Fountainhead, March 31, 1977






� m


Sessoms wins presidency
7ay unofficial, recount planned














Neil Sessoms, in an unofficial tally Wednesday
night, topped Tim Sullivan for the SGA presidency
by six ballots.
I A recount for the presidency will be held today.
The time for the recount was unknown at press
PRESIDENT
By CINDY BROOME
Assistant News Editor
X time.
Sessoms was backed by the precincts at Allied
Health, two men's dorms, a bus route and most of
the women's dorms.
The White dorm precinct backed Sessoms with
120 votes with Sullivan carrying 30 votes and Bright,
nine.
Reed Warren won the vice-presidency, with a
little over 100 votes.
Libby Lefler is the 1977-78 secretary, and won by
over 200 votes.
Craig Hales, the sole candidate for treasurer, is
the official 1977-78 treasurer.
Bright
Sessoms
Sullivan
Boykin
Payne
Warren
VICE-PRESIDENT
Craddock
Hewett
Lefler
Wurmstich
SECRETARY
364
1,258
1,252
481
1,114
1,227















269
800
1,011
671

� �
Fountcrinhead
� �
Vol. 52, No, 44
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
31 March 1977
Duke professor
comes to ECU
By ROBERT SWAIM
Assistant News Editor
Dr. Robert Brame of the Duke
University School of Medicine has
been appointed to head the ECU
Department of Obstetrics and
Gynecology, according to Dr.
William E. Laupus. Dean of the
School of Medicine.
"Dr. Brame is an outstanding
medical educator, who is well
known nationally for his skill in
student and resident training
said Dr. Laupus.
Dr. Laupus stated that Dr
Brame will assume his duties
here at ECU in the early summer.
Dr. Laupus said that he
expects 28 students to be enrolled
this Fall in the medical school.
According to Dr. Laupus,
student interviews will begin in
the near future. All applicants
from N.C. will be personally
interviewed by members of the
Admissions Committee.
Dr. Laupus said that the
search committee for a chairman
for the Department of Surgery
has been making steady progress
and is expected to make its
recommendations in the near
future
"When this appointment is
made, all the chairmanships in
the basic science and clinical
departments will have been
filled said Dr. Laupu�.
According to Dr. Laupus,
provisional accreditation will pro-
bably be granted to the medical
school in early April.
ECU'S CAROLINA BOWL TEAM-David Tre-
vmo, Rob Benton, Lynn Baynard and Jonathan
Yates-all English majors, win compete tor the
statewide silver trophy in a televised match
McGinnis theatre
renovation possible
ECU junior Frank Saubers
elected governor of NCSL
By LAUREN BREHM
Staff Writer
ECU may receive $2.7 million
for renovation of the old Wahl-
Coates building and McGinnis
Auditorium if a bill now before
the State House becomes law.
The bill, introduced by Rep.
Al Adams of Raleigh, would
create a speed-up of state corpor-
ate tax collection, resulting in a
$90 million windfall
The $90 million would include
$53 million for 15 University of
North Carolina campuses, $18
million for prison construction,
and $11 million for renovation and
construction of facilities for the
mentally-retarded.
According to Edgar Loessin,
airman of the Drama Depart-
ment, the McGinnis renovations
ha been the first priority six
ears ago. At that time, the
lepartment was given $80,000 or
tit,
the funds were never received.
The $2.7 million, if received,
will go mainly to renovations of
McGinnis.
The backstage area will be
enlarged three times its present
size. A new floor will be laid to
improve sight lines and acoustics.
Also, a scenery shop will be
built in the courtyard which will
enable scenery to be rolled
directly onstage.
Among the renovat ions for the
old Wahl-Coates building are
plans to redo the dance studios. A
new heating and air-oonditioning
system is planned for both
buildings.
A decision is expected to be
made on the bill in May.
Although Mr. Loessin feels
confident that the bill will have no
trouble passing, all interested
persons are urged to write to their
esentatives in support of this
By DEBBIE JACKSON
Co-News Editor
Frank Saubers, an ECU junior
business administration major,
was recently elected governor of
the North Carolina Student Legis-
lature (NCSL) in its annual
session
The five-day session which
was held at the Holiday Inn in
Raleigh ended Sunday.
Twenty-three colleges and
universities from across the state
were represented at the meeting.
Richard Coles, also of ECU,
was appointed treasurer by
Saubers and approved by con-
sent.
Saubers said that he was
pleased to be selected governor,
but at the same time disappointed
in the Awards Committee's deci-
sion on the Best Delegation
Larae School Award
This year the committee had
several freshmen who had neither
been to the Interim Council in
Greenville or other such
munr.ils. or they really didn't
have much ol an idea of what's
going on Saubers explained.
Saubers is chairperson of the
ECU delegation this year.
"That was our goal for the
whole year to get Best Delegation
Large School
He said that they had worked
hard all year, selecting bill topics,
doing research on those topics,
selecting alternatives for action,
and basically trying to decide on a
piece of legislation that would
benefit the people of North
Carolina.
The two bills that ECU'S
delegation presented at last
week's session wer a Uniform
Child Custody Act and a bill
providing for the prohibition of
PHBs (carcinogenic chemical
compounds).
"The Uniform Child Custody
Act provides for channels of
communication between courts
of different states to decide which
court should have jurisdiction
over the case in the best interest
of the child
According to Saubers, pro-
blems often arise when one
parent will "steal" his child from
the spouse who was given custody
by the local state court and then
take the child to another state.
The problem lies in deciding
which state should claim juris-
diction.
Concerning the second bill,
Saubers said that this class of
compounds is extremely danger-
ous. The effects of the compound
have been widely publicized in
Michigan but not locally.
"We felt that it was time to
save the people of North
Carolina he said.
Saubers added that both bills
left committee virtua'ly untouch-
ed.
"Both of our bills passed the
House and the Senate by accla-
mation which is the best that we
could've done
Major legislation passed at
the NCSL meeting included a
mock bill approving succession
and veto powers for the state's
governor, establishing minimal
standards in housing, and sanita-
tion and working conditions for
migrant workers.





