Fountainhead, April 5, 1977






Serving the campus com-
munity for over 50 years.
With a circulation of 8,500,
this issue is 16 pages.
Fountainhead
� ira-�r�is�a iiniuersitv Greenville. North Carolina 5 April 1977
ON THE INSIDE
SU discussionpg. 3
Nicks interviewp. 9
Mclntyre shinesp. 13
East Carolina University
SGA executive council sworn
By CINDY BROOME
Assistant News Editor
Neil Sessoms and Reed War-
ren were sworn in Monday night
as the 1977-78 SGA president and
vice-president, respectively.
They were officially sworn in
before the SGA banquet by
Wayne Stephenson, an Honor
Council member, in the presence
of James H. Tucker, dean of
student affairs, and Rudolph
Alexander, associate dean of
student affairs.
Attorney General Karen E.
Harloe refused to perform the
swearing-in ceremonies.
Traditionally, the attorney ge-
neral performs the swearing-in
ceremonies of the Executive
Council members.
NEIL SESSOMS
Also swan in, during the
banquet oeremonies, were Libby
Lefler, SGA secretary, and Craig
Hales, treasurer.
RECOUNT HELD
A recount of the presidential
ballots was held Thursday. The
official totals are: Bright, 364,
Sessoms, 1258, and Sullivan,
1253.
Sessoms won by a five-vote
nargin.
Frank Saubers, Elections
ommittee co-chairperson, made
the official announcement.
"The Elections Committee
would like to make an official
announcement. Neil Sessoms is
hereby declared the SGA presi-
dent-elect by a vote of 1258-
1253 Saubers stated.
I don't think it's fair that the
student body nave their president
elected by only five votes said
Phil Barbee, Elections Committee
co-chairperson.
"At the mandatory meeting, it
was understood that whoever had
the most votes won. It was a
plurality election.
But you can't make the rules
as you go. When you have a
winner, you have a winner.
"What's right is right, and
what's wrong is wrong said
Barbee.
"I would've felt a lot better if
it'd been 100 (votes).
"I think Neil led a responsible
campaign. I think they all did.
"Everybody, I think, ought to
be commended for the job they
did.
"I hope all the controversy
between publications, SGA, ad-
ministration, and Student Union
ceases Barbee said.
"If it doesn't stop here, it'll
never stop
Frank Saubers said, "The
Elections Committee, poll-ten-
ders, and everyone who helped
this election knows it was a fair
and just election
REED WARREN
To initiate harmony between organizations
Sessoms cites top priorities, major plans
By CINDY BROOME
Assistant News Editor
Neil Sessoms, newly-elected
Student Government Association
(SGA) president, said Monday
one of his major concerns is to
initiate harmony between student
government, Student Union,
publications, and the administra-
lion.
"Reed (Warren, SGA vice-
president) and I would like to
open channels between SGA and
the student body.
"We'll start on these objec-
tives this year. They are our
highest priorities
Sessoms said he doesn't plan
to change the transit system
immediately.
"The transit system will run
as effectively in the future said
Sessoms.
"Funding of the transit sys-
tem will remain at the present
level, or increased, if at all
possible
Sessoms said he also intends
to see that the BUCCANEER is
funded by the SGA, and not by
student subscriptions.
"We want to initiate more
independence for publications,
and revert ad revenue to
publications said Sessoms.
Sessoms cited ways he would
like to see publications funded.
"I'd like to see the SGA
appropriate an initial sum to the
Media Board in one of the early
sessions of the legislature.
"With supplementary ad re-
venue, reverted to the
publications instead of the SGA
as it has been in the past,
publications would be as inde-
pendent as possible from student
government
"I'dliketoset up a committee
to study this proposal. Its got a
lot of kinks to work out said
Sessoms.
Sessoms said he plans to make
no major moves this spring.
Ficklen Stadium
fund drive close
to maximum goal
By ROBERT SWAIM
Assistant News Editor
Pledges amounting to
$1,034,000 have been raised in
the Ficklen Stadium fund drive,
according to Tom Willis.
Willis said that a substantial
amount of cash has been collec-
ted.
