160.00 per month. 3 people
maximum. Contact Bill 756-
5159, or oome by after 7 XX) p.m.
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom trailer 2
full baths, furnished with wash-
er & dryer. $37.00 per month &
utilities. Call 756-7659.
LOST: 1 girl who is blind
without her glasses-someone
picked up a navy blue hooded
sweatshirt a couple of Saturdays
ago at the Jolly Roger that had
a pair of rose ocdored Gloria
Vanderbilt glasses-l have a navy
hooded sweatshirt that's too
big-PL�AS� oontad Janet Pope
423 Tyler-758-9670. $10.00
REWARD.
MISSING: Black & white
shaggy sheepdog puppy-Female
red collar. Missing in Lawson's
Trailer Park area. 756-3898 or
752-1907 (work).
LOST: Ladies gold watch, non-
stretch band with guard chain.
$5.00 reward. Contact Becky
Thompson, 134 Slay Hall. Lost
March 11. 758-8588.
LOST: 7 mo. old puppy, looks
similar to a collie, 5th St. area.
Call 752-1669.
LOST glasses, brown case. $10
reward. 7586895 after 5 p.m.
Austin - Bid.
LOST: Set of keys on a leather
strap somewhere on campus.
758-7713.
FOUND: Rockwell calculator in
Austin 307, March. Call 752-
9129.
FOUND: 1 lady s ring-iinquire
at Austin 134.
j personal�
FREE Wholesale Jewelry Cat-
alog! Exdusive Designers' col-
lection! Bargains galore! Box
1824, Cleveland, Ohio 44106.
BELLY DANCE LESSONS:
Announdng the beginning of
spring dasses. Spedal rates due
to spring festival! Get ready fa
summer NOW-the feminine way
Call Sunshine aftar 5XX) p.m.
752-5214.
NEEDED: To hire a babysitter
from 630 to 93) p.m. Tues.
night. If anyone is interested,
call 752-5880. Ask fa Linda.
PARTTIME JOB: $2,000.00
MONTHLY! SPARETIME! Un-
believably, excitingly easy!
Send self-addressed and stamp-
ed envelope to Box 1824,
Cleveland, Ohio 44106.
HELP WANTED: Become a
college campus dealer. Sell
brand name stereo components
at lowest prices. High profits;
NO INVESTMENT REQUIRED.
Fa details, contad; FAD Con-
poients, Inc. 20 Passaic Ave
Fairfield, New Jersey 07006
llene Orlowsky 201-227-6864
Call Colled.
LEARN TO BOOGIE; The
bump, the hustle and much
much more! The best way to
exadse AND sodalize! ONLY
$10month! Classes beginning
in April. Call Sunshine NOW fa
your enrollment! 752-5214 (after
5XX)pm)
ARABIC DANCE: 'Authentic
belly dancing" Donna Whitley
752-0928. Expaienced pafa-
mer and teacher in Casablanca,
Maccco, and Califania. A fun
and creative way to keep in
shape!
RIDERS NEEDED South fa
Easta vacation. My destination
Jacksonville Fla. via Hwy. 17 and
I-95 thru Myrtle Beach, Charles-
ton, Savannah, Brunswick, etc.
Fa more info call 758-9950.
Can't Get
Rid Of
Those
Tradeable
Treasures





Page 12 FOUNTAINHEAD 17 March 1977
Pirates host invitational
East Carolina's track team will
host the second annual ECU
Invitational Track & Field meet
Saturday at Bunting Track on the
ECU campus.
"We have several national
place winners from the recent
NCAA Indoor Championships
Bill Carson, coach of the East
Carolina team, said. "We could
have several outdoor national
qualifying times at this meet
Participating teams include:
East Carolina, North Carolina,
North Carolina Central, Seton
Hall, Howard, Virginia State,
Delaware State and Norfolk State.
Also, this year the Lady Pirates
will host several teams in con-
junction with the ECU Invitation-
al. St. Augustine, North Carolina,
North Carolina State, Howard and
North Carolina A & Twill provide
opposition for the Lady Pirates in
the meet Two high feature events
will also be run, the 100 yard dash
and the triple jump.
In the men's events, the 100,
220 and 440 yard dashes should
provide much excitement, as
many of the nation's top stars will
be running.
Calvin Dill of Seton Hall will
be the favorite in the 100 yard
dash, having turned in a time of
9.2 fa the event. East Carolina's
Carter Suggs should provide Dill
with good competition, as he has
been tinned at 9.3 several times.
Michael Keyes of Norfolk State
has also had a 9.3 to his aedit.
Dill is also favaed in the 220,
having turned in a 20.5, while
Suggs has a 20.6 as his top time.
Ed Brown, also of Seton Hall, the
Pirates' Calvin Alstoi and Ho-
ward's Reggie Sojourner have
turned in performances of 20.8
and should make it a race to the
finish.
The 440 could turn several
national qualifying times, with
several national place winners
among the participants. NCAA
Division II national champ James
Bryant of Delaware State has
turned in a time of 46.8, while
ArmyNavy Store
1501 Fvans
12 p.m530 p.m.
Back packs, Field. Flight,
Bomber, & Snorkel Jackets,
Jeans
tWJHlW
liood Things
For Gentle People
318 Evans St. Mall
752-3815
Thur Spike
Fri.&Sat
Sutter'sGold
Track and field
teammate Gerald Tullisand Seton
Hall's Jim Lewis have 47's to
their aedit. Sojourner and Nor-
folk State's duo of Sandy Law-
rence and David Owens have run
47.5, while Carolina's Sam Brown
and ECU's Charlie Moss have hit
48.0.
The 120 high hurdles oould
send as many as five oompetitas
to the nationals, as the standard
fa qualifying is 13.9. Four run-
ners have turned in times of
better than that already and a
fifth is expected to this week.
Seton Hall's trio of Joe Myatt,
Larry Bunting and Reggie Black-
shear lead the way, the first two
having turned in times of 13.6,
while Blackshear has a 13.7 to his
aedit. Defending champ Marvin
Rankinsof East Carolina has been
13.9, while Geage Smith has
been 14.1.
vhile Mason of Virginia State
and Seton Hall's Tim Soloman
lead the way in the 880 with
1 50's to their aedit. A pair of
Carolina's runners, Don Locker-
bie and William Southerland have
been 1:53 and should challenge.
The relays may show the
relative strengths of the compe-
ting teams. Seton Hall and East
Carolina are expected to qualify
fa the nationals in the 440 relay,
as both have turned in better than
national qualifying time of 40.9.
Seton Hall has been 40.5 while
the Pirates have been 40.6.
Howard has been the distance in
14.1, while Norfolk State (41.2)
and Virginia State (41.4) are not
far behind.
Seton Hall, Howard and Dela-
ware State are the favaites in the
mile relay, with times of 3:12.0,
3:12.5, and 3:13, respectively.
Trials will begin at 11 00 a.m.
and the meet will run all day with
the mile relay being the final
event at 4:45 p.m.
CARTER SUGGSleft will meet Calvin Dill of Seton Hall in the 100
yard dash. Dill is favored in the event. Photo by Kip Sloan)
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Title
Fountainhead, March 17, 1977
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
March 17, 1977
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.447
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.
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