Fountainhead, March 22, 1977

Serving the campus com-
munity for over 50 years.
Aith a circulation of 8,500.
this issue is 16 pages.
SGA forumpgs. 8 & 9
Nieman honoredpg. 13
Hereticpg. 12
Vol. 52, No. 4
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
22 March 1977
A first for ECU
Sullivan seeks re-election
Assistant News Editor
For the first time known in
ECU'S history, a Student Govern-
ment Association (SGA) president
is running fa a second term.
According to Rudolph Alex-
ander, Associate Dean of Student
Affairs, this is the first time that
this has occurred.
"I don't recall a president
ever being a junior before
Alexander said.
"To the best of my know-
ledge, Tim Sullivan is the first
SGA president to be eligible for a
second term
Section 1-A of Article IV of the
SGA Constitution states: The
President shall be elected by the
qualified voters of the student
body for a term not to exceed one
Section 1-A does not state if a
president can run fa a second
term, nor does it state that a
president cannot run fa a secaid
According to Sullivan, there is
only one interpretation of Section
Sullivan said Section 1-A
means that if a president takes
office March 20, fa example, his
term should end March 20 the
following year.
Sullivan said he took office
last April 12, and the next SGA
president will take office April
4; therefae, the term will be a
little less than a year, which is
Sullivan said he did not
consider the questioning of Sec-
tion 1-A newswathy.
"I don't think it's newswa-
thy. What s news is what I'm
going to do
SGA Attaney General Karen
E. Harloe said, "This prevents
someone from being elected at
one time of voting fa a two year
In response to a query from
Elections Chairperson Frank
Saubers, Harloe stated: The
phrase "term not to exceed one
year simply means that at the
time of an election, an executive
officer must be voted in fa a ate
year term. This does not mean
that any incumbent SGA Execu-
tive Officer cannot run fa a
successive term if he has the
proper qualifications. They can;
however, they must annually go
through namal election proce-
US foreign policy expert,
advisor to speak at ECU
Harlan Cleveland, famer ad-
visa to Presidents Kennedy and
Johnson and noted expert on U.S.
faeign policy, will speak at ECU
Friday, March 25.
Cleveland will discuss recent
faeign policy issues at 5:15 p.m.
in the Mendenhall Student Center
Theatre. The program is free and
open to the public.
During the weekend, Cleve-
land will be a featured guest at
the intercollegiate Model United
Nations Security Council to be
hosted by ECU. Student dele-
gates from 20 campuses in the
eastern U.S. are expected to
Since 1974 Cleveland has been
directa of Princeton University's
Aspen Program in International
Affairs, the latest in a series of
careers which have included
public executive, diplomat, edu-
cata and autha.
Cleveland's graduate studies
as a Rhodes Scholar at Oxfad
University were interrupted by
Wald War II. During the war
years he waked with New Deal
proqrams, beginning as an intern
in tneotfioe of Sen. Robert M. La
Follette Jr. and later assuming
positions in the U.S. Dept. of
Agriculture and several wartime
econonic agencies.
iSee ExPtRl, pg. 5J
CONSTRUCTION CREWS ARE hurriedly trying to complete trie
renovation of the ECU snack shop and book store, (see stay, pg. 5)
Photo by Pete Podeszwa
Elections committee sets
guidelines for candidates
tu HiNbbUN ihl mall, such dt tnm (xh: have temporarily
ed due to unexpected and unwanted Spring chills.
Photo by i - izwa
Assistant NewsEdita
Elections Committee Chair-
persais Frank Saubers and Phil
Barbee discussed the general
election rules with Student
Government Association (SGA)
candidates in a mandatay candi-
date meeting last Wednesday
AM candidates shall turn in an
itemized expense account which
will include receipts from sellers.
The accounts shall be turned in by
March 28 at 5 p.m. and a
candidate must turn in an ex-
pense account whether a not he
has any expense.
Any candidate who does not
submit an expense account wi 11 be
Candidates fa SGA president
are allowed to spend up to $125
on their campaigns and other
executive offices are allowed up
to $100. This is $25 mae than
candidates were allowed to spend
in last year's Spring election.
Any campaign literature shall
not be permitted within 25 feet of
any polling place during the hours
that the polls are open
Banners, any items such as
flags, handbills, etc. which are
mae than 20 inches in any
dimension are to be displayed
only on the mall, on the conaete
staircase leading to Jones Dam,
the wooded area at the bottom of
College Hill Drive between 10th
St. and Greene Hill Run, and on remain open until 7 p.m. There
will be two poll-tenders at each
All polls may be observed by
representatives of candidates so
long as they do na interfere in
the election process.
Any student who is unable to
vote at a polling place fa any of
the following reasons shall be
allowed to vote by an absentee
A. An infirmary excuse.
B. Absence from ECU fa
official business
C. Student teaching
D. Any other excuse approved
by the Elections Chairpersons.
In ader to receive an ab-
sentee ballot, a written request
must be made to the Elections
Chairpersons at least 72 hours
befae the polls open.
No one is allowed in the room
where the votes are being count-
ed except the Elections Commit-
tee, representatives from WECU
Radio Station and TV and
FOUNTAINHEAD, one represen-
tative of each candidate and
anyone else deemed necessary by
the brick wall behind the Leo W.
Jenkins Fine Arts Center.
Banners may be attached only
by string, rope a tape.
Handbills may be displayed
anywhere oi campus provided
they are not:
A. Nailed, tacked a stapled to
any tree, shrub a any wooden
surface on campus such as
bulletin board frames, doas, etc.
B. Placed on a in any car on
campus a ai any street border-
ing campus without the owner's
C. Taped to any painted a
glass surface a ai any building
oi campus. (Varnish and shellac
are considered paint.)
D. Displayed or attached
anywhere on a in campus buses,
a ai any bus schedule.
Saubers stressed to warn
campaign wakers against de-
stroying campaign literature of
other candidates. I f a campaign
waker is found guilty of the act,
the candidate will be disqualified.
Elections will be held from 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. March 30, with
three precincts remaining open
until 7 p.m.
The preancts are as follows:
all damitaies, Allied Health,
Minges, the Purple, Gold and
Brown Routes, and the Student
Supply Stae, the Croatan, and
Mendenhall Student Center.
The Student Supply Stae,
Croatan and Mendenhall will
the Elections Chairpersons.

I U�MEIW.ifrfBBii!l
Visual arts Suggestions
22 March 1977
Senior shows Seminar
All persons who are putting
up their senior show this quarter
and would like to have their
poster run in FOUNTAIN-
HEAD May do so free of charge.
The copy deadlines are Friday
5:00 p.m. for the Tuesday paper
and Tuesday 500 p.m. for the
Thursday paper. These deadlines
must be strictly adhered to in
order to insure that your poster
will get in the paper. Call the
Department for further details.
Beach retreat
The Psychology Beach Retreat
is set for this weekend-Sat. &
Sun. 26-27 March-A students
are eligible to attend-it's FREE.
Sign-up across from the Psyc
office in the Speight Building.
Your Psyc professor may give
extra credit for attendance.
Dr. Al Finch, coordinator of
research and Senior child clinical
psychologist at the Virginia Treat-
ment Center for children will
speak at the 7 p.m. meeting of Psi
Chi, Thursday 24 March. Dr.
Finch will talk about "Treatment
of Impulsive Behavior in emo-
tionally disturbed children The
place: Speight Building, Room
129. All individuals and groups
interested in Behavior are invited
to attend.
Frustrated? Failing? Forlorn?
Find Fellowship, Fulfillment, Fe-
licity from FIS. Thursday at 7:00
p.m. in Brewster B-102 is the
setting for singing, sharing and
Bible study. Everyone is invited
for FUN IN the SON-Fantastic!
Remember that if you want a
Yearbook next fall you must
purchase your subscription this
spring. This will be your only
chance to have a book printed for
you. Subscriptions may be pur-
chased at the BUCCANEER office
in the publications center. If you
have any questions please call us
at 757-6501.
Remember that the Women's
Dorm and the Men's Dorm who
buy the most subscriptions will
receive a free page in the
yearbook. Tyler & Scott have the
pages now! Will it stay that way?
The ECU League of Scholars
will have a very important
meeting tonight at 7:30 p.m. in
room 209 Austin. Please try to be
A special problems seminar
will be held during the first
summer session at East Carolina
University. The topic of the
seminar will be the WORLD
inar will meet daily at 10:40 a.m.
The seminar will include a
study of foreign press systems
and international communica-
tions. Studies will stress the flow
of news and information between
and among developed, develop-
ing, and underdeveloped nations
with a special emphasis on the
channels, functions, and effects
of information interchange in the
contemporary world.
Restrictions on international
communications and the use of
international media for propagan-
da purposes will also be oonsider-
The seminar will be under the
instruction of L.J. O'Keefe of the
English and Journalism faculty
and the course will meet in Room
301 of Austin Building.
The seminar will oount as
credit toward the journalism
minor and as elective credit for
non-journalism students.
All women interested in Sig-
ma Gamma Rho will be meeting
in the back lobby of White Dorm,
Wednesday, March 23, at 8.00
p.m. All interested in SGR are
welcome to attend.
The films Student Union Com-
mittee will present another movie
on Saturday. March 25 and 26th.
It will be shown in Mendenhall
Student Theatre at 7O0 and 9O0
p.m. The movie is a parody of the
old classic, Phantom of the Opera
done in a futuristic science fiction
setting. The movie is entitled
Phantom of the Paradise Admis-
sion is I.D. and activity card.
SNEA meeting, Tues. March
22,730 p.m. Multipurpose room,
Mendenhall. Nominations for
officers are scheduled.
We offer two-day canoe trips
(each Saturday and Sunday) with
overnight camping. Everything is
furnished except sleeping bag for
only $20.00 per person. Transpor-
tation furnished from Roanoke
Rapids to the beautiful Nottoway
River in Virginia. Contact P. G.
Luter, III, 106 Western Drive,
Roanoke Rapids, N.C. 27870 for
reservations a for more infon na-
tion phone 537-9042.
Car wash
Phi Epsilon Kappa fraternity,
will sponsor a car wash this
Saturday, March 26 from 9 to 3 at
the Etna Station on the corner of
14th st. and 264-bypass. Cost-$1.
The money will be used for a
scholarship fund for a P.E. major.
Screenings begin Wednesday
for editor of Ebony Herald,
Fountainhead, Rebel, general
manager WECU and head photo-
grapher. Apply immediately to
SGA Vice President Greg Ping-
ston, 221 Mendenhall.
SGA openings
There are now SGA legislator
openings in the dorms of Belk,
Fleming and Soott as well as one
day opening. Come by the SGA
office, Mendenhall 228, to file.
Screening will be on Wednesday,
March 23rd at 5O0 p.m. in
The internationally famed
mentalist, THE AMAZING
KRESKIN, will appear at Men-
denhall Student Center on Thurs-
day, March 31 at 8O0 p.m.
Tickets are $3.00 for the public
and may be purchased from the
central ticket office in Menden-
hall Student Center. ECU stu-
dentsare admitted with their I.D.
and activity cards, faculty and
staff with their MSC membership
Dance trophies
To those who helped carry off
the Gamma Sigma Sigma danoe-
a-thon of Jan. 1977 we would like
to give a special thanks. Those
couples, whose total p'gings
totalled over $900.00 for the
Eastern Lung Association are to
be given a special thanks. In
gratitude, Gamma Sig is giving a
trophy to each of the participants.
Attention: These can be picked up
in 337 Cotten Dorm, Monday
through Thursday after five.
Alpha Epsilon Psi Chi
The spring initiation of Alpha
Epsilon Delta will be Saturday,
March 26, at 6 p.m at the Willis
Building on the corner of 1st and
Reade Streets. The initiation will
be followed at 7:30 p.m. by a
banquet at the Greenville Golf
and Country Club, the oost of
which will be $6.50. All AED
members are expected to attend
the initiation to help weloome new
members into the organization.
The March Psi-Chi meeting
will be Thursday 24, March at 7
p.m. -Speight 129. Special guest
speakerDr. AI Finch.
History reception fa all inter-
ested in history and all enrolled
history majors and minors. March
28, 3-430 p.m. B-D 304. Most of
the history faculty will be present.
The Visual Arts Forum will
meet Thursday, March 24, 4O0
p.m Jenkins Auditorium. Discus-
sed in the agenda will be Jenkins'
dedication and Visual Arts Sym-
Alpha Epsilon
Alpha Epsilon Delta will meet
Tuesday, March 22, at 730 p.m. ,
in Flanagan 307. The next
speaker in our lecture series will
be Dr. Michael Weaver, from
Eastern Radiologists, speaking on
radiology in general, including
several case studies. All interes-
ted persons are invited to attend.
Special Ed. Dept. Come by
your advisor's office to pick up
quarter-semester conversion pac-
ket. Spread the word.
Oelta Sigma
The Sorors of Delta Sigma
Theta will have a bake sale,
Saturday March 26, 1977 from
10-2, at Pitt Plaza Shopping
Center. Prooeeds will go to the
Heart Fund.
Freaks vs. Pigs
There will be an Easter Seal
Basketball Benefit between the
ECU-SGA and the Greenville
Polioe, State Highway Patrol,
and our own Campus Police. It
will be the "Freaks and the
Pigs" in a shoot-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 Girls
will be performing between
games. Student supporters are
asked to attend and help Easter
Seals and oommunity relations.
Tickets will be on sale at the
door for $1.00 per person.
Free flicks
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.
Spring grads
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.
Beverly Pepper, internation-
ally known sculptor, will give a
lecture and slide presentation on
contemporary issues in modern
sculpture, March 29, 8.O0 p.m. in
Mendenhall Student Center The-
atre. The public is invited to
attend, Ms. Pepper's lecture free
of charge.
Students who utilize the
SGA buses are urged to place
suggestions in the boxes provi-
ded on each bus.
The following FOUNTAIN-
HEAD writers have checks wait-
ing for them in the newspaper
office: Sandra Dupree, Larry
Slaughter, Brenda Norris, Randy
Stalls, Thomas Smith, Cecil
Student Union
The Student Union is now
accepting applications for chair-
persons for the 1977-78 academic
year. Chairpersons 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.
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 oompleted 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.
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 oonclude the evening by
answering questions. The slide
presentation is open to everyone
and should prove to be very
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.