"Most funds have come from
alumni said Willis.
According to Willis, the fund
drive has received contributions
from out of state, mostly from the
area of Washington, D.C. and
Richmond.
That's where the out of state
alumni are concentrated said
Willis.
Willis said that loyalty to the
university plays an important role
in raising funrts.
"LXI has not been famous
for large alumni contributions,
mainly because we were a
teachers college and teachers just
don't make very much. We don't
have any millionaires like Caro-
lina or Duke said Willis.
"The response from Green-
ville has been tremendous. The
people want to help, all you have
to do is ask said Tim Brinn,
state director for the fund drive.
Willis said that Dr. Ray
Minges, a retired Greenville
surgeon and long-time ECU
benefactor, has spent untold
hours on the fund raising project.
According to Willis, more
involvement by students would
help the fund raising drive.
'I'd like to be able to say that
the students supported this. I'd
See FICKLEN, p. 6
STUDENT UNION FOLKS are UP for the MOON PIE festival.
See STORY, p. 7





Chem seminar Culture
Page 2
5 April 1977
Sigma Rho Republicans
The women interested in
Sigma Gamma Rho will meet
Wednesday, April 6, in Menden-
hall, room 248 at 8O0 p.m. All
women interested in SGR are
welcome to attend.
Illumina
The largest art show and
competition (3rd Annual Illumina
Art Show and Competition) on the
East Carolina University campus
will take place April 18-29, 1977.
Prize money of over $600 will be
awarded.
Registration for the show will
take place Monday April 4, 1977
between 10:00 and 2:00 at the
Information Center in Menden-
hall Student Center. All artists
are invited to submit their name,
title and estimated insurance
value (reasonable) of their work at
this time. Works can be regis-
tered on April 18, but will not be
insured.
All work will be delivered for
consideration in the show, on
Monday April 18 between 11O0
and 300. Each artist may submit
one work in any of 10 categories.
A $2.00 registration fee will be
required on this date from each
artist. More about the show later!
The show is sponsored by the
Student Union Art Exhibition
Committee, ILLUMINA.
Samma Reta
Gamma Beta Phi, National
Honor Society and service to
education organization will hold a
very important business meeting
at 7 O0 Thursday April 7th in rm.
244 Mendenhall. The upcoming
National Convention will be dij-
cussed. All members are urged to
attend.
Phi Sigma
Phi Sigma Pi National Honor
Fraternity will hold its monthly
Business meeting on Wed April
6,1977, at 6.00 p.m. in room 204,
Austin Building. All brothers are
urged to attend. Elections fa the
upcoming year will be held Be
there!
Home ec
Attention all members. There
will be an important meeting of
the Young Home Designers Lea-
gue in the Home Ec. Living Room
this Thurs. April 7 at 4 p.m. This
meeting will be important. We
will have election of officers for
next year and also finalize plans
for our Williamsburg .Trip and
Senior Show. Please come. For
further information call Lois at
758-9481 or Helen at 758-9077.
See you there.
There will be a meeting of the
College Young Republican Club
at 730, Wednesday night, April
6. Dr. John East will speak on the
Intercollegiate Studies Institute.
There will be nominations for
next year's officers, and the
upcoming executive committee
meeting will be discussed. All
interested students are urged to
attend.
College 4-H
The ECU Collegiate 4-H Club
will host an Easter Egg Hunt and
hot dog supper for children of
Greenville's Operation Sunshine
Program this Wednesday, April
6, beginning at 3:45 p.m. The site
for this event will be the Pitt
County Agricultural Extension
Office located at 203 West 3rd
Street.
The ECU Collegiate 4 Her's
would like to extend a hearty
welcome to all ECU students
interested in this activity. For
more information please call Ann
Sharpat 758-9636 or Mike Davis
at 758-1196.
Interviews
Mrs. Margie White, manager
of the Galleon Esplande at Nags
Head, will be on campus Wed.
April 6 to interview prospective
summer employees.
She is seeking active outgoing
students from all academic areas
(including about 6 people in sales
and someone with Office Practice
skills). Interested students should
call the Co-Op Office for an
interview appointment with Mrs.