Culture
Room deposits Free trip
31 March 1977
The Big A
New York, the big apple,
bankrupt, Dylan, Kong, galleries
and Broadway�The Art School of
EZU is sponsoring an excursion to
New Yak City April 9-14 at a cost
of $75.00 which includes trc'S-
portation, lodging and two ca js
of insanity. Contact Charles Kes-
ler. 752-1952, 757-6665. Spc -
sored by the Mary Mosaics, a
conception in reality.
Baseball
Do you love baseball. If so, we
need you to WRITE fa US. Who
are WE? FOUNTAINHEAD
SPORTS. And YOU? Our baseball
lover who is willing to write long
hours fa low pay. If oovaing our
national pastime under these
arduous circumstances appeals to
you call 757-6366 a call 752-9905
and ask fa Jeff.
Russian
During pre-registratioi doi't
faget that you can sign up fa
Russian 1001 offaed Fall semes-
ter, MWF at 1. It is exciting,
easier than you think and reward-
ing. The U.S. Government is
looking fa translatas and stu-
dents with four quarters or
semesters of Russian, qualifying
fa the job.
Russian literature of the 19th
century taught in English - an old
favaite by now - will also be
offered Fall semesta, MWF at 2.
This oourse satisfies the humani-
ties requirement a it may be
taken as an elective.
Bahai Assoc.
Cone chat with friends con-
cerned with Religion fa Modern
Man" in Room 238 MendenhaJI
Moiday evening, April 4, when
Bahai Association will meet. Also
a filmstrip on comparative reli-
g m will be shown. All weloome.
Small Works
"Small Waks" by the Paint-
ing and Drawing Association, en
April 6-21 at N.C.N.B. 9-5 daily.
Phi Eta Sigma
Phi Eta Sigma, Freshman
Hona Society, will meet on April
4 at 730 p.m. in the Multi-
purpose Room of Mendenhall.
BUCCANEER photos will be
taken and there will be election of
officers fa 1977-78 (president,
vice president, seaetary, trea-
surer, histaian, and senia ad-
visa). Members who wish to run
fa office must see Dr. John D.
Ebbs in Austin 214 pria to this
meeting and be present at this
meeting. All members are urged
to attend.
SDA meeting
The SDA will meet Monday,
April 4 at 7:00 p.m. in the Home
Eoonomics Inst. Mngmt. Dining
Room. All members please at-
tend. This is the next to the last
meeting of this school year and
we have a la of business to
discuss; election of new officers,
end of year party, etc.
Equality
Dr. Kenneth Lewis of Allied
Health will speak to the Unitarian
Universalist Fellowship on Sun-
day, April 3, on the subject
"Equality befae the Law: Myth
a Reality?"
The meeting in the First
Federal Building on the 264
By-pass begins with a oovered-
dish dinner at noon.
The public is invited.
Car wash
Gamma Sigma Sigma will be
sponsaing a car wash, beginning
at 9 a.m Saturday, April 2, 1977
at Carrow Exxon at Pitt Plaza.
Plank Road
BRICKYARD BOOGIE II -
Saturday,April 2, 1977. Fa an
entertaining change of pace and
relaxing atmosphere truck on out
to Waterhde 1. Fa the small
sum of $3.00 you can enjoy old
time string music at its best -
PLANK ROAD STRING BAND,
pig pickin, one free keg, special
prices on beer, door prizes,
volleyball, haseshoes, and much
mae.
Fun starts at 10:00 a.m so
oome on out and spread your
blankets and enjoy music in the
sun! Tickets and directions avail-
able at Rock N Soul (must be
purchased in advance). Fa mae
info call 752-0257 a 752-0144.
Buy beverages on premises oily -
special prices - NO BYOB.
Film lecture
The noted film lecturer,
Thayer Soule, will present his
film "Yugoslavia on Tuesday,
April 5, at 8:00 p.m. in the
Mendenhall Student Center
Theatre. Soule, who is returning
to ECU fa a second consecutive
year, will be appearing on the
travel-adventure film series. The
program is sponsaed by the
Student Union Travel Committee.
Tickets are $1.00 fa the public
and are available at the ECU
Central Ticket Office. Admission
fa ECU students is by ID and
activity cards and, for ECU
faculty ana staff, by their MSC
membership caM.
Ever had the urge to travel
abroad and discover a new and
exciting culture? But then, after
day dreaming, decide that you
just couldn't afford such an
adventure. If you have experi-
enced these feelings, a if you are
majaing in a faeign language,
geography, a taking courses in
some aher field which gives you
a taste of non-American cultures,
then you might want to consider
the advantages of living in the
"International Area" of Ayoock
Residence Hall next Fall.
In this area you would share a
room with a student from anaher
country and be encouraged to
participate in activities sponsaed
by the International Students
Association, as well as having the
oppatunity to fam close associ-
ations with aher non-American
students.
We are particularly interested
in having American graduate
students and upperclassmen who
have an interest in foreign
cultures to share in this living
experience. Living in such an
environment can bring about
greater uncterstancing of aher
cultures and who knows - maybe
your roommate will invite you to
visit his home oountry in the
future.
Interested male students may
inquire further by visiting the
International Student Affairs Co-
adinata whose offioe is located
in the front lobby of Ayoock Hall.
While there has been no such
living arrangement fa wanen
students during the past year,
interested wanen may stop by
the Housing Offioe fa Wanen
located on the second floa of
Whichard Building.
Screenings
Communications Board will
begin screening fa Editas of
BUCCANEER, EBONY HERALD,
FOUNTAINHEAD, and the
literary magazine plus the gener-
al managa of WECU and the
head of the Phao Lab. Have
applications in the offioe of the
SGA Vioe President by April 8.
ILLUMINA
The Ingest art show and
competition (3rd Annual lllumina
Art Show and Competition) on the
ECU campus will take place April
18-29, 1977. Prize money of over
$1600 will be awarded.
Registration fa the show will
take plaoe Monday, April 4, 1977
between 1000 and 2:00 at the
Infamatioi Centa in Menden-
hall Student Center. All artists
are invited to submit their name,
title and estimated insurance
value (reasonable) of their wak at
this time.
All wak will be delivered fa
consideration in the show, on
Monday, April 18 between 11.00
and 5:00. Each artist may submit
one wak in any of 10 categaies.
A $2.00 registration fee will be
required on this date from each
artist. Mae about the ohow later!
Remember, registration is next
Monday! The show is sponsaed
by the Student Uniai Art Ex-
hibitiai Canmittee, ILLUMINA.
Room deposits fa Summer
School 1977 and Fall Semester
1977 may be made in the
Cashier's Offioe beginning April
18. Deposits will be required in
the following amounts: (1) Fall
Semester $60, (2) First Summer
Term, $60 ($90 private room), (3)
Second Summer Term $48 ($72,
private room). Room assignments
will be made on April 19, 20, and
21. Detailed infamatioi pertain-
ing to the sign-up procedure will
be made available to each re-
sidence hall student. Day stu-
dents may receive this infam-
atioi by contacting the Housing
Offioe.
Indications are that there will
be a housing shortage Fall
Semester 1977. Therefoe, stu-
dents shuld make arrangements
fa Fall Semester housing pria to
leaving school fa the summer.
Abbey Simon
The internationally aodaimed
pianist Abbey Simon will perfom
in the Mendenhall Student Center
Theatre at 800 p.m. on Wednes-
day, April 6. The oonoert is
sponsaed by the ECU Student
Union Artists Series Committee.
Aocading to the New Yak Times,
Abbey Simon "begins where
most pianists leave off Get your
tickets now from the ECU Central
Ticket offioe in Mendenhall. This
is one oonoert you won't want to
miss.
Egg hunt
The annual Easter Egg Hunt
fa children of ECU faculty, staff
and students has been set fa
Tuesday, April 5 at 530 p.m.
Accoding to the ECU Junio
Panhellenic Council, spoisa of
the egg hunt, eggs will be hidden
in the grassy area in front of
Fleming and Jarvis Residence
Halls.
The area will be divided into
two sections, one fa children
aged one through five years, and
one fo ages six through 10.
A golden egg will be placed
in each section, and a prize will be
awarded to the two chidlren who
find these special eggs, said
Junior Panhellenic President
Tracy Hembree. However, all
children will be able to find some
eggs, and an Easter Bunny will
distribute chocolate treats.
Egg hunters should bring
their own baskets.
Mile o'money
Announcing the Mile
O' Money campaign to be held on
April 19 - the week we oome back
from Easter break folks! A mile of
U.S. currency is the goal and all
oganizatiois, groups, etc. on
campus are invited to participate.
This mile of money is going to the
Heart Fund and is being sponsa-
ed by Gamma Sigma Sigma.
Come out and join us on "the
hill" from 4 o'clock until we're
done. That's April 19 - entry
blanks and further infamatioi to
be detailed soon. There's a trophy
fo the oganization o group
going the farthest with their
line of money. You can start
collecting scon!
How would you like to spend a
weekend at the beach free?
That's rightFree! Umstead
Dam is sponsaing a special
evening at the Elbo Room, April
4th, Monday night. Admission is
50 cents. Besides great disco, a
beer chugging contest and a
dance contest, one lucky guy o
gal will win a weekend fa two
oompliments of Captain's Bridge
Resot Inn. Captain's Bridge is
located on the ocean front just
outside of Atlantic Beach. Fo
tickets see any resident at
Umstead Dam. You can't affad
na to be there.
Soccer club
The Greenville Soccer Club
will host the Godsbao Soccer
Club Sunday, April 3rd on the
Minges soccer field at 2 p.m.
Greenville is currently 3-0-1
and in first place in the Eastern
Division of the Noth Carolina
Soccer league. Goldsboo pre-
sently has a 1-3 reood and is
struggling to make the playoffs
scheduled fa the first week in
May.
?
Dance trophies
To those who helped carry off
the Gamma Sigma Sigma dance-
' cwnori of Jan. dn we wouia iiKe
iO give a speaai inarms. Those
couples, whose total pieagings
totalled over $900.00 for the
Eastern Lung Association are to
be given a speaai thanks. In
gratitude, Gamma Sg is giving a
trophy to each of the participants.
Attention: These can be picked up
in 337 Gotten Dom, Moiday
through Thursday after five.
Kreskin
The Internationally famed
mentalist, The Amazing Kreskin,
appears at Mendenhall Student
Center on Thursday, Mar en 31 at
8 p.m. The Amazing Kreskin is
sponsaed by the ECU Student
Union Lecture Committee.
MRC officers
All men interested in running
fa a M RC office sign up now with
your respective Dam counselas.
The positions that will be open
will be President, Vioe President,
Treasurer, Secretary. So get
involved and sign up now.
Pre-reg
Pre-reg will run with change
of majo period this year. Moi
March 28 - Fri April 8. Advisos
should have pre-registration
material by Friday.
Auditions
ECU Coffeehouse will hold
auditions Friday and Saturday,
March 31st and April 1st. Any
group, o oganizatioi, o any-
body who would like to try out,
oome by ECU Student Union
offioe and apply.