P�Sw' 1
Tedious process begins in 60 days
22 March 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 3
Trustees took for Dr. Jenkins'successor
The tedious process of select-
ing a successor to Dr. Leo W.
Jenkins as ECU chancellor will
begin possibly within 60 days,
ECU trustees chairman Troy W.
Pate Jr. said Tuesday.
The first step will be the nam-
ing of a 13-member selection com-
mittee with membership drawn
from the board of trustees, the
ECU faculty, the alumni and the
student body.
Hopefully, Pate said, this
committee can be named and
begin work on the nationwide
9earch by May or June.
The selection committee will
screen gualified applicants and
make recommendations to the full
ECU Board of Trustees which, in
turn, will submit names of two
candidates to William C. Friday,
president of the 16-campus Uni-
versity of North Carolina system.
President Friday will then
make a recommendation to the
UNC Board of Governors for final
Dr. Jenkins, president and
chancellor of East Carolina since
1960, is scheduled to step down in
July, 1978.
Pate, of Goldsboro and him-
self an ECU alumnus, will chair
the selection committee. He
emphasized the importance of
drawing members to serve from
within the university family.
Pate said "this is a sound
process because it recognizes that
each institution has unigue needs
and programs. Therefore,
nominations originate from those
close to the University and its
In remarks to the ECU Faculty
Senate, Pate said the choosing of
Jenkins successor must be ap-
proached in terms of "major
challenges in the years ahead
"Today we faoe new chal-
lenges and new programs. Ex-
panding enrollment will not con-
tinue at the pace we have seen in
the past. Capital improvements
are likely to come at a slower
pace. In this new era for the
university we must turn much of
our attention to improving quality
rather than in increasing
quantity. In many ways this will
be a greater challenge than those
in the past. The progress we
make can be as impressive as in
any period in our history. I think
the future is bright
He said we must seek out the
most highly qualified person we
can find to lead this multipurpose
University which includes a de-
gree-granting medical school.
Five of the 13 members of the
ECU selection committee, he
said, will be from the faculty -
three to be nominated by the
Faculty Senate and two drawn
from at-large nominations from
any faculty organization on
campus and from individuals
He urged the faculty to
s' engthen the committee by
making nominations that would
provide broad representation
from the major academic areas.
Five others of the selection
oommittee will be appointed from
the ECU Board of Trustees,
including Pate as chairman.
One member will be the
president of the Student Govern-
ment Assn. (SGA), one the
president of the ECU Alumni
Assn and one at-large member
from the alumni.
Pate said "we will seek the
ideas and opinions of the faculty
and our community friends con-
cerning the University and the
type of leadership for which we
should search. I expect to hold an
open meeting or two on the
campus so that anyone wishing to
be heard will be afforded the
Winston-Salem alumnus named
stadium fund drive chairman
L. Pat Lane of Winston-Salem
has been appointed chairman of
the ECU Stadium expansion fund
drive in Forsyth, Stokes, Surry
and Yadkin counties.
"We are extremely fortunate
that Mr. Lane has agreed to lead
the fund-raising effort in his
area said R.L. (Roddy) Jones of
Raleigh, General Chairman for
the ECU fund drive.
Lane "isa very loyal alumnus
who has a distinguished record of
involvement in civic and com-
munity endeavors Jones said
Lane is manager of Vessel
Accounting, Controller's De-
partment, R.J. Reynolds In-
dustries. He resides at 430 Friar
Tuck Rd Winston-Salem.
He received a B.S. - Business
Administration degree from ECU
in 1967 with a major in Account-
ing. He received the MBA degree
from UNC-G in 1974 and is a
certified public accountant (CPA).
The ECU Stadium Expansion
campaign is designed to raise at
least $2.5 million to increase
seating capacity of Ficklen
Stadium to nearly 40,000 and
make other stadium improve-
ments. The campaign has been in
progress in the Greenville area
for two months and is being
expanded statewide.
7t3u � 8:3Q
nd iy through thurday
the tedneck salocr
liigfiway 118
11:00 T010:00
11:00 TO11:00
U.S.DA choice beef cut fresh daily
For the full month of March, No. 12 will be on special
Mon- Thur Lunch and Dinner

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Page 4
22 March 1977
Carter pot plan laudable
The Carter Administration's recent request to
Congress for the decriminalization of marijuana is an
idea long overdue.
Dr. Peter Bourne, of the Office of Drug
Administration told a Congressional committee this
month that the Carter Administration favors making
the possession of small amounts of marijuana a civil
penalty. Under the revised law, getting busted for a
few grams of the weed would be similar to getting a
traffic citation.
Possessing marijuana has been prohibited by
federal law since the 1930s, when the government
began to wage an anti-dope propaganda campaign
which equated pot with heroin and opium, drugs
which have been proven dangerous and addictive.
Artists, drop-outs and beatniks during the fifties, and
later hippies and freaks in the sixties and seventies
experimented with a variety of drugs and found
marijuana to be the mildest of the taboo substances,
milder than alcohol in many cases.
Yet society continued to find pot guilty by its
association with other federally outlawed drugs and
thousands of adventurous and rebellious Americans
were imprisoned for experimenting with marijuana.
After millions of dollars worth of research scientists
have failed to prove that marijuana is asinsidiousas
was onoe believed.
Now the Carter administration realizes that
sending pot smokers to jail is worse than letting them
use the weed. Besides the obvious problems
associated with putting convicted marijuana users,
who often have no prior police records, in prison with
seasoned criminals, there are many reasons not only
to decriminalize but to legalize this relatively
harmless drug. Testifying before the Congressional
committee, U.S. Commissioner of Customs Vernon
Acree warned that decriminalizing marijuana might
lead to an increase in the amount of the drug
smuggled into this country. But, allowing marijuana
to be grown domestically, the government could
simultaneously choke off foreign supplies by making
homeqrown weed less expensive than the imported
stuff and oollect a sizeable haul of tax revenues for
the U.S. Treasury. It would also improve our overall
balance of payments.
Perhaps most important or all, decriminalizing
and eventually legalizing pot would end the
hypocrisy that allows police to selectively arrest,
and judges to subjectively sentence to a maximum of
five years in prison, people possessing small
amounts of marijuana.
Serving the East Carolina community for over fifty yea s
Senior EditorJim Elliott
Production ManagerJimmy Williams
A dvertising 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.
Editorial Offices: 757-6366, 757-6367, 757-6309.
Subscriptions: $10.00 annually for non-students, $6.00 tor
Prof deserves credit for media support
In the March 15 edition of
FOUNTAINHEAD, it was repor-
ted that ECU publications had
won awards at the national
convention of the Society of
Collegiate Journalist. Before the
convention, editor Jim Elliott
tried to requisition money from
the travel budget of FOUNTAIN-
HEAD to offset the cost of the
trip. SGA Treasurer Tommy
Thomason denied the travel re-
quisition, even though the money
is rightfully within the spending
power of FOUNTAINHEAD, on
the grounds that the SGA does
not pay for convention trips.
After Thomason s denial, the
delegates had two alternatives
left. They could pay fa the
convention out of their own
pockets, or simply not go, in
which case ECU would have
lost tne national recognition it
ECU journalism professor Ira
L. Baker enabled the delegates to
attend the convention by paying
ECU shows society's decadence
To Fountainhead:
Concerning the article, "The
Pill Ranks First on the front
page of the March 10 issue of
moral implications of it are
striking evidenoe of a growing
degree of ethical decay in Ameri-
can society. I fear that a society
which gleefully persists in aping
Sodom and Gomorrah will not
survive, and perhaps more im-
portantly, it does not deserve to
I submit as a single voice of
protest that there is such a thing
as decadence and that article
embodies it.
Sincerely yours,
John East
P.S. Please understand that I am
not criticizing FOUNTAINHEAD
nor the reporter. I am dissenting
vigorously from the ethic re-
presented in the report.
Birth control article not complete
In the feature article on
ECU Birth Control (March 10)
Cindy Broome seems to indicate
that coping with an unwanted
pregnancy is as easy as picking
up the phone to dial an abortion
clinic and having $150-$200. We,
the staff of Birthright of Green-
ville, know that this suggestion
does not help the pregnant
woman to face the reality of her
We offer her a friend, a
trained volunteer, who cares to
listen and help her explore her
feelings; a friend with a loving
attitude, free from all judge-
For further information, ob-
tain one of our leaflets from the
infirmary or call 758-LOVE(5683).
Our service is free.
The Staff of Birthright
of Greenville
tor part of the transportation cost
out of his own pocket. The
remainder of the cost was absor-
bed by the executive council of
SCJ through the oooperation of
John David Reed from Eastern
Illinois University.
I would like to take this space
to personally thank Mr. Baker fa
his never ending suppat and
enhancement of journalism on the
ECU campus. Without Mr. Ba-
Ker s financial input. ECU publi-
cations staffs wouia have been
denied this recognition they nave
waked diligently fa during the
past year. It is professors like Mr.
baker that continue toconesively
bind coth academics and practica-
lity into a waking environment,
and that's the way it is,
Dennis C. Leonard
F.S. How iroiic it is to rely on a
professa fa suppat when fellow
students continue to deny your
Bright to hold forum
Scott Bright, candidate fa
SGA President, will be in the
following dams this week. The
meetings will consist of question-
and-answer sessions on any sub-
ject of concern to you. Tuesday
night Fletcher at 7.00, Cotton at
8.00 and Clement at 9.O0. Wed-
nesday night Tyler at 7O0, Jones
at 8.O0 and Mendenhall Student
Center Multipurpose Room at
900. All dam meetings will be
held in the lobbies. Come out and
meet a candidate.
Scott Bright
Campaign Comm.