White. Contact Geneva Hagedorn
at 757-6979 or 313 Rawl.
Multi-media
Multi-Media Show. Earl
Wade Hobgood will present a
special return performance of his
multi-media Communication Arts
thesis presentation, "Synergy &
Dance" featuring film, slides,
electronic music and other surpri-
sing dimensions. The dancer
featured is ECU student Debby
Wyatt. The 15 minute journey will
take place in the new W.B. Gray
Gallery in Jenkins Fine Arts
Center at 715 p.m. Wednesday,
April 6. See! Hear! Feel!
Sizzlin rock
Jack's Steak House-Western
Sizzlin-Rock-n-Soul-just to name
a scant few, will award prizes to
winners in the 1st Annual Urn-
stead dorm Bingo Games. Come
to the Umstead lobby April 20.
Only 10 cents to play. Come
before 8 to get a good seat.
Richard B. Timmons, profes-
sor of chemistry at Catholic
University, will direct this week's
Friday afternoon seminar pro-
gram in the ECU Department of
Chemistry.
His topic will be "The Kine-
tics and Mechanisms of Some
Elementary Reactions of Atmos-
pheric Significance
The program will begin at 2
p.m. in 201 Flanagan Bldg. and
is free and open to the public.
The ECU chemistry seminar
series is supported by the Union
Carbide Corporation.
Calculator
"How to Get the Most from
Your Pocket Calculator a three-
session evening workshop for
adults, will be offered by ECU
this spring.
The class will meet on Mon-
days, April 25-May 9, from 7 to 10
p.m. and will be instructed by
Drs. Milam Johnson and William
Spickerman of the ECU mathe-
matics faculty.
Each participant should bring
a four-function pocket calculator
to each session. No strong prior
knowledge of mathematics is
required.
Further information about the
workshop and registration forms
are available from the Office of
Non-Credit Programs, Division of
Continuing Education, ECU,
Greenville, N.C.
Good time
For a good time, call 757-6611
ext. 210 anytime from 8.00 a.m. -
5 p.m.
Room deposits Russian
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
majoring in a foreign language,
geography, or taking courses in
some other 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 Aycock
Residenoe Hall next Fall.
In this area you would share a
room with a student from another
country and be encouraged to
participate in activities sponsored
by the International Students
Association, as well as having the
opportunity to form dose associ-
ations with other non-American
students.
We are particularly interested
in having American graduate
students and upperdassmen who
have an interest in foreign
cultures to share in this living
experience. Living in such an
environment can bring about
greater understanding of other
cultures and who knows - maybe
your roommate will invite you to
visit his home country in the
future.
Interested male students may
inquire further by visiting the
International Student Affairs Co-
ordinator whose office is located
in the front lobby of Aycock Hall.
While there has been no such
living arrangement for women
students during the past year,
interested women may stop by
the Housing Office for Women
located on the second floor of
Whichard Building.
Room deposits for Summer
School 1977 and Fall Semester
1977 may be made in the
Cashier's Offioe beginning April
18. Deposits will be required in
the fdlowing 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 information pertain-
ing to the sign-up procedure will
be mads available to each re-
sidence hall student. Day stu-
dents may receive this inform-
ation by oontading the Housing
Offioe.
Indications are that there will
be a housing shortage Fall
Semester 1977. Therefore, stu-
dents shuld make arrangements
fa Fall Semester housing prior to
leaving school for the summer.
Abbey Simon
The internationally aodaimed
pianist Abbey Simon will perform
in the Mendenhall Student Center
Theatre at 8.00 p.m. on Wednes-
day, April 6. The oonoert is
sponsored by the ECU Student
Union Artists Series Committee.
According to the New York Times,
Abbey Simon "begins where
most pianists leave off Get your
tickets now from the ECU Central
Ticket offioe in Mendenhall. This
is one concert you won't want to
miss.
During pre-registration don't
forget that you can sign up for
Russian 1001 offered Fall semes-
ter, MWF at 1. It is exdting,
easier than you think and reward-
ing. The U.S. Government is
looking for translators and stu-
dents with four quarters or
semesters of Russian, qualifying
for the job.