Two officers criticize 'political reasons'
31 March 1977 FOUNTAINHEAP Page 3
SGA disagrees over banquet invitations
By JACK LAIL
Staff Writer
Two SGA executive officers
criticized the SGA Legislature
concerning invitations to the
upcoming annual SGA banquet,
during the regular Monday night
meeting, this week.
Several persons were left off
the guest list for political reasons,
according to Tommy Thomason,
SGA treasurer.
Dean Rudolph Alexander,
Dean James Tucker and the
FOUNTANHEAD Editor were
omitted from the guest list,
according to Greg Pingston, SGA
vice president.
"I think we should go by
etiquette and fairness and not
politics Pingston said. "I think
all members of the Communi-
cations Board should be invited
All other publication editors
except the FOUNTAINHEAD
Editor were invited, according to
Denise Violette, SGA banquet
committee chairperson.
"If he (the FOUNTAINHEAD
Editor) still wants to, he can
said Tim Sullivan, SGA president.
The legislature passed a re-
solution to invite Dean Alexand-
er, Dean Tucker, their escorts,
and the FOUNTAINHEAD Edit-
or.
In other business, the Visual
Fine Arts Forum was appro-
priated $1,150 by the legislature
for a week-long series of events.
This is the students' dedi-
caf jn of the new Leo Jenkins Art
Building, according to Cliff Page,
an art student who addressed the
legislature concerning the bill.
The "dedication" will be the
week after Easter break, accord-
ing to Page.
Speakers, films, and demon-
strations will take place daily, he
added.
The legislature also appropri-
ated $546 to the M usic School, so
the ECU Orchestra can perform at
the Southern Regional Music
Educators National Conference in
Atlanta, Ga.
The trip will cost $3,546,
according to Dean Pittman.
SGA Vice President Greg
Pingston told the legislature that
the EBONY HERALD, which has
been produced in a dorm room,
will hopefully move into the
Communications building, with
BUC editor Sue Rogersons co-
operation.
The Pigs vs. Freaks basketball
game raised $1,300 fa Easter
Seals, according to Pingston.
He added that last year's
game raised only $900.
Three new representatives
were approved by the legislature.
They were Lisa Walkup: Fleming
dorm; Kevin McCourt: Scott
dorm, and Cheatham: day
student.
The SGA had, as of March 28,
$18,039.99 in unappropriated
funds, according to Tommy
Thomason.
ECU receives
science ed. grant
By JOHN DAY BERRY
Staff Writer
The National Science Found-
ation has awarded a $16,800 grant
to ECU to conduct a six-week
student science training program
in physics for high-ability se-
condary school students, accord-
ing to Dr. Paul G. Varlashkin of
the ECU physics department.
"Thirty-four students will at-
tend the program which will
begin June 22 and end August
2 said Varlashkin.
High school students grad-
uating in the Spring of 1978 or
later are eligible for the program,
which is in its second year at
ECU.
"In the mornings, the stu-
dents will attend classes in math,
computer programming and phy-
sics said Varlashkin.
"The students will work on
various research projects in the
lab in the afternoons
Applicants are considered on
the basis of their transcripts,
Scholastic Aptitude Test scores,
class standing, and intelligence
quotients, according to Varlash-
kin.
"The idea is to try to find
potential scientific leaders, and to
give them exposure not readily
found in high school he said.
ATTIC
Wed.&Thur.
Grinder
Switch
Nighthawks
White Witch
FriSat�r Sun.
Blaze
Kentucky fried Cckn
America's
Country Good
Meat
MONTH OF APRIL
SPECIAL
2-Piece Combination Dinner
with slaw or creamed potatoes,
and roll all for
2 Locations : 600 S.W. Greenville Blvd.
(264 By-Pass)
Phone 756-6434
2905 E. 5th St.
Phone 752-5184
Open: Sunday-Thursday 11 a.m9 p.m.
Friday & Saturday 11 a.m10 p.m.
fflif
It's fingerUckiiigood"
Discover Greenville's Newest Way
Of Shopping
Grand Opening
Friday April 1 �10 am
Sat. April 2�10 am
Merchandise Is III Stock I Ready
For Pickup Froo Gift to first 50
customers on Friday ft Saturday.
Register For free $100.00 Gift
Certificate and Ladies Waltham
Watch to be given away Sat. �
(M'ist bo over IS to register).
J.D. Dawson Co. Inc.
Catalog Showroom
2818 E. 10th St.
The Other Place Located hi the
J J. Dawson Catalog Showroom
featuring 5 brands of Joans at
20 off retail!
Greenville's First & Only Catalog Showroom

ALL Prices In the Catalog Showroom Are Below Retail
These Brand Names Available
General Electric
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Sheridan Silver
Sunbeam
Hoover
Kodak
Smith Corona
Minolta
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- SHft
�M�mm? - $21 - eg
JEC �nsj 1 ���: � "�f
�IBV
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ditonals
Page 4
31 March 1977
U .N .votes equal no action
One of the major stumbling blocks in the United
Nations, its agencies and other international
organizations is too great of a reliance on the voting
system. Trusting political decision making to any
other system is anathema to the American
democratic tradition, but, as explained to the Model
United Nations by Dr. Harlan Cleveland Friday, the
newly independent nations involved in international
organizations are not accustomed to voting. The
more primitive the society the more likely it is that
decisions traditionally have been reached by
consensus rather than by majority vote.
Dr. Cleveland, who was foreign policy advisor to
Presidents Kennedy and Johnson, said that for the
Security Council to mimic parliamentary procedure'
means more talk and less action. In the Security
Council, as in other agencies of the U.N which can
be stalled by a single veto, it seems that debate
brings more disagreement over why something is to
be done than what is actually to be done. More voting
means less action.
Hard-core ideologies are at the center of the
situation.
Most delegations to the U.N. accept such
universal rights as freedom from starvation, disease
and the political domination of foreign powers. But,
there is wide disagreement over how to eliminate the
recognized problem, disagreement which translates
into split votes and inaction.
Dr. Cleveland's remedy to the problem was for
the U.N. to seek a consensus of ideologies as opposed
to the present system of determining whose is the
favorite political theory through voting.
The problem with consensus building is that the
final result is oftentimes displeasing to all parties
concerned. But in the long run, present and
especially future delegates to the United Nations
must ask themselves and the nations they represent
if it is better to win a propaganda battle in the U.N.
by gaining a majority of votes on the issue of, for
instance human rights, while losing the war to assure
freedom from political imprisonment throughout the
world. Or, s the propaganda more important?
Fountainhead
Serving the East Caroline community for aver fifty years
Senior EditorJim Elliott
Production ManagerJimmy Williams
Advertising ManagerDennis C. Leonard
News EditorsKim Johnson
Debbie Jackson
Trends EditorPat Coyle
Sports EditormAnne Hogge
FOUNTAINHEAD is the student newspaper of East Carolina
University sponsored by the Student Government Association
of ECU and is distributed each Tuesday and Thursday during
the school year, weekly during the summer.
Mailing address: Old South Building, Greenville, N.C.
27834.
Editorial Offices: 757-6366, 757-6367, 757-6309.
Subscriptions: $10.00 annually for non-students, $6.00 tor
alumni.
Editorial on faculty survey off the mark
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
I strongly object to your
editorial of 17 March 1977
criticizing the survey conducted
by the Instructional Survey Com-
mittee which asked undergra-
duates to vote for the outstanding
teachers they had had during
1975-76.
Your headline "Popularity
Contest" certainly attracted
attention-at the expense of logic
and accuracy. Each student vot-
ing card stressed that the student
should vote on the basis of
teaching excellence, not teacher
popularity. If you believe that
students disregarded these in-
structions, then logically any
student survey�including the
"comprehensive survey" you
favor-would be subject to the
same charge.
If, however, you believe that
the survey was a popularity
contest because students voted
for the teachers who gave the
highest grades, let me reassure
you. By means of that "over-
weight calculator" you malign so
easily, the Committee was able to
discover that overall there are no
more than 2.25 of grade bias in
the student vote.
I make no apologies for the
Committee's use of the computer.
It made, without exaggeration,
millions of computations which
would have taken hundreds of
man-hours to complete. However,
to infer that the computer
"judged" the outstanding tea-
chers is totally incorrect. The
Committee weighed :he data-
including the average class size of
'ach teacher, the number of
different students he taught, the
number of classes he taught, and
his average grade-to determine
which teachers were statistically
comparable with the majority of
those teachers of undergraduates
on this campus.
Your desire for a "compre-
hensive survey" of teaching is
understandable. Our Committee
has, in fact, sought an acceptable
method for such a survey for
years. But we have regretfully
concluded that we cannot find
such a method because we cannot
define exactly what constitutes
excellence in teaching. Thus we
have been forced to rely on that
vague but real concept of excel-
lence which resides in the mind of
each of us. The Committee hopes
that that is the standard by which
each student voted.
Yours sincerely
Marie T. Farr
Chairperson, Instructional
Survey Committee of the
Faculty Senate
Mexican jail article appreciated
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
I am writing this letter as a
formal thank you to FOUNTAIN-
HEAD and to those staff mem-
bers who gave me their support in
the publication of the story
concerning Mexican prisons last
spring. Without your support,
and faith in my testimony, I
believe I would have given up my
quest to allow the world to know
of the injustices occurring in
Mexico, which would have left
other prisoners even more aban-
doned. As a direct result of the
article in your paper, oonoerned
persons wrote Robert Allen Smith
and gave him some hope, and the
knowledge that people care for
him. It possibly kept him alive.
I have finally completed a
book, which has been highly
accepted and lauded by most
skeptical critics at the publication
level. I won't mention the name.
This is not an advertisement.
Many people in Greenville do
not want to believe, and I have
often been confronted by interes-
ted persons wo say "You're so
full of bullshit it makes me ill
and I think of my past. I think of
names and persons who will mean
nothing to your readers. I think of
Alejandro Teran, a good friend
killed on Christmas Day, of David
Johnston, who was taken down to
the office of the Obregon prison to
be interrogated and never return-
ed, or Barrita who died February
24, 1977 of gunshot wounds, or
Richard Kohout who was released
after three years without a trial,
and Brad Speare who has tuber-
culosis, or Dan Munoz who
remains in prison two months
after his sentence is completed,
and most of all I think of a quote
from Robert Allen Smith's last
letter My time is up and I still
sit here. I am slowly(?) going
stark raving mad The skeptics
no longer count. They're not
worth the words. It's those that
have helped make the truth public
that keep the faith in humanity
alive. Thank you, FOUNTAIN-
HEAD, and a very special thanks
to Kent Johnson, who believed in
me, and fought to have the story
printed, and also very special
appreciation to the "Roxy-
family" for their support, and
love.
Sincerely,
Steve Wilson
. . :
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v ��-
SimSm ' �'�' '��
iSswSSESewl