Snack Shop renovations
anticipate Fall deadline
22 March 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 5
Staff Writer
Major renovations will hope-
fully be completed on the snack
shop and book store by August,
1977, according to Joseph 0.
Clark, manager of the East
Carolina University (ECU) Stu-
dent Supply Store.
"The weather and a delay on
some construction materials have
held up progress, but we're as
anxious as anyone to finish up by
August he said.
There are three phases of the
renovation, according to Clark.
These include a new warehouse
built behind Wright Annex, the
movement of the snack shop to
the former recreation area in the
old Student Union, and the
enlargement of the book store.
Some cuts had to be made to
bring the oost to $500,000, the
allotment made for the renova-
However, Clark said that he
hoped that the deleted items,
which included a finished floor for
the snack shop, would be added
early next fall semester.
The biggest problem will be
getting the new book store in
shape for fall semester, according
to Clark.
"Usually, we have inventory
when school closes Clark noted.
"However Memorial Day falls on
one of those days, so we' II have it
during Easter break
The book store will move
temporarily probably at the end of
May for construction purposes,
according to Clark.
"We may have to be dosed
for two or three days Clark
said. "That will be a last resort.
States pass gay rights bills
(LNS)-Dade County Florida
became the first community this
year to pass a gay rights bill,
followed dosely by the aty of
Tucson, Arizona. They are the
38th and 39th communities in the
United States to pass bills pro-
tecting gay people.
The Dade County bill, which
protects residents jobs and
homes from dis. (minatory
practices on the basis of sexual
orientation, met with the most
opposition of the two bills,
particularly from religious seg-
ments of the community. Notable
among this group were Anita
Bryant, an ex-Miss America who
does orange juice commercials,
and Alvin Dark, a baseball
celebrity. Dade County indudes
the municipalities of Miami,
Coconut Grove, Miami Beach and
Coral Gables.
The Tucson bill, which was
passed unanimously by a newly
elected 7-member aty coundl, is
one of the most comprehensive
gay rights bills in the country. It
forbids both public and private
discrimination on the basis of
sexual or affect tonal preference
ontmued from pg. 1
Subsequent appointments
have induded directorship of the
Unit'J Nations Relief and Re-
habilitation Administration's
China Program, administrator of
the Economic Cooperation Ad-
ministration, editor and publisher
of the journal "The Reporter
dean of Syracuse University's
Maxwell Graduate School of
Citizenship and Public Affairs,
and presidential advisor during
the Democratic administrations of
John F. Kennedy and Lyndon B.
He has also been advisor to
UN Ambassador Adlai Stevenson
and Seaetary of State Dean Rusk,
served as President Johnson's
ambassador to NATO, and re-
presented the U.S. in the North
Atlantic Coundl. From 1969 to
1974 Cleveland was president of
the University of Hawaii's nine-
campus system.
Among his books are "The
Obligations of Power "NATO:
The Transatlantic Bargain
The Future Executive and
The Third Try at World Order:
U.S. Policy for an Interdependent
or marital status in the areas of
employment, housing, public ac-
commodations, aedit, lending,
and insurance. It also bars
personal discriminatory practices
and aiding and abetting such
And, unlike most other muni-
apalities with gay rights legis-
lation, the Tucson bill gives the
aty attorney the power to prose-
cute, rather than requiring those
discriminated against to appeal to
the local human rights commis-
According to Tucson's Gay
Coalition, which spearheaded the
fight for the bill, one factor which
spurred the gay community to
adion and influenced members of
the coundl to support gay rights,
was the recent brutal murder of a
gay man by a gang of teenagers.
In a controversial sentenang, the
judge placed the gang on pro-
bation and gave them what
amounted to a reprimand.
ArmyMaty Store
1501 Evans
12 P.M5:30 M.
Back packs, Jeans,
Camping Eqpt, Dishes
Little's Chop Shop
N.E. Bypass 2 Mi. North of
Hastings Ford
We repair all makesand modelsof
We sell custompartsandaccessories
We do custom painting.
We have pick-up service.
Coming soon- van accessories
Early Eaters Special $1.63
Inflation Special
Meat and Two Vegetables $1.44
Sec Attendant for Meat of Today
11 am to 2pm
4:45pm to 8:00pm
Spalding Root. T. Jones2-9 Irons $50 Exoehent ConditionWilson X-31 2-9 Irons $40
Ben Hogan Apex 2-PW lrons$110 'Left handed, 1976 Model)PGA Par-Ex 2-PW Irons $95
MacGYegorMT2-PW lrons$50Wilson X-31 2-9 Irons $50
PGA Persimmon 2-3-4-5 (Like New) Woods $65PGA Professional 2-PW Irons $50
Wilson X-31 1-3-4 (Like New) Woods $45Ben Hogan 2-9 Irons $40
Mac Gregor Jack Nicklaus 2-4-5-6-7-9 Irons $15Mac Gregor MT Cast 2-PW (Used only once left handed model) Irons $165
MacGregorMT2-PW (Left Hand Model lrons$50H&B Gay Brewer 2-3-5-6-7-8-9 Irons $15
Spalding Root. T.Jones 2-4-5-6-7-8-9 Irons $10Wilson Gene Sarazen 2-4-6-8-9 Irons $10
Ben Hogan 1975 Model 1-3-4-5 Woods $60Mac Gregor Ruth Jesson 3-5-7 Irons $9
Large Selection of Used Putters $5Spalding Johnny Palmer (Only used once) 5-5-7-9 Irons $15
Mac Gregor Barbara Rumack 1-3-5 Woods $10Intermediate Jr. Clubs, 4 Irons (New bag, 2 woods; Putter $29
Ladies Golf craft Clubs 3 Woods, Putter 3-5-7-9 & SW Irons $35
Shag Balls 20 cents each Automatic Bag Shags (Hold 70 bails) Was$23 on Sale for $17.75
Complete Repair service for all Golf Clubs Special: Golf-Pride Victory Grips and Mac Gregor Installed $2.90 per grip
Wilson and Dunlop Championship Yellow Tennis Balls Regular $4.10 a can NOW$2.75acan All Tennis Rackets On Sale!
Gordon D. Fulp Golf Professional Located At Greenville Golf and Country Club Phone 756-0504, Greenville, N.C. Open 7 days a week until dark
�"� )���
. SHU �'�. f�

Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 22 March 1977
SGA names temporary HERALD editor
Staff Writer
Tim Jones is acting editor of
the Ebony Herald until the
Communication Board approves a
permanent editor, Greg Pingston,
SGA vice-president announced
Monday in the regular SGA
Saeenings for the position
were to take place last week, but
the Communications Board lack-
ed a quorum of members, Ping-
ston said.
This problem resulted from
the SGA president and Speaker of
the Legislature failing to make
appointments to the Board.
In other business, the Science
Education Club was appropriated
$250 for a national convention in
Cincinnati, Ohio.
Eight club members will at-
tend the convention.
The trip will actually cost
almost $900, according to Jerry
Everhart, president of the club.
The rules were suspended to
vote on a ' Model United Nations
Financial Clarification bill.
The bill provides a line item
budget for the upcoming Model
UN Security Counal in Green-
The SGA lost the original line
item budget.
The $2,954 budget for the
Security Council includes $1,000
for a speaker and $250 for a band
at the Candlewick Inn.
The bill passed after much
Vioe president Pingston also
announced that any student inter-
ested in applying for FOUNTAIN-
HEAD editor for the 1977-78
school year must apply by Friday,
April 8 and send, by registered
mail, hisher qualifications,
knowledge of the Communica-
tions Board bylaws and know-
ledge of FOUNI AINHEAD oper-
ations to the office of the SGA
vice president.
In other business, a proposal
to add a voting precinct in Hawl
uunuing for the upcoming SGA
elections was defeateo.
National Center for Education Stats:
Southern collegiate enrollment declines
Total collegiate enrollment in
the South declined slightly last
fall over the record high levels of
fall 1975, even though enrollment
of women and first-time college
students increased markedly.
Analyzing preliminary data
from the National Center for
Education Statistics (NCES), re-
searchers with the Southern
Regional Education Board
(SREB) identify these trends:
i just around the
corner but our
Spring Bridal fashion
are here nou.
Eastern Carolmas' most beau-
tiful weddings begin at
Annie's�yours can too! Come
m soon and choose from a fab-
ulous selection of gowns and
For ontullalinn
V iihoul Obligation
109 Arlington Blvd
GREENVILLE, North Carolina
-Enrollment in the South's
public college and universities
dropped one per cent between fall
1975 and fall of 1976, but the
region's private institutions gain-
ed two per cent more students;
-This spelled an overall de-
cline of 0.6 per cent in the South's
collegiate enrollment, since pub-
lic institutions account for the
lion's share of regional enroll-
ment-about 85 per cent;
-Enrollment of women in the
South increased dramatically by
4.5 per cent between fall of 1975
and fall of 1976, while male
enrollment dropped by 4.8 per
cent; women now aocount fa over
47 per cent of all Southern
oollegiate enrollment, compared
to 40 per cent in 1966;
-Due to the largest-ever high
school graduating class, first-time
college enrollment in fall 1976
grew substantially, with increases
of seven per cent in Southern
public institutions and more than
15 per cent in the South's private
-The greatest enrollment de-
cline came in the South's public
two-year oolleges, which were
down nearly three per cent from
1975 with 24,000 fewer students
Much the same pattern was
reflected nationally, aocording to
the NCES data, which shows
11,106,000 students enrolled
nationwide in fall 1976, a decline
of 79,000 from fall 1975. In the 14
SREB states, total enrollment was
2,828,000 in fall 1976, which is
18,000 less than in fall 1975.
The leveling enrollments of
fall 1976 follow the unexpected
large increases of 1975 when total
enrollment grew ,early 13 per
cent in the South, as young
people confronted a poor job
market in that year of recession
and chose to enroll in college.
zfzf plus tax MonThurs.
Crabcakes. slaw, french fries plus
Va pound hamburger steak, slaw,
french fries and rolls.
Fish, slaw french fries, hushpuppies.
Seafood House and Oyster Bar
Open 4:30-9:00 MonSat 752-3172
2 miles east on highway 264
(out 10th St.)
A Family Recreation Facility
Featuring the New, Modern
Roller Skating
Tuesdays-Lady's Night 6:30 11:00
All ladies admitted for $1.00
(includes skate rental)
Wednesdays- ECU Nrght 6:30-11:00
Free skate rental with
presentation of I.D. card
Thursday's- Men's Night
All men admitted for $1.00
(includes skate rental)
For more information call 756-6000
Many of these students appear to
have changed their minds in fall
1976 and dropped out of college.
The stabilizing enrollments
fa the region and the declines in
some states and for some types of
institutions are basically an ad-
justment to the large increases of
the year before. Fa example,
some state systems note that their
two-year projections made in 1974
had underestimated the 1975
growth, but, with the small shifts
of 1976, were now in line with
expected changes over the two-
year period.
The decline in two-year col-
lege enrollments particularly in-
dicates an adjustment among
youth who initially chose an
educational a occupational train-
ing option and have now returned
to a more receptive laba market.
The fall-offs fa some institutions
and states are also partly attri-
butable to the deaease in enroll-
ment of veterans, since the
number of veterans eligible fa
G.I. Bill benefits dropped sub-
stantially in 1976.
Students plan
semester trip
to Costa Rica
Seventeen ECU students are
preparing fa a semester of study
at the Universidad Nacional in
Heredia, Costa Rica.
The semester will begin July
26 and end Nov. 4.
During their four months in
Costa Rica, the students will
enroll in special courses in the
geography of Mexioo and Central
America, tropical biology, Central
American histay, Costa Rican
health and welfare, field studies
in Central America, and conver-
sational Spanish.
All courses will be taught in
English, and those students al-
ready possessing some command
of the Spanish language will
enroll in regular courses at the
Universidad Nacional.
According to Dr. Robert
Cramer of the ECU Department
of Geography, ooadinata of the
Costa Rican program, the stu-
dents will take field trips during
the semester to study the physi-
cal, cultural and economic con-
ditionsof Costa Rica, Panama and
Guatemala. Most participants will
live with Costa Rican families in
ader to introduce them to the
customs and lifestyles of the