Russian literature of the 19th
century taught in English - an old
favorite by now - will also be
offered Fall semester, MWF at 2.
This course satisfies the humani-
ties requirement or it may be
taken as an elective.
Screenings
Communications Board will
begin screening for Editors of
BUCCANEER, EBONY HERALD,
FOUNTAINHEAD, and the
literary magazine plus the gener-
al manager of WECU and the
head of the Photo Lab. Have
applications in the office of the
SGA Vice President by April 8.
Raseball
Do you love baseball. I f so, we
need you to WRITE for US. Who
are WE? FOUNTAINHEAD
SPORTS. And YOU? Our baseball
lover who is willing tc write long
hours for low pay. If oovering our
national pastime under these
arduous drcumstances appeals to
you call 757-63G6 or call 752-9905
and ask for Jeff.
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
organizations, groups, etc. on
campus are invited to partidpate.
This mile of money is going to the
Heart Fund and is being sponsor-
ed by Gamma Sigma Sigma.
Come out and join us on "the
hill" from 4 o'dock until we're
done. That's April 19 - entry
blanks and further information to
be detailed soon. There's a trophy
for the organization or group
going the farthest with their
line of money. You can start
collecting scon!
Film lecture
The noted film lecturer,
Thayer Soule, will present his
film "Yugoslavia on Tuesday,
April 5, at 800 p.m. in the
Mendenhall Student Center
Theatre. Soule, who is returning
to ECU for a second consecutive
year, will be appearing on the
travel-adventure film series. The
program is sponsored by the
Student Union Travel Committee.
Tickets are $1.00 for 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 and staff, by their MSC
membership card.
The Rig A
New Yak, the big apple,
bankrupt, Dylan, Kong, galleries
and Broadway�The Art School of
EZU is sponsaing an excursion to
New Yak City April 9-14 at a cost
of $75.00 which indudes trans-
portation, lodging and two cases
of insanity. Contad Charles Kes-
ler. 752-1952, 757-6665. Spon-
saed by the Mary Mosaics, a
conception in reality.
Egg hunt
The annual Easter Egg Hunt
fa di Idren of ECU faculty, staff
and students has been set fa
Tuesday, April 5 at 5:30 p.m.
Accading to the ECU Junia
Panhellenic Coundl, sponsa of
the egg hunt, eggs will oe hidden
in the grassy area in front of
Fleming and Jarvis Residenoe
Halls.
The area will be divided into
two sedions, one fa children
aged one through five years, and
oie fa ages six through 10.
A "golden egg" will be placed
in each sedion, and a prize will be
awarded to the two chidlren who
find these spedal 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.
Law society
Law Sodety meeting Thurs.
nite Apr. 7. All members please
attend. All interested persons are
invited to attend.





5 April 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 3
Union presidents discuss the recent SGA elections
By DEBBIE JACKSON
Co-News Editor
Barry Robinson, Student
Union president and Dennis
Ramsey, president-elect gave
their opinions on Friday of the
SGA elections.
"I believe it was a fair election
and we at the Union oommend the
elections oommittee for a job well
done said Robinson.
Robinson said that he believed
that the race for SGA president
was hard fought on all sides.
Aocording to Rorson, the
out-going SGA Executive staff
had its weak and its strong points.
"I've really enjoyed working
with Greg (SGA vice-president)
and Tommy (SGA treasurer)
Robinson added that he is
very pleased with the outoome of
the election.
"I think that the new ad-
ministration isooming into office
with a fresh new approach which
hopefully this campus is ready
for said Robinson.
"I wish I would be in office to
Committee posts open
The Student Union will be
aocepting applications for oom-
mittee members until April 8.
The members will be selected
on the basis of qualifications. All
students interested in a position
will be required to oomplete an
application and have an interview
with the Committee Chairperson.
Applications for the nine
oommittees may be obtained in
Mendenhall Student Center, rm.
234 or the Information Desk.
The Student Union is one of
the two largest student organiza-
tions on campus. Programming
entertainment in the cultural,
recreational, and social realms is
the purpose of the Union. The
Union is comprised of nine
committees whose purpose is to
select, promote, and present
these programs.