����PI
ECU senior back
from NASA
31 March 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD
By HELENA WOODAED
Bill Hammond, ECU senior
and foreign language major,
recently returned from NASA
headquarters where he worked as
a Cooperative Education student
in the Offioe of International
Affairs.
As a Co-op student, Ham-
mond alternated one quarter of
work with NASA and one quarter
of studies toward his degree here
at ECU.
At NASA, Hammond, who
speaks fluent German and some
French, worked with one of 24
divisions as a technical foreign
language person.
"I worked at the Offioe of
International Affairs. We deal
and negotiate with countries the
world over - especially Europe
Hammond said.
"ESA (European Space Ad-
ministration) is the European
equivalent to NASA. There is a
conglomeration of both ESA and
NASA he added.
Hammond said the main
duties of the Office of Inter-
national Affairs were to iron out
contract difficulties and to make
monetary decisions.
I was an aid to a professional
(Mr. John Sakks). I would assist
him by representing him in
meetings at state departments or
at ESA staff meetings when he
wasn't available Hammond
said.
"NASA is very diverse in
9 9
activities. Lots of things done are
unrelated to putting a man on the
moon or to the space program
heoontinued. "They make meals
for the handicapped the way they
do fa astronauts and they make
fire-proof equipment
One of Hammond's most
rewarding work experiences was
his involvement with the state
department in aiding flood-
damaged Bangladesh.
"I went to the state depart-
ment fa the first time through
AID, a program which was
waking ai aiding Bangladesh
due to its recent flood damage.
We aided them with supplies and
finances. By satellite, we were
able to snap photos which showed
how many people were hurt and
what the extent of damage was to
the area he said.
ArmyNavy Stort
1501 Evans
12 P.M 5:30 P.M.
Backpacks, Jeans,
Camping Efit,l8sltts
WjhW
Good Things
For Gentle People
318 Evans St. Mall
752-3815
Jim's
SERV-A-SET
C.B. HIFI � STEREO T.V.
Guaranteed Repairs
�r
Installations
Call Jim or Tommy at 756-4844
Located At
3103 S. Memorial Dr. Greenville, N.C.
WATERHOLE1
Saturday, April 2 10:00a.m1:00a.m.
BRICKYARD BOOGIE II
Featuring
PLANK ROAD STRING BAND
(3:00p.m1:00a.m.)
$3.00 includes pig A band (in advance).
Tickets available at Rock 'N Soul
$ 1.50 iH i" (My at gate).
VOLLEYBALL HORSESHOES DOOR PRIZES
FREE KEG
S�e ticket for details and map
Buy beverages on premises ONLY
special prices NO BY0B
Friday, April 1 Plank Road String Band
starts at 9:00 p.m. Pay at door - 1.50

wav
�ii
. ,����.�
WHA T! ?! JUST BECA USE we forgot our activity cards, we cant vote! ?!
THE SECOND REAL
STEREO SALE
It's usually junk that you get "good buys" on. You don't see Ferraris on sale
that often. But Ralph and SOUNDS IMPRESSIVE want you in their store, so
they've put the "good stuff" on sale�A REAL SALE to help pay their income
tax. You'll probably never even see a sale like this again, because SOUNDS
IMPRESSIVE deals only in top quality merchandise and top quality service�
they're no discount house. But for one week they're offering discount house
prices and standing behind each one with their unmatched service depart-
ment. To show you he means
RALPHS STEREO BRAIN:
NOT AVAILABLE AT ANY PRICE,
BUT FREE TO HELP YOU SELECT
THAT SPECIAL SYSTEM
REAL SAVINGS FOUND HERE ON
TOP LINE EQUIPMENT
business, Ralph is selling
Discwasher record cleaners
for $9.95 and Sound Guard
for $4.49. Limit one per
customer, quantities are
limited and subject to
prior sale.
RALPH'S STEREO HANDS:
AVAILABLE TO HELP
HAND PICK YOUR
COMPONENTS
MEET MR. WIZARD
His real name is Ralph Graetz. He's been into music since he was 8, and
stereo since there was stereo. He's a real person not an order blank, and Ralph's
available to talk sound advice in tune with your specific tastes and budget.
Ralph's the Wizard because he knows all the specs and has the magic to put that
"perfect" system in your hands. Therej only one Wizard, because there's only
one Ralph.
n
SOUNDS
IMPRESSIVE
BANG & OLUFSEN COMPONENTS ARE NOT ON SALE
409 Evans St.
On the Mall
Greenville, N.C.
919752-9100
Sale Dates: 32877 thru 4277





m
���
Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 31 March 1977
FOOL'S NIGHT
FEATURING
GROUNDSPEED
AND
FIVETROMBONES
AND RHYTHM
FRIDAY,APRIL18:30-12:30P.M.
THURSDAY'S
BENEFITECU CHOIR
$1.00 AT DOOR
Two ECU students make
Republican committee
By JACK LAIL
Staff Writer
Two ECU students were
chosen Executive Committee of-
ficers of the North Carolina
Federation of Young Republicans
(NCFYR) Convention held in
Chapel Hill, N.C March 25 and
26.
Vivian Hilmer, a rising junior
premedical technology major
from Hickory, N.C was elected
NCFYR General Secretary.
THE SPONTANES
FEATURING H ARLE Y HOG �r ROCKERS
50's REVIEW
THURSDAY NITE ONLY!
ATTHEELBOROOM
DON'T MISS'EM
FRI.& SAT. DISCO
SUN NIGHT 10th AVE LADIES NITE
DON T FORGET FRI.3 7
ed Sergeant-at-Arms of the Ex-
poutive Committee. Bennett is a
senior history major from Rocky
Mount, N.C.
Doug Markham, a University
of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
(UNC) student, was elected
General Chairman of the NCFYR.
Three other ECU students
attended the convention, includ-
ing Deborah Epps, Young Re-
publican Club president and past
vice chairman of NCFYR region
one. Region one includes Duke
University, Atlantic Christian
College (ACC), and ECU.
This was the first NCFYR
convention ECU has attended in
the past few years, according to
Bennett.
"We made quite an impres-
sion with two ECU students
chosen as Executive Committee
officers Bennett said.
ECU was selected at the
convention, as the site for the
next Executive Committee meet-
ing on April 23.
Hamilton Horton, an aide to
Sen. Jesse Helms, addressed
the convention at the Chapel Hill
Holiday Inn.
Horton said Republicans had a
good chance to win in the 1978
elections, according to Bennett.
Congressman Jim Martin,
from Charlotte, N.C, spoke at a
banquet for the convention dele-
gates.
"My main interest was that
the East, east of Raleigh, was
represented said Bennett. "We
had two clubs represented, ECU
and ACC.
"We hope our participation
will interest other ECU student
Republicans in our club because
we are beginning to do things on
a statewide level.
"Weare making our presence
known
The next ECU Young Repub-
lican Club meeting is April 6 in
Brewster B-104 at 7:30 p.m. Dr.
John East of the Political Science
department will speak. All in-
terested students are urged to
attend.
Hazo to highlight
poetry festival
Samuel Hazo, well-known professional and amateur poets
poet and writer, will highlight the
Spring Poetry Festival to be held
in Greenville April 29 and 30.
The festival will bring both
FRESHMEN
IT'S NOT TOO LATE
TO ENROLL IN THE AIR FORCE ROTO
FOUR YEAR PROGRAM
and here are some facts that should interest you:
� Courses open to college men and women.
� Four hours academic credit per semester.
� No service obligation now.
� Full scholarships available that pay tuition, all fees,
plus a M 00 a month tax-free allowance.
� An Air Force officer commission when you receive
your baccalaureate.
� The opportunity to get to know the spirit that made
our nation great.
Talk with our Air Force ROTC representative.
Before preregistration, contact:
Cant. Richard A. Rowan
ECU Wright Annex 206 Phone 757-6597
Air Force ROTC
Gateway to a Great Way of Life
together for seminars and indivi-
dual consultations in the art of
poetry.
Hazo. who has been nomi-
nated for the National Book
Award, is the author of several
volumes of poetry, has sold the
film rightsof a novelette to a pub-
publishing company and is the
director of the International
Poetry Forum at Pittsburg. His
lecture will be held at 8.00 at the
Allied Health Auditorium Friday,
April 29.
Also on hand to conduct
seminars in the various aspects of
writing and publishing poetry will
be Calvin Atwood of the Univer-
sity of North Carolina currently
president of the North Carolina
Poetry Society: Sam Ragan, long
an active participant in North
Carolina arts and editor of The
Pilot of Southern Pines; Ruby
Shackleford, creative writing
teacher at Atlantic Christian
College; Margaret Boothe,
director of the Goldsboro Arts
Council; Peter Makuck, creative
writing teacher at ECU with many
published poems to his credit;
Charlene Whisnant Swansea of
Red Clay Books, currently in
charge of the Mecklenberg Poetry
in the schools programs; Gerda
Nischen. Greenville poet, who
has read at colleges all over the
Southeast; and James B. Thomp-
son, editor. Seminars will be held
1-4 on Friday and 9-12 Sat.
All of these speakers will also
meet on an individual basis with
anyone wanting personal crit-
icism or advice on his poetry.
All persons interested in at-
tending this festival are asked to
write for registration forms to:
Spring Poetry Festival, Depart-
ment of English, ECU, Green-
ville, N.C, 27834 or call Vernrn
W.ird a1 757-6041
!