unwed mothers'
sexual relations
(LNS)New York City's Social
Services Department now re-
quires mothers applying for aid
fa children born out of wedlock to
swear that they had sexual
relations only with the person
named as the father of each child
around the "period of con-
The idea, an official said, was
not to question the welfare
mother's morality, but to avoid
their filing dubious paternity
Andrew Byers, in charge of
the city's effort to find fathers
who leave their families, said
mothers for whom the statement
would be untrue would not be
refused aid. But, Byers said,
those who refuse to sign-possibly
on the grounds that the question
incriminates them, invades their
privacy, a establishes grounds
fa divace-oould be considered
"non-oooperative" and reclass-
ified so that only their children,
and not themselves, are con-
sidered eligible fa welfare.
The new requirement is part
of a Social Services Department
campaign to comply with Title
IV-D of the Federal Social
Security Act. The Act requires
state officials to sue fathers fa
child suppat payments if the
child is receiving federal welfare
payments. Mothers refusing to
help locate the fathers are
Harold Wachler, associate
counsel fa the Department of
Social Services and autha of the
new requirement, said that he
thought the use of the affidavit
was legal and therefae did not
clear it with other counsel.
However, Ira Glasser, head of
the New Yak Civil Liberties
Uniai, said the threat of refusal
of benefits as a penalty fa not
signing the fam might violate the
Fourth and Fifth amendment
protections against invasion of
privacy and self-inaimination.
Fa married wonen, admitting an
"outside affair" is self-inaimi-
nation fa the misdemeana of
adultery as well as grounds fa
divace, he said.
Glasser feels it would be
fruitless to make a constitutional
case of the right of a welfare
recipient to privacy, considering a
previous ruling where the court
decided that a social waker could
search in a house fa a man
without a warrant.
Said Glasser: "Even without
the indignity of it, I regard the
new affidavit as a residual fam
of slavery. Slaveowners used to
claim their slaves were getting
complete financial support in
return fa giving up sane of their
rights. But government subsidies
to the rich, to Lockheed a the
banks aren't predicated on such a
High school teacher wins
science education award
Betty Sanders Abernathy, a
physics teacher at Fike High
School in Wilson, is the 1977
recipient of the Austin D. Bond
Award fa distinguished service
in science education.
The award was famally pre-
sented by ECU Chancella Leo W.
Jenkins at the Eastern Regional
Science Fair Friday on the ECU
camp js.
Established in 1974 in hona
of Dr. Austin D. Bond, famer
chairman of science education at
ECU, the award has been pre-
viously given to teacher Estelle
McClees of Kinston, and Dr.
Frank W. Eller, retired professa
of science education at ECU.
Ms. Abernathy is a native of
Spring Hope, the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Starlin Thomas Sanders
of Bailey and the wife of Richard
Parker Abernathy.
She received the BS and MA
degrees at East Carolina and has
done additional study at ECU,
UNC-Chapel Hill and the Uni-
versity of Maryland. Her pro-
fessional career has included
teaching positions in Franklin and
Nash Counties, an adjunct pro-
fessaship at Atlantic Christian
College, and an instructaship in
adult educatioi at Wilsoi Tech-
nical Institute.
State pays damages
(LNS)Kenneth Donaldson,
who was involuntarily confined
'r - fifteen years at a Flaida state
mental hospital, will receive
$20,000 in damages from the
doctas who kept him there. A
consent judgment signed
February 4th by United States
District Judge William Staffad,
adered each of the two doctas,
John G. Gumanis and J.B.
O'Connor, to pay $10,000 to
Donaldson within 60 days.
Donaldsoi is the first mental
patient a ex-patient to receive
money damages fa violation of a
constitutional right by state of-
In June, 1975, the U.S.
Supreme Court unanimously held
that because Donaldsoi was not
"dangerous and wasn't receiv-
ing any treatment, his involuntary
commitment was unconstitution-
al. The damages award finalizes
the meaning of the Supreme
Court s decision said Donald-
son after the settlement was
announced. "Now more state
institutional doctas are going to
be quicker to respect the Supreme
Co irt's ruling
When confined, Donaldsor?
contacted almost 50 lawyers and
three bar associations befae he
found an attaney who would take
his case. Befae that, his requests
fa hearings on his own behalf in
state and federal courts were
denied eighteen times.
22 March 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD
iHt SNACK BAR of the old Student Union is
still in a mess as construction crews continue
working to complete the renovation by August of
this summer. Photo by Pete Podeszwa
JohnVMayne, Honoraryms.ii.ii- Chairman
cure cancer
without your help,
but don't bet
your life on it
The way it stands today, one American out of four will
someday have cancer. That means it will strike some member in
two out of three American families.
To change those statistics we have to bring the promise of
research to everyday reality. And to expand our detection program
and techniques. And that takes money. Lots of money. Money we
won't have � unless you help us.
The American Cancer Society will never give up the fight.
Maybe we'll find the answers even without your help. But don't
bet your life on it.
We want to cure cancer in your lifetime.
American Cancer Society f.
Thi �

Page 8 FOUNTAINHEAD 22 March 1977
Vice President

Boy kin
The new communications
board will be the major concern of
the Vice President. The board's
primary responsibility lies in the
oversight and regulation of stu-
dent funds appropriated by the
legislature fa the BUCCANEER.
and WECU radio. The Vice
President will chair the board, but
will only vote in the event of a tie.
I am not committed to any of
these organizations, nor will I
exert favoritism or bias in leading
the board toward the goal of
establishing and maintaining re-
sponsible publications of the
highest quality, while providing
the sound financial control that
student dollars deserve.
As a member of the Executive
Council, the Vice President must
react responsibly to day-to-day
issuesand conflicts. In addition, I
feel the office should offer
realistic alternatives to present
SGA policies, to assure that
Student Government can remain
responsive to student needs.
I am Tommy Joe Payne and I
am currently a sophomore. I have
lived here in Greenville since
early childhood.
This past year, I served as a
Day Student Representative.
While in the legislature, I was a
member of the Appropriations
Committee and served on the
BUCCANEER Special Task
Force. As a Member of the
Appropriations Committee, I
gained valuable experience in the
field of our school's publications
particularly their budgets and
their internal business functions.
I feel this knowledge would help
me immensely in the Vice-Presi-
dent's most responsible task:
Chairman of the recency resur-
rected Media Board. The great
steps taken by Greg Pingston
toward the overhead walkway
must also be carried on with
tremendous enthusiasm.
The space allotted does not
allow me to go into many specifics
but I would be more than happy to
talk to any student with any
problem or suggestion he or she
may have. Feel free to call me
anytime at 752-4379 or my
campaign manager Randy AI ford
at 756-2732.
� � � � �
600 bHIUHl
I am a candidate for the office
of SGA President. The issues
expressed here came from con-
versations with students. These
five major issues were chosen as
the most important by you the
students. I thank FOUNTAIN-
HEAD for this space to express
my platform.
The issue of a lack of
communication between SGA and
the students is a problem that has
to be solved before SGA can serve
you the students as it should. My
solution is to 1) print a complete
schedule of SGA activities in the
FOUNTAINHEAD; 2) ask legisla-
tors to set up office hours; and 3)
hold monthly question and an-
swer sessions on campus.
The bickering between SGA,
Student Union, and publications
benefits no one, particularly
students. I feel there are set
boundaries on each organization
and the crossing of these causes
destructive actions. I would like to
see cooperation take place since
all are there to serve students and
not their egos.
seems to upset most students I
have spoken with. They want a
BUCCANEER and feel they de-
serve it without paying $5.00
extra. I feel the same way and will
work to have the next BUCCA-
NEER funded by advertisements
and student fees (SGA) and not
Other major issues are park-
ing and visitation hours but the
lack of space (150 word limit)
prevents discussion here.
I'm for YOU!
Neil Sessoms and I will push
for 15 minute breaks between 45
minute class periods. We will
seek an extended drop period
past mid-terms for next Fall.
We plan to utilize the vice-
president as a direct and respon-
sive coordinator between student
government and publications.
This will help to assure a
BUCCANEER. The Vice-Presi-
dent will also work for progress in
minority affairs.
Neil and I will introduce a
pre-graduation orientation period
for seniors. Professional and
personal counseling will be provi-
ded to smooth the difficult
transition between university and
career life. We feel an SGA
president succeeding himself sets
a dangerous precedent and Neil
and I will push for a constitutional
amendment limiting a president
to one term. Above all, we will
enthusiastically pursue strong
student involvement in all facets
of SGA.
will pres!
class pei
system n
extend t
to best
support i
This she
first stei
and harr
other sti
also give
support t
To a:
will back
ment bai
ranks ar
justify la
policy de
VOTE!March 30
Over the past three years I
have been very cloae to the
students of this campus. Two
years ago I served as Freshman
Class Vice President, last year
Sophomore Class President, and
this year Junior Class President. I
have been before the students of
this campus in four elections�I
know what the students think.
The stui
cides how
and the Ap
tee submits,
the legislati
the Appropr
3 years-the
I believ)
should be ir
monies are t
islature d
� are sper
xis comm
t requests
e served
xnmittee f
he studer
Df how th
nt. I will c
� � �


22 March 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 9
Hates forum
Reed Warren and I, if elected,
will press for 15 minutes between
class periods to allow for more
convenient transitions. With the
introduction of the semester
system next fall, we will work to
extend the drop period beyond
mid-term exams. Fa publications
to best serve the students, we
support increasing independence.
This should guarantee a BUC-
Reed and I will gladly take the
first steps to build cooperation
and harmony between SGA and
other student agencies. We will
also give increased attention and
support to minority affairs.
To assure a fresh, student-
oriented viewpoint, Reed and I
will back a constitutional amend-
ment barring an SGA President
from serving more than one term.
Increased student involvement
ranks amoig, our very highest
priorities. Apathy will no longer
justify lack of student input into
policy determining decisions.
The students at ECU don't ask
much from their offioers-just that
they try. When I ran fa President
last year, I promised better
transit, free legal service, cuts in
SGA salaries, and better relations
with the City. I have kept those
promises: SGA buses now serve
10,000 student riders a week,
almost double the number from
last year; twioe as many students
receive free legal help as befae;
my salary was cut 20; and I now
represent ECU on eh City
Council, the only such seat in
Nath Carolina. Not every at-
tempt we've made has been
successful, but by any standards
this year's SGA has confronted
real problems with real answers.
I kept my promises this year
and got some people mad in the
process. Even if it means getting
more special interest groups
upset, I will do the following: 1)
Have a Fall referendum on how
the students want to fund the
Buccaneer; 2) Continue the
SGA bid fa the overpass and
community bikepath; 3) Cut SGA
salaries again; 4) Infam students
on apartments, restaurants,
banks, loans, drug and traffic
laws through SGA consumer
pamphlets; 5) No affirmative vae
on maja inaeases in fees oi
Board of Trustees without a
referendum. Notice how few real
issues our opponents mention-
they attack emotionally not fac-
Everyone can promise. I CAN
The stu
des how j
id the Ap
ie legislati
ie Appropr
I believf
lould be ir
oniesare t
� �
istature de-
are spent,
xis oommit-
t requests to
e served on
xnmittee fa
he students
Df how their
nt. I will call
As a candidate for SGA
Seaetary, one must have exten-
sive training and experience in
typing and shathand. Fa the
past two summers I have waked
in a seaetarial position. At the
present time I type term papers
and repatsfa students on ECU'S
campus. I am interested in the
position of SGA Seaetary be-
cause it is one way to keep well
infamed ai the central wakings
of our governing campus agani-
zatioi. The job of SGA Seaetary
requires the minutes and bills of
each meeting to be properly
recaded each week. The office
has no vaing power, but simply
requires a dependable, capable
person to perfam the required
duties. Therefae, previous SGA
experience is na as important as
accurate office skills. I feel that
with my previous background
training in these skills and being
a ousiness maja, that I would be
well qualified fa the position.
for a comprehensive budget,
propose fa more maiey to be
sent into the SGA Emerg icy
Loan Fund, and will guarantee
budget repats to the legislature
and to the students regularly.
I believe in the SGA of ECU
and I will wak hard as Treasurer
to infam the students how their
money is being spent.
You say you want to know
EXACTLY what's going on in
SGA, but you don't have the time
to get involved? You say you want
a seaetary who takes accurate
minutes of everything happening
in and out of meetings? You say
you want a seaetary who firmly
believes every student on campus
l. i hNc htiAtzii
has a right to know what happens
to their money? You say you want
your SGA seaetary to assume the
responsibility of infaming stu-
dents when specific committee
meetings will be held? You say
you want your seaetary to have
experience in student govern-
ment so that she can go straight
to wak improving things instead
of trying to figure art what's
gang on. Well, your search is
over, fa LIBBY LEFLER is such a
persoi. I was a Dam Rep. this
year and feel that if elected to this
office, I can make your SGA one
which every student can be
efficiently served by and proud
What does it take to be a good
seaetary? It takes time, energy,
and ability. Being a Business
Education maja, I am confident
that I have the ability to be a
capable SGA seaetary. I have
waked as a seaetary fa the past
two summers and am presently
seaetary of the ECU Women's
Residence Council. I believe this
type of experience is vital to this
position. I am willing to put my
time rnd energy into doing the
very best job possible.
I may not make a good
picture, but with your vae I'll be
a good seaetary.
I feel being a seaetary is an
impatant position. Many people
feel that the seaetary is just there
to take minutes. This is a fallacy.
The seaetary is a very definite
asset to our SGA.
During my past two years at
East Carolina I have been invol-
ved in Student Government. I
have also held several executive
positions in various campus a-
ganizatiais. I am a business ma-
ja with a marketing concentra-
tion. I know how important it is to
have a precise written copy of
what has occurred at meetings.
During the summers I have
worked in several secretarial
I believe that I could be an
asset to SGA because I want
what s good fa Us �the STU-

Ubtii LthLtH

Page 10
22 March 1977
No tears for Billy
This film is rated R because the director has the sensitivity of an
eggplant and the script was written by an advanced form of Fern. Cry
for Me Billy, centers around Billy (Cliff Potts) and an Indian girl
(Xochitl) who meet when her family is slaughtered after Billy gives
them some water. She has escaped and is running naked around the
desert when Billy discovers her. crouching behind some rocks
attempting to ambush him.
The action of the film centers around Billy, (Cliff Potts) who
happens to be the fastest (and gentlest) gun in the west. As he
meanders through the desert, dropping subtle hints upon his kindness
he comes upon a town where an evil sergeant refuses to give some
Indian prisoners water. Billy gives them some, thereby making an
enemy (the sergeant).
Some of the Indians and Billy discover the beautiful (naked of
course) Indian Maiden. They then fall in love, after she learns to trust
him. But Billy, in a statement on the order of nature, never fully
dresses her. And why dress her when she just has to take them off and
cavort later in the film, anyhow?
Cliff Potts is poor as Billy. The script is so weak that the lines do not
lend themselves to one particular personality. Billy is never defined
and the character is shallow and flaccid. The Indian girl (Xochitl) is an
idiot for taking this part. She does not have one intelligible line and the
one sound she utters is Billy's name, though there is absolutely noway
she could have learned it.
This is the worst sort of cinema. It is a blatant attempt to satiate
man's base instinct and the occasional violenoe and blood are
unmotivated. The film is pretentious and shoddy, the music is weak
and monotonous, the photography is ordinary. If one is interested in
seeing a woman ride a horse, run through a pass, swim, roll in the
sand, and eat a fish in the nude, then this film is of some worth. I give
this film negative three stars. (Now playing at Plaza Two.)
PLAZA ONE-Wzarcte-This is a film intended to be seen when one is
stoned. That is a direct quote from the producer. The film (seen
without the influence) is not bad, though it is disjointed and the
animation is lazy. Much of the time, the movement of the characters is
sacrificed for film clips or panoramic murals.
The agony of animation is in the movements when all of the
separate drawing must be made. The director (Bashkin) avoids this by
adding scenes from actual wars, positioning his cartoons, and spinning
the camera.
The concept behind the film concerns itself with a war between
good and evil, magic versus science, Hitler and death versus life. The
film is fair, with one excel lent scene commenting upon religion. I give
this film two stars, simply because I like animation.
PARKf's Alive-A vicious child, symbolizing the pollution of our
world, leaps from his mother's uterus, slaughters the delivery team
and terrorizes Los Angeles until he is shot attempting to breast-feed
from the statue of Liberty. Not a star in the sky.
PITT-Once is not Enough-A young girl returns from a life in a
sanitarium to the life of a young jetsetter. Her father is Kirk Douglas
and she loves him more than the other men she meets. It is a fairly
faithful rendition of the book, but with an upbeat ending. I give this
film one star, for one should never say anything bad about the dead.
Coming soon
Franks' 'Sleeping Gypsy' LP
falls into musical redundancy
Staff Writer
Michael Franks is a musician
that sprang into the recording
field a year ago and stunned
people with his smoothness and
professionalism at his own form
of cocktail jazz. His sound was
new and refreshing, however its
classiness appealed to only a
small but diverse audience. While
his first album never did gain
widespread public acceptance it
did introduce his name and style
to those interested, and received
much favorable criticism.
Now, after the initial effects of
recording have worn off, Franks
has released his second album,
Sleeping Gypsy, and it seems as
though the once so fresh sound
has become a little stale. Not that
Franks has changed his style, but
simply repeated it to the point
that the listener finds himself
being lulled to sleep by its
musical redundancy. Still, the
songs are very well written,
utilizing key changes and abstract
lyrics to retain some kind of
spontaneity, and while the lyrics
approach cynicism at times one
can never be sure of his real
meaning, adding to listeners'
overall curiosity.
Through it all, Franks' real
strength as a singer and then as a
songwriter is made possible
mostly through the efforts of
those around him, namely his
band and producer. There can be
no doubt as to the qualifications
of a group comprised of John
Guerin on drums, Joe Sample on
keyboards, Wilton Felder on
bass, and Larry Carlton on guitar,
combined with the immaculate
production of Tommy Lipuma of
George Benson fame. Add to that
appearances from Michael
Brecker and David Sanborn on
the saxes and success would seem
inevitable. Yet while Franks has
put out perhaps another easy
listening mood masterpiece, it
seems doubtful that this album
will produce such success. Not
because the album is not good
enough, but because the public
apparently is not ready for his
particular type of music, leaving
Michael Franks as just another
sleeping gypsy.
Times change, people adapt,
and musical trends seem to vary
as much as all of the new bands,
some of them good and some not
so good, that come and then fly by
night. However if solid quality is
even slightly one of the criteria
for determining what makes it,
then the Pousette Dart Band
should be with us for quite a
while. As is often the case, the
Pousette Dart Band's release of
their first album last spring met
with impassive response, even
though it did manage to create a
small but avid following. The
album was musically solid, mix-
ing ringing acoustic guitars and
rich, full harmonies, but lacking
stability in the songwriting.
With a little experience under
his belt, Jon Pousette-Dart, the
originator and mainstay of the
band, has now delivered ten new
songs that equal the first album in
their production, but surpass it in
the writing department. While
there are some most notable
standouts on the album, none of
the songs are weak enough to
break the smooth continuity that
the album as a whole creates, al-
leviating the age old problem of
having to periodically skip your
needle over the lousy cuts.
Besides the consistency of the
writing and production, Jon
Pousette-Dart's creamy tenor
voioe adds yet another steady
bright spot to the overall effect.
The best cuts are the beautiful "I
Think I Know' and the country-
flavored "County Line In all,
the music is acoustic, clean, and
very much worth listening to.
Already receiving more FM play
than did their first effort, this
album might prove to be the
break the Pousette-Dart Band has
been waiting for, and make
Amnesia a very hard album to
Spoleto features Lifar exhibit
the world's finest art collections
will be on exhibit at Gibbes Art
Gallery during the Spoleto Festi-
val in Charleston this May
25-June 5.
The Serge Lifar Collection of
Ballet Set and Costume Designs
is special not only because it
includes oils, watercolors and
drawings by such luminaries as
Picasso and Matisse, but also
because the works originally
served as models, blueprints and
sets of instructions in the per-
forming arts.
Serge Lifar, a dancer in the
Serge Kiaghilev Ballet Russe,
began collecting the art of the
theatre and ballet in 1923. These
rare documents of the stage are
also recognized as some of the
finest examples of impression-
ism, cubism, surrealism, primitiv-
ism "and all the other styles
without name or label
The Lifar Collection repre-
sents a cross-section of the works
of the avant garde artists of pre-
Revdutionary Russia and of post
World War I Paris. As one critic
has observed, "Here not only do
we find ourselves considering the
works of such artists as Picasso
and di Chirioobut we are
haunted, moreover, by the spirit
of the man (Lifar) who so largely
inspired and was inspired by
them: for most of these drawings
are designs fa the later work of
the Russian Ballet
The works of Miro, Modig-
liani, Leger, Gris, Ernest, and
Braque are also contained in the
129-piece Lifar Collection.
Since it involves a conjunction
of different art forms, the col-
lection mirrors the Spoleto event
itself. The Spoleto Festival is the
only arts Fesitval that combines
music, drama, opera, dance,
crafts, film, ballet, poetry and
visual arts. For 19 years it has
thrilled international audiences
in Spoleto, Italy. Beginning this
spring, the Festival will add an
American season to its annual
activities and make Charleston,
S.C. its permanent American
home. Program, ticket and ac-
commodations information may
be obtained by contacting Spoleto
Festival U.S.A P.O. Box 157,
Charleston, S.C. 29402 (803)
The Lifar Collection is pre-
sently owned by Wadsworth
Atheneum in Hartford, Conn, and
circulated by E.D.O. Exhibition
Services in Los Angeles, Gal.
In addition to the Lifar
Collection, an exhibition of oom-
media del Carte and related draw-
ings from the Janos Scholz
Collection will be shown at the
Gibbes Art Gallery during
HICASSU UHA WINGS will be part ot the Serge Utar collection, to
be shown at the Spoleto Festival.

m m f
22 March 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 11
Michigan sponsors prisoners' education
Staff Writer
A University of Michigan
student, enrolled in a university-
witnout-walls type program, is
earning oollege credits inside the
walls of the state penitentiary.
Nineteen-year-old Hillary Leff
spends one day a week at Jackson
prison, teaching reading and
spelling to a 40-year-old prisoner
indicted for robbery and a 60-year
old check forger. She and the 400
other students involved in Project
Community also attend seminars
in the psychology and sociology of
prisoners. The credits they earn
come under the heading of
experiential learning
There are four female and four
male students directly involved
with the Inmate Project (other
areas of Project Community in-
volve day care and drug rehabili-
tation). The girls are not permit-
ted inside the high risk ' area of
tne prison because the prison
administrators fear riots. Their
aassroom is set up in what used
to be the warden s quarters.
And before any of the stu-
dents were allowed to enter the
inmate Project, they had to be
cnecked out by the FBI, have
mug shots taken, and be given
special passes to enter and leave
tne prison.
The first day was terrify-
ing, Hillary recalls. "Every-
thing was dark grey and institu-
iionai green. There were guards
everywnere. Tne majority of
inmates were very young-be-
iween 20 and 30�and predom-
inantly black.
During a prior briefing, the
iemaie students were told to
dress discreetly, so they wore
pants and buiKy sweaters. They
were aiso toio tnat it would be
naive on their part not to expect
some kind ot trouble, and they
were warned to stay away from
corners and isolated areas.
Our initial instincts were
very idealistic, Hillary related.
We were going to go in there
ana help change their lives. But
alter tne brieting we were scar-
As it turned out, they encoun-
tered no difficulties other than a
;ew romantic letters and love
poems from their prisoner-pupils,
ine majority of inmates looked
orward to tneir visits and "dres-
sed up for the occasion.
Miiiary s two students were
more interested in learning about
ninary than in achieving a sixth
grace reading level. They wan-
ted to know it I lived in the dorm,
il I had a boy friend and if I was
intodrugs, she explains. "They
also wondered how we felt about
tnem. Did we think of them as
At first she did. But when that
Darner was crossed, they became
just people. Friends. The stu-
dents would listen to their stories
and their complaints, and in
addition to tutoring, they would
try to brighten their day
I he New York-born Hillary,
who plans to continue her studies
in either law or criminology, also
spends time at the juvenile
correctional schools and will tutor
truants, run-a-ways and prosti-
tutes next semester. She hopes
,o oe able to take the 13 to
17-year-old delinquents on trips
to the local theaters; up to now,
this has not been permitted.
"These girls have been so
isolated from the community that
they aren t prepared to return to
their homes and jobs, she says.
' Many of them will simply go on
to prisons like Jackson because
they re certainly not being train-
ed tor constructive lives
Hillary Leff says that she's
always been involved in social
causes of some kind, from peace
demonstrations to school contro-
versies. Her mother, a Phi Beta
Kappa graduate of Columbia
University (who s currently atten-
ding St. John University Law
School) once accompanied her
daughter on a peace march in
Washington, D.C. because she
was too young to go by herself.
Her father, Dr. Morton Leff, is a
dentist, and active in local politics
in New Hyde Park, N.Y.
Hillary chose the Ann Arbor
campus because of its reputation
as a politically active school. She
says that there are still people
tnere who are concerned about
issues and willing to do some-
thing about it, even though most
of the campuses seem to be
apathetic right now
Far from being apathetic
herself, the young student read
every book she could find on
prisons and prison refam before
getting into the Inmate Project,
and would eventually like to help
do away with prisons entirely.
"If 75 per cent of all prisoners
are second timers, then the prison
system is not working, she
claims. "We visited many of the
Michigan prisons and saw the
inhumane conditions and the
psychological coersions. If you
don t help kids when they re
young, then they re going to be
nardened criminals by the time
tney re 30.
Like many of the authors of
the books she s read, Hillary
would like to see young delin-
quents placed into a community
environment that is supervised by
psychologists and social workers
rather than by prison guards
who ve had maybe two weeks of
sociology training, if any.
Hillary is spending the sum-
mer waking fa the Fad Founda-
tion-spaisaed magazine, Correc-
tions, a bi-moithly that deals
objectively with prisons. Her
current job is to transcribe taped
interviews of death row inmates
fa an upcoming issue on capital
Most of the death row
prisoners haven t come to grips
with the reality of their situa-
tions, she says. They talk
about their appeals and the faith
they have in their lawyers. Some
believe in life after death; others
discuss plans fa the future, like
getting back with their families
and building new hones.
Amoig the tapes she s tran-
saibing are interviews with jur-
ors who ve handed out the death
penalty. In Flaida, fa example,
a jura decides what penalty is to
be given.
There s a 15-year-old boy
who murdered a little girl and was
given the death sentence, she
explains. I listened to the
rationale of one of the juras. She
felt the boy was beyond psycholo-
gical help and therefae deserved
tne ultimate punishment. And
wniie the jura feels badly fa the
boy s family, she nevertheless
sees him as very sick and better
otf dead.
Years before a girl gets pregnant, her
body should be receiving the nutrients
she needs to give her baby the best
possible start. Pregnancy is tough enough,
without the problems caused by poor diet.
There are things that your baby might have
to go without. But a healthy start shouldn't
be one of them. Write for the book: "Food Is
More Than Just Something to Eat
If. . mJtm 3
jU. J.
Pueblo, Colorado
Pease send me a free copy of
Than Just Something to Eat
'Food Is More
City 8& State.
A Public Service o( This Newspaper 4 The Advertising Council
U S Departments ol Agriculture and Health. Education, 4 Welfare Grocery Manufacturers of America

Page 12 FOUNTAINHEAD 22 March 1977
'Heretic' mixes science, religion
'Exorcist'con tinues
It is not unusual for a film
production company to seek the
advice of experts outside the
parameters of the movie industry,
particularly when sensitive issues
are involved and accurate re-
presentation is essential.
"Exorcist II: The Heretic a
John Boor man-Richard Lederer
co-production fa Warner Bros
directed by Bcorman and written
by William Goodhart. is especial-
ly representative of a major
project with these kinds of
problems. Thus special consult-
ants had to be found in ader to
make believable those auenes of
greatest personal impact.
Briefly, the film deals with the
reputation of Father Lankester
Mernn (Max Von Sydow), who
died exacising the young girl
Regan (Linda Blair). Only if the
exacism can be verified will
Merrm's name be cleared, and
Father Philip Lament (Richard
Burton) is sent by the Vatican to
investigate. At this point Lamont
confronts Dr. Tuskin (Louise
Fletcher), a psychiatrist treating
Regan fa emotional problems. A
cooperative situation then grad-
Tuesday Night
is Ladies Night
Open at 3:00 pm daily
The Library
(8) CLUB
Try Our Phone-In & Take-Out Service 752-1828 706 Evans St.
(Caner of Evans & 8th St.)
Stae Hours-10:00a.m. -2a.m. MonSat.
Sun. -12:00p.m. -200a.m.
Enjoy your favaite programs en our 6 ft. T.V.
daily emerges whereby science
and religion wak together fa the
benefit of the still struggling girl.
The problem became focal:
how to visually represent the
psychological conflicts these peo-
ple experience in the most
credible manner in order to
provide the rationale fa a con-
tinuing sequence of events.
Directa John Boaman con-
tacted the offices of Dr. William
J. Baumann in Thousand Oaks,
Califania, who is a practicing
psychiatrist, physician and
surgeon who frequently waks in
conjunction with professional
hypnaist Henry Prokop Sr. It
was Boaman's contentioi that a
machine be constructed to repre-
sent a dramatized fam of mind-
synchrony. However, he wanted
the procedures involving hyp-
nosis, particularly certain aspects
of bio-feedback, age regression,
and dream telepathy, to be totally
Thus Henry Prokop was asked
by Boaman to give a demonstra-
tion to the technical aew of
"Exacist II: The Heretic" re-
garding the use and function of
the bio-feedback machine. From
this information a "mind-
synchronizer not unlike a Jules
Verne submarine, was formu-
"I took my daughter to the
sound stage to demonstrate the
bio-feedback equipment says
Prokop, "and I outlined the
relationships between Alpha,
Beta, Delta, and Theta waves.
But frankly, if you watch a person
under bio-feedback, all you are
really doing is watching a blip on
a screen. This certainly won't be
the case with 'The Heretic' and I
Across from
113 Grande Ave.
understand the necessity for
something mae imaginative
"Hypnosis isn't anything you
can see Dr. Baumann adds,
"you have to show what can be
done under hypnosis. It's like
anesthesia. If you saw a person
lying on an operating table and I
said they were anesthetized with
cyclopropane a sane other kind
of chemical that might be used,
you wouldn't know whether they
were sleeping, whether they were
pretending, a whether they were
really under the anesthesia of that
gas. Now if you took a scalpel and
sliced open their abdomen and
they didn't move, you'd know
they weren't sleeping and you'd
know they weren't pretending.
You need to understand this
relationship with hypnosis. You
can't see the state of hypnosis, so
it takes a very creative artist-
technician to demonstrate what is
actually going on
In ader that directa John
Boorman and actresses Linda
Blair and Louise Fletcher (who
are directly involved with mind-
impulse transference in the film)
understand fully the hypnotic
process, professional hypnotist
Henry Prokop agreed to hypno-
tize them individually. Interest-
ingly, both Boaman and Fletcher
found the experience to be
extremely relaxing and reinfac-
ing. This was not true, however,
fa Linda Blair.
Linda Blair seemed to have a
lot of unconscious resistance
sayd Prokop, "and I think it was
her fear, possibly derived from
her role in the aiginal Exacist
which contributed to a belief
structure that might have helped
her in reserve. I think she
believes in the possibility of
Amazingly, Prokop himself
cannot unequivocally say whether
a not Linda Blair was hypno-
"Her acting was absolutely
unbelievable says Prokop.
"Her hypnotic portrayal was
� irtually indistinguishable from
Cheryl DieN
James Jarvis
Senior Show
Communication Arts
Kate Lewis Gallery
Whichard Building
March 23-April!
Reception 4:00 March 25
the real thing. There was also no
way to check it, unless you gave
her a post-hypnotic suggestion
Louise Fletcher's role, iron-
ically, created a much more
serious problem in so far as the
audience was concerned.
' It was not my place to teach
her hypnotic techniques so that
she oould put a person under
hypnosis says Prokop, "but
quite the reverse. I participated
asanadvisa to acting techniques
relating, again, to aedibility. I
was also there to guard against
the use of actual hypnotic tech-
niques on the screen because
you'd have thirty to faty percent
of the people viewing the movie in
a state of hypnosis. This would be
very unethical, to say the least. It
is also illegal, I believe
"I was extremely impressed
with the movie industry through
this experience Dr. Baumann
adds, "and particularly the ethi-
cal quality that people like John
Boaman do bring to the saeen.
As far as our involvement is
oonoerned, the various techni-
ques that are represented in the
film are inter-linked. Likewise,
some fams of communication
between two people occur mae
under hypnosis than in a non-
hypnotic state. This is especially
true for mind-impulse trans-
ference, because hypnosis in-
creases what you might call the
sensitivity of in-tuneness Bio-
feedback is a little different
because you're not really in a
hypnotic state. You're waking
with a tone meter, trying to relax
and relate to a machine
Henry Prokop adds: "What
they do in The Heretic' is use
bio-feedback to put a person in
what we call Alpha' in ader to
enter a hypnotic state. That way
through instrumentation, they are
able to demonstrate mind linkage
which, in my opinion, really does
Dr. Baumann concludes: "I
would like to represent science to
our present state of knowledge.
We see this observable
phenomenon, and the answers
aren't in vet
Good Things
For Gentle People
318 Evans St. Mail