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. �: :�
Spring treat
Disney gives happy Easter
LAKE BUENA VIST FLA
An exciting Easter season featur-
ing fireworks, an old-fashioned
Easter parade, special entertain-
ment and extended Magic King-
dom operating hours is awaiting
visitors to Walt Disney World
April 2-16.
Popular rock group, Bo
Donaldson and the Heywoods will
present three shows nightly in
Tomorrowland from April 2-9,
and blues singer Dion will
perform each night from April
10-16.
Led by Mr. and Mrs. Easter
Bunny, this year' sAprii 10 Easter
Parade will begin at 3 p.m. on
Mam Street, U.S.A. the old-
fashioned promenade will feature
antique cars, colorful floats,
bands and Mickey and Minnie in
their Easter finery.
Fantasy in the Sky' fireworks
will be presented at 10 p.m.
through the holiday period.
The Magic Kingdom is now
open daily from 9 a.m. until 9
p.m. and every Saturday until
midnight.
From April 2 to 16, the theme
park will be open daily from 9
a.m. until midnight for thousands
of college students and family
vacationers who traditionally visit
Florida at this time.
Other special entertainment at
Easter includes Walt Disney
World's Kids of the Kingdom,
Michael and His Iceberg Ma-
chine, Class of '27, Nick Russo
and Gabriel's Brass and the Banjo
Kings.
Among Walt Disney World's
newest adventures is River
Country, a unique water-oriented
attraction with curving slides and
waterfalls. Located in Ft. Wilder-
ness, River Country will be open
from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday
and Sunday and noon to 5 p.m.
weekdays March 19 through June
3. Beginning June 4, the at-
traction will be open from 10 a.m.
to 10 p.m.
BO DONALDSON AND THE HEYWOODS will
join the Spring Break fun at Walt Disney World
in Florida.
Movie Orgy rides again
ECU will be included as one of
the stops on a cross oountry tour
of college campuses by a zany,
nostalgic film extravaganza called
"The Mind-Boggling, Never-To-
Be-Forgotten-Or-Believed Escape
To Movie Orgy The three big
hours of fun and campy memories
are sponsored by the Jos. Schlitz
Brewing Company, and will be
shown on Thursday, April 21 at
8:00 p.m. at University Mall
(alternate site: Wright Auditor-
ium). Student Union Films Com-
BEGINNING IN TUESDAY'S (April 5th s) edition of FOUNTAIN-
HEAD will be an exclusive interview with Stevie Nicks,
sinaer-sonawriter with Fleetwood Mac. Photo by Jimmy
Williams
mittee is presenting the frolic,
and with Schlitz paying the bills
admission is free.
"Escape To Movie Orgy"
oomes here oomplete with seg-
ments ot many of your favorite
childhood TV characters, movie
classics (and duds), cartoons,
crazy commercials, and bomb-
shell bloopers. It is a veritable
bonanza for trivia freaks, nostal-
gia bugs, and lovers of just a
piain old good time. Loaded with
clips that pop on and off the
screen with a certain comic
madness, the Movie Orgy oould
aptly be called "A 2001 Splice
Odyssey
The Schlitz-sponsored Movie
Orgy is currently in its seventh
successful year, having played to
over 350,000 on oollege campuses
and military installations around
the oountry. Campuses continue
to ask for the film year after year.
It retains its popularity and
appeal because of an annual
facelifting which adds new ele-
ments but keeps in some of the
favorites of the year before.
Added to that, people simply
seem to enjoy taking an "her look
at the things that captured their
fancies and fantasies as kids.
So hop aboard the time
machine, grab your pillows,
blankets, and popcorn, cheer for
the good guys, heckle the bad,
but above all, don't miss this
exciting "Escape To Movie
Orgy
31 March 1977
Page 7
Would you believe
byPATCOYLE
Sweet problems
If you've walked down the low-cal aisle of the local grocery store
lately, you may have noticed a strange phenomenon; people of all sizes
madly filling their carts with all types of artificial sweeteners.
In all likelihood, these wild-eyed folks are, like me, dieters, who
depend on saccharin as a means to achieve a better physique.
For more years than I can count, I've consumed diet soft drinks.
Morning after morning, I sweeten my coffee with Sweet-n-Low. Now.
thanks to some Canadian tests, the FDA (Foil Dieting Attempts?) has
deemed this glorious alternative to sugar dangerous.
Don't get me wrong. I am glad we have an agency that protects us
from harmful substanoes. But I have yet to meet someone who
consumes 800 soft drinks a day, which is the proportionate amount of
saccharin given the test rats.
I have no doubt that 800 Diet Dr. Peppers would harm the bladder.
8000 oz. of liquid would make my bladder explode!
SWEET PILL PUSHERS
The ultimate problem the government faoes with the upcoming
saccharin ban will be overloading of the oourt dockets, when hustlers
discover that dieters can be just as desperately addicted as any heroin
junkie.
I can see it now; walking down a dark alley late at night to meet
some sleazy character who promises me 100 per oent pure saccharin
pills for ten dollars a bottle.
What s worse, I can also picture myself reduced to crawling in the
gutter, begging people for just one packet of Sweet-n-Low. Who would
think that you oould get addicted to a white powder that can't be
snorted?
FREEDOM?
The FDA seems to think its their moral obligation to protect us from
ourselves in this matter; that we're incapable of deciding whether to
use artificial sweeteners and of regulating the amount we use.
Strange that they don't feel the same way about tobacco, isn't it?
Ad nittedly, I am a rather heavy smoker, much to my mother s dismay,
(not to mention my non-smoking friends). But even a smoker can't help
but laugh when they hear that the government doesn't ban cigarettes
for fear of denying us our personal freedom. Something's gotta give.
THE SOLUTION
The contrast between the government's stands on tobacco and
saccharin might seem illogical until you look on the bottom of that
40-cent cigarette pack and note that 20 cents of it goes to taxes. Whose
freedom?
Maybe the solution would be to heavily tax sweeteners. I know
plenty of dieters and diabetics who would gladly pay the tax for a little
sweetener in their day.





'
I
I
Page 8 FOUNTAINHEAD 31 March 1977
Capsule reviews of recent record splurge
By BILL MILTON
A torrent of recents has been
loosed during the past several
months, and a plethora of mater-
ial now dots the musical land-
scape.
As the Biblical proverb and
the latter-day song put it, "For
everything there is a season
This is true in fiscal matters,
farming and record buying. The
season now is for buying. But
let's not forget the Roman maxim
(while we're into quoting)Let
the buyer beware
QUEEN "A Day at the Races"
(Elektra6E-101).This British glit-
ter group should claim its share of
a resurgent rook market with a
primo release, which should pick
up a lot of new followers fa them.
It may mark the big commercial
breakthrough on the heels of their
strong first album.
Not only is Queen able to fuse
that dry British satirical wit into
their work, but they also know
when to take themselves seriously
and when not to. Humor and
parody are ingredients in a
collection of songs that run far
afield of the old standby love-
song formula. "You Take My
Beath Away" is a good try at
campy, barbershop love-song
parody.
Another tricky hit is to include
a number of introductions which
almost stand alone and have little
to do with the song itself. This is
not pushed to the point of
distraction but is used most
effectively. Lyrics are intelligent
and quotable.
"Somebody to Love" is al-
ready surging up the charts and
features good gospel choir har-
monizing. "Drowse" is an offbeat
piece about the trauma of middle
age and the feeling that life has
passed one by. I found "White
Man suggestive of the innocent
noble savage image in looking at
the plight of the American Indian,
to be a little strained. But in tota
this album is a fine effort. If you
are into this type of rock, Queen
would be a good way to start off
this year's record buying.
THE BLACKBYRDS "Un-
finished Business' (Fantasy F-
9518)�If, like most of the civilized
world, you're into disco you might
as well go with some of the better
practitioners of the sound. Form-
ed by Donald Byrd (he is not with
the group), founder of the School
of Jazz Studies at Howard Uni-
versity, the Blackbyrds are the
outgrowth of his efforts to give his
students practical experience.
From this nightclub circuit OJT,
the group went on to become one
of the premiere aggregations of
the past few years.
It is obvious at the outset that
disco is in the hands of highly-
trained, well-schooled performers
versed in R&B, jazz and other pop
mediums. A lot of disco is studio
NEW WORLD PRODUCTIONS PRESENTS:
BONNIE ITT
IN CONCERT
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 13th-8:00 PM
OVENS AUDITORIUM-CHARLOTTE, N.C.
All seats reserved - Tickets - $5.50 & $6.50
Tickets available by mail,
send a certified check
or money order along with a self-addressed
envelope to: NEW WORLD PRODUCTIONS
3629 E. Independence Blvd
Charlotte, N.C. 28205
POR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION CALL:
704568-3010
East Carolina Playhouse
presents
Henrik Ibsen's
HeddaGabler
a classic play of modern importance
April 5-8
McGinn is Auditorium
ECU students- free with I.D. & activity cards
ECU faculty and staff- $2.50
Faculty call about special opening night price
McGinn is Box Office open 10:00 a.m -4:00 p.m. weekdays
call 757-6390 for information
packaged, ever-engineered tripe,
but the Blackbyrds give it variety
and style. Despite that locked-in
disco beat, the group interlaces
some interesting instrumentation
and effects around it. The cuts
have more of an improvisational
tone than most disco. The band is
instrument oriented; singing and
lyrics are not their strong -suit.
Occasionally the vocalizing
borders on the inane, the words
on some tunes coming periously
close to high school advanced-
composition levels. But let's face
it, nobody writing disco music
today is a frontrunner for a
Pulitizer Prize for poetry. Motion
is the medium here.
JOAN BAEZ "Gulf Winds"
(A&M SP-4603)-Sorry to relate
that songwriting cannot be added
to Joan's considerable talents as a
pure singer, folk balladeer, inter-
preter of songs and highly
competent guitarist.
This new offering, with all of
the songs on it authored by her,
gives ample proof of her short-
comings. " Diamonds and Ruse"
(her last album) held promise of
some good compositions to come,
but that promise seems to have
been a musical piecrust-made to
be broken. Her pitfall was in
tackling one of the most difficult
forms for any writer or poet or
songwriter, the highly personal-
ized autobiographical mode. The
failure is that the songs are solely
about her, they fail to touch that
universality which might make us
relate to them. I can't see much of
it will be relevant to anybody
else's situation.
Melodically, most of the tunes
are as even as Kansas and as
exciting as daytime television.
When the words fail to capture
and hold you, then the melodies
become more and more dronelike.
She did pen some noteworthy
lines, especially in the title tune,
but then she copped out and
threw some unpolished bit of
doggerel in to ruin it. I'm also
getting a tad tired of her Dylan
torch songs (the last album had
several songs about him and
numerous references to him). In
Joan's case, the voice is mightier
than the pen.
VARIOUS ARTISTS "All This
and Wald War II" (20th Century
2T522)-True Beatles believers
will flip out over this double
album featuring an ample serving
of Lennon and McCartney ever-
greens. The album is the original
sound track for the movie of the
same title. Backing actual news-
reel footage of the war, some 28
songs span a long and fertile
creative period of the Liverpool
lads. It demonstrates the versati-
lity and adaptability of the
Beatles music. Interpretations
and renditions of their songs are
done by such diverse performers
as Elton John, Rod Stewart,
Frankie Lane, Henry Gross, Tina
Turner and Leo Sayer. �ayer does
an inspired job on "Let It Be
and Stewart and ELO's Jeff
Lynne are exceptional on "Get
Back" and "With a Little Help
from My Friends respectively.
Purists will argue that the
Beatles are the best interpreters
of their own music, but I think
their memorable songs gain new
vibrance and vitality through such
cinematic and recording mar-
riages.
PLAZA
Cinema 1
PITT-PLAZA CENTER � 756-0088
LATE SHOW
FRI.ftSAT. NITE
11:15 P.M.
"TK tHM fWMMT
L
66
fw
now ptoyiin � towrica
- Off SM4l.fr
WNBC TV ,nd lh.
NUC TV Nrrwomt
�ANIH4L CR4CIEi��
LILLIAN ROTH ����-�tu�w g ttjt&
After 4 months,
Chuck's finally comming out of his closet!
See Tuesday's Fountainhead
for celebration details.
The Library
misMmm�m,w
HittlilSffill