� � wm ; �� � �

22 March 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 13
i cu niLMAN center, smiimg has been named f-ebruary s
Athlete-ot-the- Month.
2nd honor
Nieman again
'Athlete-of -Month'
Staff Writer
Editor s note. Athlete-ot-the-Month is a monthly feature ot
EOUNIAINHEAU whereby the sports staff of FOUNTAINHEAD and
the statt ot the Sports Information Office vote on a list of nominees. For
tebruary, Fed Nieman won the award going away. This is a second
ime this year the freshman from Winter Park, Fla, has garnered the
award, j
Fed Nieman is a lanky freshman on the ECU campus who looks like
anything out an athlete. He has proven this winter to be one ol the best
athletes on the lLU campus and was voted FOUNTAINHEAD's
Atniete-ot the Month tor tne second time.
During f-ebruary. Nieman won three individual events at the
Southern Conference Swimming and Diving Championships as well as
swimming on the three ECU winning relay teams. He was named MVP
to the Championships for his efforts.
At the Eastern Intercollegiate Swimming and Diving Champion-
snipsat Morganton. W. Va Nieman finished second in the balloting
:or MVP. I here ne won the 200 freestyle, and in the process, knocked
;wo seconds off tne EUJ varsity record and qualified himself tor this
week s NLAA Championships at Cleveland, Ohio. He also finished
second in the 500 ano 1650 frees to MVP winner Jerry DeMuro of Pitt
ana quaniiea tor the AAU Championships to be held in April.
Nieman has every ECU varsity record in the freestyles from the 200
to the ibbO. His time of 1 .40.57 in the 200 is four seconds better than it
was a year ago. He has gone 4:33. in the 500 free, 11 seconds better
man last year s standard. His 9:39.5 in the 1000 free is 14 seconds
oettei man 19b sbest. And his time of 16:03 in the 1650 is a whopping
. - i xius better man the best of 19?S.
, nere is no oneon this campus who has done the job for their sport
� iai red has done tor us this year, swim coach Ray Scharf said
dunday after hearing of the award. Ted is a most deserving young
man. He sone ot the most coachable swimmers I ve ever had.
Nieman garner ea tour first place votes and one second place vote in
the balloting. Hmshmg second was wrestler Phil Mueller. Mueller had
two first piaoe votes and three second place votes. Women's basketball
p.ayer bale Kerbaugh took third in the balloting with two first place
,otes, Men s basketball player Herb Gray took fourth place in the
Oting while teammate Jim Hamsey and wrestler Paul Osman tied for
ii hi ine Denoting,
Men and women harriers
place high in Invitational
Staff Writer
Saturday was a day for records
on Bunting Field as both the
men's and women's track teams
fared well in the ECU Invitation-
al. '
For the men, it was their
second annual event and some of
the top times in the nation were
turned in in the early season
meet. There was no team scoring.
It was the first invitational for
the Lady Pirates, and they out-
distanced North Carolina for the
title. ECU finished with 70 points
while the Tar Heels garnered
5312 for second. North Carolina
A&T finished third with 30 while
Howard University trailed with
In the men's division, 13 of
the 16 meet records fell while six
Bunting Field standards were
broken. ECU performers broke
one record and tied two more of
their varsity records.
The women broke 11 of 12
track records and the Lady Pirates
broke five of their 12 varsity
Seton Hall's Calvin Dill led
the way in the men's division.
The Olympic star from Bermuda
won the 100, 220 and anchored
Seton Hall to victory in the 440
yard relay. His time of 20.89 in
the 220 broke the previous track
and meet standards, as well as
qualifying him for the NCAA
Championships later in the
Spring. The Seton Hall team in
the 440 relay also qualified for the
nationals by winning in 40.42. For
his efforts, Dill was named the
men's outstanding runner in the
The field events outstanding
performer went to two East
Carolina harriers. George Jack-
son won the long jump in 23-10
and 14 to break the meet mark
while Herman Mclntyre won the
triple jump in 49-6 14 to also
break the old meet record.
Sherry James of Howard was
the ladies MVP in the running
events. She won the 220 in 25.72
to break the old track standard
and also took the 440 in 58.8 to
again break the track mark.
ECU s Debbie Freeman won
the MVP among the field events
performers for women by taking
first in the shot and seoond in the
javelin and discus.
The biggest surprise of the
day had to be the Pirates' Marvin
Rankins. Rankins, running
against two all-Americas from
Seton Hall in the 120 high
hurdles, swept to victory with a
time of 13.68. Seton Hall's big
two Reggie Blackshear and Larry
Bunting, both placers at the
NCAA Championships, took se-
cond and third, respectively.
Their times were 13.75 and 13.80.
All three qualified for the nation-
als and Rankins time is a new
meet, varsity and track record.
Minnie McPhatter of East
Carolina took the women's high
jump with a leap of five feet even.
This bettered the old track
standard by two inches.
Freshman basketball player
Linda McClellan won the discus
for the Lady Pirates by throwing
112-3 to better the old track mark.
The Lady Pirates' Barbara
Brant ley was a close seoond in the
balloting fa MVP among the
runners. She returned in a time of
222.65 in the 880. This time is a
whopping 36 seconds better than
the old varsity mark and 14
seconds better than the track
standard. She also anchored the
ECU mile relay team that ran
away from the field with a time of
This time was 30 seconds
better than the previous track
mark and 21 seconds better than
the old varsity mark.
Freshman Robert Bailey won
the Pirates' other title by throw-
ing the discus 150 to easily beat
the field.
The last race of the day, the
men's mile relay, was the most
exciting. Delaware State, Howard
and East Carolina battled all the
way and Delaware State came out
on top with a new track record of
3:12.0. Howard finished second in
3:12.76 while the Pirates tied
their old track standard of 3:13.6.
The Pirates' Tony McKoy took
third in the 440 intermediate
hurdles and in the process, tied
the varsity record.
Other track records for the
Lady Pirates included Minnie
McPhatter s 440 dash time of
1 00.5, Debbie Freeman s 115
foot throw in the javelin, and
Kathy Addison's mile run in
In a special 440 yard relay,
fraternities and independent
teams from the ECU campus ran
a preliminary to the men's 440
relay. It was a close race all the
way with Figures Revised win-
ning in a time of 43.68. The
Chocolate Chips took seoond in
43.79, while Alpha Phi Alpha was
third in 44.99. Kappa Alpha Psi
took fourth and Sig Ep finished
The Chocolate Chips led going
into the final leg. Reggie Pinkney
was running for the Chooolate
Chips and Fred Chavis for the
Figures Revised. Chavis caught
and passed Pinkney as they
crossed the tape.
tin owing the shot, won the discus throwing event
during the ECU
invitational Photo by Russ

Page 14 FOUNTAiNHEAO 22 March 1977
Tennis team halts losing streak
Assistant Sports Editor
Rebounding sharply from
backtobacK losses. East Carolina
tripped the Seahawks of UNC-
Wilmington 6-3 Saturday at Min-
Leading the way for the
Pirates were Mitch Perquson,
"l�lb. Royal RfeEySteakNmr
Includes a hot baked potato, crisp garden
fresh salad, and fresh baked hot roll.
Regular $2.89
with coupon
69 c THrT'iC'ir VALID 0NLY ON
with Dintipri STEAK M HOUSE mon�,thur
Coupon Expires May 31, 1977
500 W. Greenville Blvd.
3 Pit'i indi'i i ocki.ill sauce oi taitei sauce, lemon
wedqe, baked potato, cole slav hesh baked roll.
50COff �NLV $1 .89
With coi
u ith coupon
oltAf w rWJUOt MON &THUR
Coupon Expires May 31. 1977
500 W. Greenville Blvd.
PHONE: 752-2136
Prescription Dcpt- with medicatioa
profiles: your prescription always at
oar fingertipeven thoajrh you may
lose your RL bottle.
Henry Hostettler and Mike Mur-
rad in singles, with Tom Durfee
and Doug Gettsinger, Robert
Motten and Murrad, and Kenny
Love and Hostettler garnering the
doubles victories.
The Pirates evened their
record at 3-3 a week before
tangling with the Davidson Wild-
East Carolina vs UNC-Wilming-
ton, March 19, 1977
Singles: House(W)d. Durfee, (E)
6-2, 6-3. Gimbries(W) d. Ratliffe
(E) 6-1, 6-0. Shackleford (W) d.
Gettsinger (E) 2-6, 6-3, 6-4.
Perguson (E) d. Goulding (W)
6-3, 6-3. Hostettler (E) d. Sunrall
(W) 6-2, 6-3. Murrad (E) d.
Carroll (W) 6-3, 6-4.
Doubles: Durfee, Gettsinger (E)
d. House, Gembries(W) 6-4, 6-4.
Murrad, Motten (E) d. Goulding,
Shackleford (W) 6-2, 6-7, 6-3.
Hostettler, Love (E) d. Carroll,
Curry (W) 7-5, 6-4.
East Carolina vs William & Mary
March 16, 1977
angles: Abrams (W) d. Durfee
JIM HAILIhht ASS SI kD the Pirates in a losing
el tort against William and Mary. kCU meets
Uaviason nere hnaay. Photo by Huss Pogue
Wos. Natural Jute
Med. Width 510 Only
Reg. 12.00
Sale 9.00
@ SeTTlNGi- �
(E) 6-4, 2-6, 7-6. Rutlidge (W) d.
Rathffe (E) 6-1, 6-0. bmith (W) d.
Gettsinger (E) 6-3, 6-0. Calloway
(W) d. Perguson (E) 6-3, 3-6, 6-3.
Keith (W; d. Hostettler (E) 6-4,
4-6, 6-3. Mann (W) d. Love (E)
6-2, 7-6.
Doubles: Durfee, Gettsinger (E)
d. Abrams, Calloway (W) 6-1,
6-1. Rutlidge, Smith (W) d.
Ratliffe, Perguson (E) 6-3, 6-4.
Keith, Winter (W) d. Love,
Hostettler (E) 6-2, 6-3.
East Carolina vs Old Dominion
March 17, 1977
Singles: Engles (OD) d. Durfee
(E) 6-4, 6-3. Nelson (OD) d.
Ratliffe (E) 6-2, 6-3. Benjumera
(OD) d. Gettsinger 6-2, 6-3. Hitch
(OD) d. Perguson (E) 6-1, 6-1.
Hostettler (E) d. Croskery (OD)
6-2, 6-1. Woolridge (OD) d. Love
(E) 3-6, 6-4, 6-3.
Doubles: Engles, Nelson (OD) d.
Durfee, Gettsinger (E) 6-3, 6-4.
Benjumera, Hitch (OD) d. Rat-
liffe, Perguson (E) 6-3, 6-1. Love,
Hostettlei (E) d. Croskery, Wool-
ridge (OD) 4-6, 6-4, 6-4.
ECU to Date: 3-3
William & Mary 8, East Carolina
1. Old Dominion 7, East Carolina
2. East Carolina 6, UNC-Wil-
mington 3.

22 March 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 15
FOR SALE: 12" X 60" trailer,
unfurnished- 2 air cond. gas
heat, double sinks in bathroom,
plus washer & dryer. 2 bed-
room, call 752-9432 ask Mr.
Henderson after 6:00 p.m.
Alice. 757-6366 (9-5 weekdays).
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 Aoous-
tic guitar with hard case,
excellent cond. $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 1 urntable good
condition, 1 V& 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 ville Rainbow
Band with equipment & vocal
talent. 100 serious and ready
to work hard and maybe money.
Call 758-7543 or 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-
rates. 756-1921.
FOR SALE: Fender Bassman iu
amplifier 110 watts RMS very
littlf; use. Good fa guitar, bass,
electric piano. Call 758-7670
after 6:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1972 Firebird, vinyl
top, AC, PS, auto, stereo. A-1
ooidition. Call 946-3691 after 6.
FOR SALE: 71 Fiat 850 Sport
$1350 a best offer. 752-2880.
FOR SALE: Old and new Lp's.
Fleetwood Mac's and Marshall
Tucker's new one $3.00. Rayed
once fa recading. Mae. Call
FOR SALE: 1969 AMU Statioi
Wagoi, power steering, auto-
matic transmission, radio. Must
sell. Asking $450. 752-9243
EUROPE : No-frills student-
teacher charter flights Global
Travel. 521 Fifth Ave. New Yak
N.Y. 10017(212)379-3632.
FOR SALE: Tennis Equipment-
1 Wilsai Aluminum racquet-T
2000 woover $25.00
FOR SALE: New Pier Simpson
CB $40.00 758-8687.
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 fa $250. Less than
2weeksold. Call Allen 752-9887
after 5:30.
FOR SALE: Dam size refrigera-
ta. 758-8452.
WANTED: Full size refrigerata
with freezer area. 758-8452.
PARTTIME JOB: Earn $250-
$500 stuffing 1000 envelopes:
homewak-sparetime. Details:
$1, Self-addressed, stamped
envelope (C.R. Kester, 400
Marsh Rd Charlotte, N.C.
FOR SALE: '69 VW bus, fair
conditiai fa $1100. Call 758-0250
after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Jeunet 10 speed
bicycle. 26" frame, 27" wheels.
New. Call 758-7571 after 4:30
FOR SALE: Roth Stradivarius
moden 34-size violin. Excellent
condition. Contact Brooks at
FOR SALE: 1970 Toyota Caoia
Mark II Sta. Wagoi, air, auto-
matic, good oondition. $400 below
retail. $1095. Call 756-7059 after-
noons and evenings.
FOR SALE: BIC 960 turntable.
Still under warranty. Call 752-
8837 after 5 p.m.
TYPING: 75 cents per page. Call
Debra Parrington, 756-6031
days, and 752-2508 nights.
FOR SALE: 1970 VW Beetle,
very good oondition, must sell,
$400.00 below book value. 752-
FOR SALE: Silver rings, phone
Roxanne at 752-8694. Or phone
Crafts Center in Mendenhall and
leave message.
FOR SALE: Sofa & Matching
chair, good ooidition, both fa
$60.00. Also, rocker fa $15.00.
Call 752-8011.
FOR SALE: A bicyde "under
$50" Jeremy Schwartz 758-
FOR SALE: 8-track-cassette-
reel to reel-can completely erase
fa rerecad fa 25 centsea. Call
758-8216 after 11 XX) p.m.
FOR SALE: Sanyo 8 track, AM,
FM stereo $65. Call 758-8216
afta 11 XX) p.m. 8-traok-cassette
reel to reel-can completely erase
fa rerecad fa 25 cents ea.
FOR SALE: 4.2 cu. ft. white
refrigerata. In excellent condi-
tiai - great freezer. Best offer.
Call 758-9950.
Used refrigerator for sale
WANTED: Used refrigerata and
stove (cheap). Need immediately.
757-6462 between 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Ask fa Mel.
NEED AVON? Call 758-8705.
college campus dealer. Sell
brand name stereo components
at lowest prioes. High profits;
Fa details, oontact; FAD Com-
ponents, Inc. 20 Passaic Ave
Fairfield, New Jersey 07006
llene Orlowsky 201-227-6884
Call Collect.
FOR SALE: Surfboard - 6 2"
Nonad yellow wred trim. Only 3
yrs. old. Reasonably priced. Call
Chip 758-7640.
FOR SALE: 1965 Fleetwood
Cadillac, black, red inter exc.
cond. TeleT CB. 8 track. Best
offer. Bill 758-8809.
FOR SALE: Realistic car-tape
player 8 mo. old. $20.00.
FOR SALE: Pioneer SX-939
AM FM stereo receiver. 70 w per
cnannel RMS at under 0.3 percent
narmonic distatioi. Still under
warranty. Call 758-8678.
FOR SALE: 1976 CJ360T Honda.
4,000 mnes. Excellent oondition.
aii 52-0924. Ask fa Monty.
HELP: My roommate LIBBY
lEFlER is running for SGA
secretary. I know she s qualified
ana is very concerned with
student affairs. But she needs
your vote on March 30th. Please
FOR SALE: Stereo - KLH 17
speakers $100.00, Sansui Au-555
Amp 22w RMSChan. $100.00,
casette deck with dolby $100.00,
$250.00 takes all. Remington 742
JLhOb rifle$175.00. Call 758-4863.
FOR SALE: Double bed box
springs - mattress free $30.00.
Black and white t.v. Solid State
$50.00. Econo Travel Motel
FOR SALE: Couch, fair oondition,
oomfatable, $10. Rojking chair,
$8. Call 752-1534 after 6 p.m.
FOR SALE: AR 3ax speakers.
Excellent condition - call
room trailer, 2 full bathes,
furnished with washerdryer.
$37.00 per month & utilities.
FOR RENT: Mobile home 10 X
55, carpeted & A.C washer
included-$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.
spring and or summer. Com-
fatable and close to campus. Call
NEEDED: Male roommate to
share two bedroom apt. at
East brook fa the summer. Pay
half rent and utilities. Call
NEEDED: Roommate fa Green-
way apts. 2 br. - $88 per mo.
Contat Joe Grimes Apt. 20 after 4
NEEDED desperately: The help
of anyone presently renting a 2 a
3 bedraxn house, but who will
vacate in May a June. Prefer
rent to be about $100. Please call
Pam at 752-6856 a 756-5190.
house, private bedroom. 752-
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 758-1030.
WANTED: Female Roommate,
prefer older student interested
in a calm, peaceful atmosphere.
4 blocks from campus. $47.50
per month plus V2 utilities.
Available April 1. Call 752-7613
- Home later in the evenings &
early manings - keep trying
NEEDED: 4 female roommates-
June 1. 758-8452.
room duplex. $50.00 plus 12
utilities. Pets o.k. Call 752-5170
after 9 p.m. a 757-6736 (9-5) a
axne by F-420.
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom trailer 2
full baths, furnished with wash-
er & dryer. $37.00 per month &
utilities. Call 756-7659.
SUMMER RENT: Graduate stu-
dent seeks a oouple of roommates
fa the summer in completely
furnished apt. $55mo. plus 13
of utilities. Call 758-1437.
Jmf �
LOST: 1 girl who is blind
without her glasses-someone
picked up a navy blue hooded
sweatshirt a oouple of Saturdays
ago at the Jolly Roger that had
a pair of rose oolaed Glata
Vanderbilt glasses-l have a navy
hooded sweatshirt that's too
big-PLEASE oontact Janet Pope
423 Tyler-758-9670. $10.00
MISSING: Black & white
shaggy sheepdog puppy-Female
red collar. Missing in Lawson's
Trailer Park area. 756-3898 a
752-1907 (wak).
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. 758-8895 after 5 p.m.
Austin - Biol.
LOST: Set of keys on a leatha
strap somewhere on campus.
FOUND: Rockwell calculata in
Austin 307, March. Call 752-
FOUND: 1 lady s ring-inquire
at Austin 134.
personal (I
NEEDED: Writers fa FOUN-
TAINHEAD. Low pay, long hours
but guaranteed advancement.
Most of the staff of the oollege
newspaper graduate this Spring.
We need underclassmen to fill
many staff positions. Writers get
in on ground floa. Call 757-6366
a apply in persoi at FOUN-
TAINHEAD office.
FREE Wholesale Jewelry Cat-
alog! Exclusive Designers' col-
lection! Bargains gaiae! Box
1824, Cleveland, Ohio 44106.
Announcing the beginning of
spring classes. Special rates due
to spring festival! Get ready fa
summer NOW-the feminine way
Call Sunshine after 5XX) p.m.
ARABIC DANCE: "Authentic
belly dancing" Doina Whitley
752-0928. Experienced perfa-
mer and teacher in Casablanca,
Maccco, and Califania. A fun
and aeative way to keep in

� �. " ��- ���� '��� . .?�.
.�� � �� �.�� . �.
� ' � � -Vfv . . , ��
Page 16 F0UN1 AINHEAD Z2 March 1977
2nd Annual Pigs-Freaks game
. -
Adn �Hai with
ity, wi n the ECU
I r sity
Cheerleadei s, ii th I rsl game.
ted by i e and the highway
i H playing against the SGA
Dick James of WITN-TV will
be the mastei o ceremonies.
ECU student Sam Williams and
WNCT radio personality Ken
Fanner will handle the referee-
Half time entertainment will
sist of the ECU marching
oussion and pom-pom girls,
the ECU pep band and eight
10-yi I cheer leaders. As an
the English De-
Dr Stuart Aronson
will sing th( tal Anthem.
The purpose of the game is to
better relations between students
and police, and, even more
importantly, to work together to
p Easter Seals.
A non-profit foundation Eas-
ps those .Mi are
mselves. If only
body could
e $6,00
ught. I
i jcod tirm
let en
2nd at
i South'
University edged f ast Carolina
by three strokes in trie Pinehurst
tational March i
� it Pinehurst, North Carolina.
i I
p Tei
d in tl �' day
e num
hing : Wake I
n i!ii
East Carolina, placing I
IN LAS! YEAH s game, the Pigs severely defeated the Freaks
. � � returning Freaks hope to get even this year
ii-i iHt WUMtN s garm "� t-reah a -
� s hope to even the score Wed , nigl t
The brilliant performance of Keith Jarrett
on a magnificent 18th century
baroque organ at Ottobeuren, Germany.
If jazz is your kind of music, get Into the Record Bar. Review the history of a great
musical form or research the current tre nds by checking out these great releases from
Verve and E.C.M. . . .
rhe Verve Years Charlie Parkei
Pres & Irddy v Oscai Lester Young
1st Verve Sessions Billie Holiday
azz at the Philharmonic Various Artists
Sonny Sntt Sessions Diy Gillespie
Genius of Bud Powell Bud Powell
Porgy and Bess Ella Fitzgerald 8. Louis Armstro
Charlie Parkei Sides Various Artists
Bill Evans Trio Bill vans
Sessions with Corea Evans Stan Getz
( ole Portei Songbook Ella Fitzgerald
Verve Years Charlie Parl �
And if musical classics are your thing, check out the RSO Records collection of
re-released collectors' Kerns like "Blind Faith" by Blind Faith, Clapton" and "Derek
and the Dominoes" by Eric Clapton. Or get vintage Cream like "Fresh Cream "Live"
Volumes I and 2, "Wheels of Fire "Goodbye" and Disraeli Gears
Whatever your taste in music, check out the selection M the Record Bar.
Masters of Modern Piano Various Artists
ArtuM Zena Keith arrett
I )reams Si ' �ar Burti
Bright Size I ife Pal Methen
Dire tions Untitled ac k Dejohnette
Dansere Garbarek
Mountainscapes Barrie Phillips
Sargasso Sea ohn bercroml
Rubisa Patrol Art Lande
After the Rain rerje Rypdal
Fhe Following Morning Everhard Wei
Pitt Plaza

Fountainhead, March 22, 1977
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.
March 22, 1977
Original Format
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