31 March 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 9
Classified
IW
FOR SALE: 12" X 60" trailer,
unfurnished- 2 air oond. gas
heat, double sinks in bathroom,
plus washer & dryer. 2 bed-
room, call 752-9432 ask Mr.
Henderson after 600 p.m.
iMtbU A PAPbH TYPbDV Call
mi ice. 757-6366 (y-5 weekaays
NEED AVON? Call 758-8705.
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 E pi phone Acous-
tic guitar with hard case,
excellent oond. $100.00. Also 1
good beginners guitar. Contact
758-1382 or leave a message.
Will be glad to demonstrate.
FOR SALE: 1975 Yamaha 500,
DOHC, low mileage, crash bar,
sissy bar, luggage straps. Ser-
ious inquiries only. $1100.00
757-6352 call between 8-5 and
ask for Bonnie.
FOR SALE: Need a truck and a
car? Buy this one vehicle and
you will have both. 68 model
Oldsmobile. Call 758-0603 $250.
firm. Ask for John.
FREE: Two electric ranges - the
stove works but the oven part
needs repair. If you're interested,
they are yours - free! Call
75&8004.
FOR SALE: Fender Princeton
amplifier. $150. Write Box 3067,
Greenville, or call 1-823-3332.
FOR SALE: Need a CB for
traveling on spring break? A
Hybain CB, and Hustler antenna
plus cable & slide mounting
bracket. Contact Bob at 752-9825
or come by 263 Jones. Must sell.
FOR SALE: Marathon "C" Flute.
Good condition, good prioe. Call
752-8376.
FOR SALE: A two-seated sofa.
Good oondition-$20.00. Call 758-
8004.
FOR SALE: Custom 250 Base
amplifier-$500. Gibson E-B-O
Base guitar-$150. Yamaha F-g-
140 Acoustic guitar-$60. Call
752-0998, ask for Steve.
FOR SALE: One twin size
box-springs. $20.00 Call 758-
2808.
TYPING SERVICE: Reasonable
rates. 756-1921.
FOR SALE: Fender Bassman iu
amplifier 110 watts RMS very
little use. Good for guitar, bass,
electric piano. Call 758-7670
after 6:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1972 Firebird, vinyl
top, AC, PS, auto, stereo. A-1
condition. Call 946-3691 after 6.
FOR SALE: 71 Fiat 850 Sport
$1350 or best offer. 752-2880.
FOR SALE: Ovation left-handed
guitar. Sunburst oolor, 3 months
old like new, bought for $325 will
sell for $250 & suede case for $30.
Call Kerwin, 758-7628.
FOR SALE: 1969 AMU Station
Wagon, power steering, auto-
matic transmission, radio. Must
sell. Asking $450. 752-9243
Mike.
EUROPE : No-frills student-
teacher charter flights Global
Travel. 521 Fifth Ave. New York
N.Y. 10017(212)379-3532.
FOR SALE: Tennis Equipment-
1 Wilson Aluminum racquet-T
2000 woover $25.00
TYPING SERVICES: Call 752-
8837 after 500.
FOR SALE: Pair Omega floor
model stereo speakers; 3 ft.
columns; 50 watts RMS max;
50-18,000 h2; $159.95 each new,
will sell both for $250. Less than
2 weeks old. Call Allen 752-9887
after 530.
FOR SALE: '72 Mazda piouK.
Camper top, new tires & paint,
low mileage, very clean. Must see
to appreciate. 756-0267.
FOR SALE: 1960 VW beetle
chassis, body, and good transmis-
sion plus assortment of engine
parts for 40 h.p. 1200 engine. ALL
are going cheap! No reasonable
offer refused. Call 758-2073 be-
tween 5-7 p.m.
FOR SALE: '69 VW bus, fair
condition for $1100. Call 758-0250
after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Jeunet 10 speed
bicycle. 26" frame, 27" wheels.
New. Call 758-7571 after 430
p.m.
FOR SALE: Roth Stradivarius
moden 34-size violin. Excellent
condition. Contact Brooks at
752-2983.
FOR SALE: 1970 Toyota Corona
Mark II Sta. Wagon, air, auto-
matic, good condition. $400 below
retail. $1095. Call 756-7059 after-
noons and evenings.
FOR SALE: BIC 960 turntable.
Still under warranty. Call 752-
0734.
TYPING SERVICES: Call 752-
8837 after 5 p.m.
TYPING: 75 oents 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-
0525.
FOR SALE: Silver rings, phone
Roxanne at 752-8694. Or phone
Crafts Center in MendenhaJI and
leave message.
FOR SALE: Sofa & Matching
chair, good oondition, both for
$60.00. Also, rocker for $15.00.
Call 752-8011.
FOR SALE: 1974 750cc Suzuki.
Mint condition, new: paint, tires,
chain, etc. $1200.00. Call 752-
1442 ask for David.
FOR SALE: 8-track-cassette-
reel to reel-can completely erase
for rereoord for 25 cents ea. Call
758-8216 after 1100 p.m.
FOR SALE: Sanyo 8 track, AM,
FM stereo $65. Call 758-8216
after 11 O0 p.m. 8-track-cassette
reel to reel-can completely erase
for rereoord for 25 oents ea.
FOR SALE: CB radios $39.95.
New. 758-8687.
FOR SALE: 1966 Buick Station
Wagon. Call Alioe, 757-6366, 9 to
5 weekdays.
FOR SALE: stereo - Four Star
receiver with AMFM and tape
deck, 2 speakers MC-500's
Realistic, turntable cueing realist-
ic Lab 12C, 1 pair of Realistic
headphones. Total $125. Call
Mark - 752-9258.
FOR SALE: Albums - $3 a piece.
Played on new needle cleaned
before every use Beatles, Dylan,
Crosby, Stills, Nash, Young, ELP,
Jethro Tull, Cat Stevens, James
Taylor, Rod Stewart, etc. Call
Mark - 752-9258.
FOR SALE: Schwinn World
Traveller 10-speed bicycle. In
excellent condition, including
lights, tool kit and lock. For $95.
Call 752-4434.
run CiMuc. Ah jax speaers.
iutJtttJiri conuiiiun - can
JO- JdLKJ
FOR SALE: Realistic car-tape
player 8 mo. old. $20.00.
752-7852.
run SALE. Pioneer SX-939
Miyui-M stereo receiver. 70 w per
channel HMSat under 0.3 percent
uarmonic distortion. Still under
warranty. Can 756-8678.
rUH SALt. 1976 CJ360T Honda.
m.ouu miles. Lxoelient condition.
at! D-0y24. Ask lor Monty.
FOR SALE: Speakers OHM "D
$150.00. Turntable Dual Model
1218 wAudio Technica 13 at
cartridge-$85. Remington rifle
$175.00. 758-4863.
rOH SALE. Stereo - KLH 1
vedMib SI00.00, Sansui Au-bbb
mmv tAN HMScnan. $10000,
oahette ueck with doiby $100.00,
dOO.UO takes an. Remington 742
jciiiiefclb.UO. aii bb-4dtj.
mjm bALfc UouDie bed dox
springs - mattress tree $30.00.
oidck and wnite t.v. Solid State
ou.UU hcono ravel Motel
j-U214.
i uh SAlL . Couch, fair condition,
uumlortaDie, $10. Hocking chair,
x5. Uan 7bMb34 atter b p.m.
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted:
large 2 bedroom apt. 2 blocks
from campus. Call 758-9655
nights.
ROOMMATE NEEDED: 3 bed-
room trailer, 2 full bathes,
furnished with washerdryer.
$37.00 per month & utilities.
756-7659.
FOR RENT: 1 & 2 bedroom
apartments, located on Cross St.
Newly renovated and new ap-
pliances. Call 752-4154
FOR RENT: Private room, air
conditioned, summer or fall, 4
blocks from campus. 752-4006
after 1 00 p.m.
WANTED: Female roommate for
now or summer. Must desire
good times. Call 752-6090. Ask
for Nancy.
NEEDED: Male roommate to
share two bedroom apt. at
East brook for the summer. Pay
half rent and utilities. Call
758-7486.
NEEDED: Roommate for Green-
way apts. 2 br. - $88 per mo.
Contat Joe Grimes Apt. 20 after 4
p.m.
NEEDED desperately: The help
of anyone presently renting a 2 or
3 bedroom house, but who will
vacate in May or June. Prefer
rent to be about $100. Please call
Pam at 752-6856 or 756-5190.
Thanks.
ROOMMATE NEEDED: Large
house, private bedroom. 752-
2859.
ROOMMATE WANTEDFe-
male preferred) to share an
Apartment or House, living
expenses, and good times start-
ing this June '77 in CHAPEL
HILL. Interested? Please call
Kim Sue at 758-1390.
FOR RENT: One female room-
mate needed to share 2 bedroom
apartment at College View. You
will have your own bedroom and
can move in on May 1 - Rent is
$50.00 a month, plus half of
utilities. For more info call Laurie
at 752-6963.
NEEDED: 4 female roommates-
June 1. 758-8452.
HOOMMATE NEEDED: 2 bed-
room duplex. $50.00 plus 112
utilities. Pets o.k. Call 752-5170
atter 9 p.m. or 757-6736 (9-5) a
come by F-420.
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom trailer 2
full baths, furnished with wash-
er & dryer. $37.00 per month &
utilities. Call 756-7659.
ouMMEH RENT. Graduate stu-
dent seeks a couple of roommates
lor the summer in completely
lurnished apt. $bbmo. plus 13
j! utilities. Gill 758-1437.
LOST: 1 girl who is blind
without her glasses-someone
picked up a navy blue hooded
sweatshirt a couple of Saturdays
ago at the Jolly Roger that had
a pair of rose oolored Gloria
Vanderbilt glasses-l have a navy
hooded sweatshirt that's too
big-PL�ASE contact Janet Pope
423 Tyler-758-9670. $10.00
REWARD.
LOST: $5 reward for return of a
ring binder and math notes
missed from Rawl 235, March 22.
Call Gray, 752-1773.
LOST: A pair of brown framed
glasses�they are in an orange,
black-lined case. Need them back
desperately. Call Lisa, 758-5066
after 6O0. Reward.
LOST: Set of keys, brown flap on
key ring with (Leo) emblem. $5.00
reward! Call Johnny, 752-1442.
LOST glasses, brown case. $10
reward. 758-8895 after 5 p.m.
Austin - Bid.
LOST: Set of keys on a leather
strap somewhere on campus.
758-7713.
FOUND: Blue denim jacket with a
pair of brown framed glasses.
Call Milton, 758-3205.
FOUND: Sunglasses, prescrip-
tion, tortoise shell on the oorner
of 4th and Jarvis by the bus stop.
Phone 758-0900 to claim.
�personal(J)
PART TIME HELP NEEDED: At
Baroni's-Th,urs Sat. & Sun.
nights, please oome by.
NEED LETTERING DONE?: Call
Dianne, 752-7852.
ASTROLOGY: Astrological charts
professionally and accurately con-
structed. Call 756-0201 between
6-8 p.m.
RIDE NEEDED: To New Jersey
for spring break. Union County
area (parkway exit 38) call
Deboey at 758-9670.
BRICKYARD BOOGIE II: Satur-
day, April 2,10O0 a.m1 00 a.m.
Includes band, pig pickin, one
free key, special prices on beer,
door prizes, games and much
more. Tickets are $3.00 -sold at
Rock N' Soul (in advance).
Waterhde 1. Rank Road String
Band starts at 3O0 p.m. Buy
beverages on premises (special
prices. No BY OB!
SUMMER employment for sales
clerk - Nags Head area. Gift and
furniture store, male or female.
Start June 1. Contact: Joe
Riddick, 300 N. Goldsboro St
Wilson. N.C. 27893.





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Tennis team 3-6 overall, singles
events ledby Hostettler
Page 10
31 March 1977
Pirates lose to Christian,
2nd consecutive loss
By THOMASUPE
Staff Writer
East Carolina's men's tennis
team dropped its second consecu-
tive match Monday afternoon, as
it was defeated by an excellent
Atlantic Christian team, 8-1. Tom
Durfee and Doug Getsinger com-
bined to pull out a 4-6, 6-4, 6-2
doubles decision over Atlantic
Christian's Morris and Taylor for
ECU'S only point.
Reflecting on the match,
Pirate coach Randy Randolph
stated "in some cases we played
well enough to win, a point here
or there could have made the
difference
On Tuesday, the Bucs travel-
ed to Raleigh to face ACC
powerhouse, N.C. State. As ex-
pected, the Wolfpack, ranked in
the nation's top twenty, destroy-
ed a game Pirate team by a score
of 9-0. Although the Pirates were
soundly beaten, the match provi-
ded valuable experience for the
young Pirates.
The loss to State put the
Pirates at 3-6 fa the year while
State is now 12-1.
The Pirate netters were to
play at Guilford College Wednes-
day with the next home match
coming April 3rd against Eton.
Results:
Singles;
ECU vs. ACC
Morris (A) d. Durfee (E) 3-6, 6-4,
7-6
Staub (A) d. Ratliff (E) 2-6, 6-0,
6-0
Aldridge(A) d. Getsinger (E) 4-6,
6-4, 6-4
Taylor (A) d. Murad (E) 6-4, 6-3
Niaz (A) d. Hostettler (E) 6-1, 7-5
Modlin (A) d. Love (E) 6-4, 6-4
Doubles;
Durfee, Getsinger (E) d. Morris,
Taylor (A) 4-6, 6-4, 6-4
Aldridge, Niaz (A) d. Moton-
Murad(E)6-4, 6-4
Staub, Modlin (A) d. Love,
Hostettler (E) 6-4, 3-6, 7-6
ECU vs. N.C. State
Singles;
Sadri (N) d. Durfee (E) 6-0, 6-0
Bumgardner (N) d. Ratliff (E) 6-1
6-0
McDonald (N) d. Getsinger (E)
6-2, 6-0
Hussey (N) d. Pergerson (E) 6-1,
6-2
Fahrer (N) d. Hostettler (E) 6-2,
6-2
Johnson (N) d. Love (E) 6-3, 6-0
Doubles;
Bumgardner, McDonald (N) d.
Durfee, Getsinger (E) 6-2, 7-5
Hussey, Buch (N) d. Moton-
Murad(E) 6-1, 6-1
Spizo, Reider (N) d. Ratliff,
Pergerson (E) 3. 6-4, 6-2
i asi a
7
TOM DURFEE CURRENTLY holds the number three singles spot,
and leads in the doubles position with Doug Getsinger.
NCAA Championships
By THOMAS LIPE
Staff Writer
As of March 30, the ECU
men's tennis team had played 9
matches, and now sport a 3-6
overall record, and an 0-2 South-
ern Conference record.
Currently, Henry Hostettler is
leading the Pirates in winning
percentage. As the number five
player on the team, he has won
67 of his matches and his
record is now 6-3. Number one
player, Tom Durfee and number
three Doug Getsinger both have
3-6 records.
Singles records;
Henry Hostettler 6-3
Mike Murad 1-1
Tom Durfee 3-6
Doug Getsinger 3-6
M itch Pergerson 3-5
Kenny Love 2-7
Jim Ratliff 2-7
Totals 20-34
Doubles records;
Durfee-Getsinger 6-3
Love-Hostettler 4-3
Murad-Moton 1-3
Ratliff-Pergerson 1-5
Moton-Hostettler 0-1
Team Totals 12-15
Pirates fail to place
East Carolina's swim team
traveled to the NCAA Champion-
ships in Cleveland, Ohio last
weekend, but failed to score in
any event. John McCauley had
the best finish for the Pirate
swimmers when he took 27th
place in the 50 yard freestyle. His
time of 20.85 was just two-
hundredths of a second off his
varsity record.
The Pirates' Ted Nieman
finished 46th in the 200 free with
a time of 1:41.18, while the
Scharf wins Master
Ray Scharf, head swimming
coach at East Carolina University
for the last ten years, was named
this weekend as a Master Coach
by the College Swimming Coach-
es Association.
The Master Coach Award is
one of the highest honors presen-
ted by the College Swimming
Coaches Association. In order to
receive the award, a coach must
satisfy four of seven criteria and
have coached at least ten years.
The seven criteria are: 1) win
50 of dual meets, 2) win a
conference championship, 3) pro-
duce a national swimming champ-
ion, 4) produce an Olympic team
member, 5) been actively invol-
ved in C.S.C.A. committees, 6)
conducted coaching institutes or
schools or have participated in
institutes or schools as a member
of the faculty, 7) earned a masters
degree.
Scharf met five of the seven
criteria, having won 57 of his
dual meets in the last ten years;
having won a conference champ-
ionship each of the last ten years;
having served as Chairman of the
NCAA International Competition
Subcommittee in 1969-70 and on
the University Games Committee
in 1970-71; having worked with
schools and institutes in 1967-76
as assistant professor and aquatic
director at East Carolina, instruc-
tor at University of Arizona in
1961-62 and a member of AAH-
PER and CSCAA in Mexico in
1973 and 1975; having earned a
masters degree from Arizona in
1962.
"It's nice to be recognized
noted Scharf. "The College
Swimming Coaches Association
does everything possible to re-
oognize its members for outstan-
ding aocomplishmenta This was
a good yeai to be honored as I was
among some fine company with
all the Olympic people being
honored. It was nice to be in such
fine company
Scharf is the second coach at
East Carolina to receive the
Master Coach Award. The first
swimming coach at East Carolina,
Dr. Ray Martinez, received the
Master Coach Award two years
ago.
During his ten years at East
Carolina, Scharf has been most
successful. The Pirates have
dominated the Southern Confer-
ence by winning the champion-
ship each year under Scharf.
Also, he has produced some big
wins over ACC competition,
including one this year over
Maryland.
Never has East Carolina lost a
dual meet to Southern Conference
Pirates' 400 free relay team of
McCauley, Nieman, John Tudor
and Billy Thome finished 27th in
306.8. The 800 free relay team of
Tudor, Nieman, Thorne and
Stewart Mann finished 31st in
652.
award
competition under Scharf s lead-
ership.
Scharf, a native of Newark,
N.J first came to East Carolina
as assistant coach in 1967.

. , "
�"
RAY SCHARF(right) won the prestigious not tor Association this past weekend. He is the 2na
awarded by the College Swimming Coaches ECU swimming coach to win.
mmmmmmm





BHaw
31 March 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 11
i
Pirates currently 9-6 overall, 2-0 in SC
By JEFF BROOKS
Assistant Sports Editor
Coach Monte Little's Pirates
are a third of the way through the
current season and currently
sport a 9-6 overall record, inclu-
ding a 2-0 in the Southern
Conforence. After fifteen games,
the Pirates are making an assault
on several team records. If
current averages hold up, new
records could be set for most
stolen bases, and most RBI's.
The Pirates have stolen 38
bases in only 15 games, which
leave them only 19 shy of the
all-time team record of 57. With
26 games remaining on the
schedule, this record can be
easily shattered.
Jerry Carraway and Pete
Paradossi currently lead the
hitting onslaught with .385 and
.333 averages respectively, while
Sonny Wooten is spotlighted as
leading the team in runs batted in

ECU'S PIRATES MEET conference foe Richmond in
doubleheader today, and meet Pembroke Friday afternoon.
Varsity-Alumni game
played this Saturday
a
Stars ot the past for ECU on
the gridiron will return to campus
Saturday night to face the current
Pirate varsity squad. This year's
Varsity-Alumni game, being
played in lieu of the annual
Purple-Gold game, will be played
in Ficklen Stadium at 7100 p.m.
The Purple-Gold game slated for
Friday night, April 8, has been
canceled.
"This game will give us an
opportunity to work against some
new folks said coach Pat Dye.
"I think our team will enjoy the
chance to hit someone other than
themselves.
"Also, this gives us an
opportunity to play together as a
unit against some representative
competition.
Thus far, Dye feels the spring
drills have produced some good
results, but overall the team is not
as far along as expected.
"We are not as dose now at
this time as we were last year
said Dye. "We just do not have as
many experienced people this
spring. We have a long way to go.
The Varsity-Alumni game will
be the last public scrimmage of
the spring fa East Carolina. The
team will have roughly three
practice sessions remaining fol-
lowing Saturday's game.
Admission for the Varsity-
Alumni game will be $2.00 for
adults, $1.00 for children and free
to students with ID and activity
card.
The Library
Gent's
Night
every Sunday
Free Foosball everyday 3-4
with 12. On the basepaths,
speedster Eddie Gates has stolen
9 bases out of 10 att npts, with
Paradossi not far behind at 6 of 7.
Mickey Britt headlines an
excellent mound corps which
boasts a collective E.R.A. of 2.09.
Britt is 3-0 on the year with a 1.00
E.R.A while Pete Conaty and
Larry Dantridge, though saddled
with 2-2 records, feature respec-
tive E.R.As or 0.78 and 0.33.
The Pirates are slated to
host the Richmond Spiders in a
Southern Conference twinbill on
Thursday, followed by an after-
noon game on Friday with
Pembroke State.
REMAINING SCHEDULE
Mar. 31, Richmond (DH), 130
Apr. 1, Pembroke State, 300
Apr. 2, Furman (DH), 1 30
Apr. 4, Campbell (DH), 1 30
Apr. 5, at UNC-Wilmington, 3:00
Apr. 9, at Davidson (DH), 1 30
Apr. 11, Marshall (DH), 130
Apr. 16, at Appalachian (DH),
1 XX)
Apr. 18, at Western Carolina
(DH), 1300
Apr. 21, UNC-Wilmington, 3O0
Apr. 23, William & Mary (DH),
130
Apr. 25, at Atlantic Chr. (DH),
130
Apr. X, at The Citadel (DH), 1 3C
BRING IN SPRING
AT THE HAPPY STORES
Carolina Dairies Orange Juice at. 3 1.00
Perkeo Liefraumilch case 21.56
MateusRose case 33.88
Reunite Lambrusco case 33.04
Blue Ribbon case 12oz. 5.99
Beameister Lief raumilch case 34.28
St. Jacobs Lief raumilch case 21.68
Pints of Ice Cream pints 3 1.00
Ice 50 lbs 2.0Q -n.
Open 24 Hours W w f
Greenville. 514 E. 14th Strttt, Watauga St Pactolus Hwy, 10th A Evans Sts. Wilson Street in Farmville
Headstrong Clothing
Boutique
Will Open Thursday
And to help us celebrate our
reopening we'll be giving you. M
10 off on all merchandise
A special leather coat sale
And a chance to win a $100.00
gift certificate.
All this plus much more during the
reopening of the new
Headstrong Clothing Boutique.
218 E. Fifth St.
Open 11�6
Downtown Greenville





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12 FOUNTAINHEAD 31 March 1977
Rankins always dreamed of being a hurdler
When East Carolina Univer-
sity's Marvin Rankins was in high
school, there was a hurdler at
North Carolina Central Univer-
sity named Charles Foster. Foster
was one of the top three hurdlers
in the world, and after Rankins
saw him one time, he knew what
he wanted to do.
"When I saw how easily he
went over the hurdles Rankins
said. "I knew I wanted to be a
hurdler
In the past two weeks, Ran-
kinshasturned in times of 13.7 in
the 120 yard highs at the ECU
Invitational and 13.7 in the 110
meter highs at the Atlantic Coast
Relays in Raleigh. These are the
fastest times run by North
Carolina collegians since Foster
graduated from Central in 1974.
Rankins beat two nationally
ranked hurdlers from Seton Hall
in the ECU event, but lost a close
decision to Maryland's Greg
Robertson at the Atlantic Coast
Relays after coming out of the
starting blocks late.
"At the Invitational, I really
felt the pressure Rankins said.
"I was on my home track and I
had beaten (Lary) Bunting last
year
Rankins won, as he, Bunting
and Reggie Blackshear (Seton
Hall's hurdlers) all smashed the
previous Bunting Field record of
13.9. Bunting and Blackshear
were timed in 13.8.
Rankins said his high school,
Shelton Bond, tried tc get him to
run the hurdlers early in his
sophomore year, but he was not
so willing, until "I saw Foster in
action
Rankins said that his high
school conference (Northeastern
3-A) and Bertie track coach Bond
were the main factors in his quick
development as a hurdler.
"There were a lot of good
hurdlers in our league and Coach
Bond taught me the technique
he noted.
Rankins went to the state
championships as a sophomore,
but finished fourth to oonference
rival Jack Freeman of Northern
Nash, who won the race. Rankins
was favored to win the state title
his junior year, but Charlotte's
Tony Bouler edged him out.
Rankins came. back his senior
year to run away with the state
title before signing with East
Carolina.
Rankins, just a sophomore at
ECU, has already won three
conference championships in the
Southern Conference. He won the
indoor 60 yard highs title both
years and captured the 120 yard
high hurdles last spring outdoors.
Rankins had a best of 13.9 last
year, but has already gone 13.7
twioe this year.
Marvin Rankins wants to be
the hurdler Charles Foster was.
He wants to be world-class. That
is his goal and with the improve-
ment he has made over the past
year, he may just make it.
Pirates at ACC relays
- East Carolina traveled to
Raleigh Saturday and Sunday for
the Atlantic Coast Conference
Relays and several Pirates emer-
ged as meet standouts.
Marvin Rankins turned in a
13.7 time in the meet Saturday in
the 120 high hurdles, but was
beaten at the tape by Maryland's
Greg Robertson. Rankin'stime is
the fastest by a North Carolina
collegiate hurdler in three years.
George Jackson upped his
state-leading long jump distance
to 24' 3W Satuday at the meet
when he finished third. He was
beaten by two nationally ranked
jumpers from Maryland, but
defeated a third Maryland jumper
who has placed in the NCAA
championships.
Finally, East Carolina's 440
yard relay team qualified for the
NCAA championships Saturday,
when they ran a time of 40.8. The
quartet of Calvin Alston, Otis
Melvin, Larry Austin and Carter
Suggs overcame several bad
breaks with the baton exchanges
to turn in the time.
Herman Mclntyre, North
Carolina's top collegiate triple
jumper, has been beaten just
once in the past three months in
his speciality. Mclntyre jumped a
distance of 50 11 3V' Saturday to
take first place in the event.
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Title
Fountainhead, March 31, 1977
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
March 31, 1977
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.451
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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