The Union is made up of all
students who pay an activity fee
at ECU. Their fees are used to
make free-time activity a co-
operative facet with study and
education.
The oommittees which one
may choose from are:
Art Exhibition-This oommittee
is responsible for providing the
students with a wide variety of art
displays and other visual arts by
planning, selecting, promoting,
and presenting an art exhibition
program.
Artist Series-The Artists Ser-
ies Committee is responsible for
programming cultural and mus-
ical attract ions to be presented for
the students of East Carolina.
Cor7ee70ose-The Coffeehouse
Committee provides a quiet at-
mosphere for students to enjoy
music far removed from the
mainstream of contemporary
commercial music.
Entertainer-The Entertainer
Committee is a new committee for
the 1977-78 school year. The
purpose of this oommittee shall
be the publication of the ENTER-
TAINER and the promotion of the
Student Union as a whole.
Lecture-The Lecture Commit-
tee is responsible for selecting,
planning, promoting, and presen-
ting a lecture series consisting of
widely reoognized personalities or
topics of interest.
Theatre Arts-Jhe promotion
and presentation of professional
theatre for the Greenville area is
the conoern of the Theatre Arts
Committee.
Travel Committee-The Travel
Committee organizes low-cost
trips for the students, staff, and
faculty of ECU. The trips are
usually planned for Thanksgiving
THE PATINA OF PEWTER
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a
and Easter breaks.
Films-The Films Committee of
ECU Student Union is responsible
for selecting popular films for
Friday and Saturday night enter-
tainment and international and
classical films for Wednesday
night entertainment.
Popular Entertainment-Ths
oommittee will be handling the
functions which were performed
in the past by Major Attractions
and Special Entertainment. The
Committee will select, plan,
promote, and present all oonoerts
on campus and any other form of
entertainment deemed necessary.
work with Neil Sessoms (SGA
president-elect) and the new
executives.
I hope that the new adminis-
tration will not play with petty
politics in working for the stu-
dents. Sometimes, that's a major
problem with SGA administra-
tion
Ramsey was also pleased with
the election results.
- "I think that we'll have a
change for the better said
Ramsey. Ramsey said that he
thought Tim Sullivan worked hard
and gave a lot of himself but that
many of his efforts were mis-
directed.
"On the positive side, I feel
that the SGA Executive Council
deserves credit for their ac-
complishments, especially in the
field of transportation and their
work on the Tenth St. overpass.
Ramsey said that he is looking
forward to working with Neil
Sessoms and Reed Warren, SGA
vice-president-elect.
"A lot of people feel that
they' re not experienced, but I feel
that they have the personal
qualities of intelligence and fair-
ness to make up for this
Ramsey added.
"I think that next year we'll
see a different attitude of har-
mony on campus
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� ' hJ$,
���PMV
Editorials
Page 4
5 April 1977
Hostel bill should pass
When it comes to vacations, the U.S. experience
is for those with plenty of money. In Europe, Canada
and many other countries of the world, young
travelers can take advantage of low-cost accommoda-
tions called hostels. But because the American Youth
Hostel program has been overly neglected by the
government in Washington, young travelers fa the
most part must be prepared to either utilize motels
which are usually expensive or restrict themselves to
camping while traveling around Uncle Sam's land.
Congressman Richard Nolan D-Minn however,
is attempting to bring government support to
hosteling in the States. He recently introduced H.B.
3736 which asks Congress to appropriate $3 million a
year fa three years to assist non-profit aganizatiois
that want to aeate hostels from already existing
structures. The passage of this bill could bring
hostels to many scenic parts of the country where
youth hosteling is virtually unkown, the South, fa
examde.
Hosteling provides young people, including
college students, an oppatunity to spend time in an
area of the country they wish to visit fa little cost.
Hostels provide beds and cooking facilities and are
housed in a variety of structures. In Europe, some
hostels are located inmedieval castles.
The youth hostel idea was first conceived of in
1909, by Richard Schirrmann, an elementary school
teacher in Germany, who eventually founded the
movement. Shirrmann wanted toestablish shelters in
the countryside where school children could stay
while on hiking trips. The idea spread, people sent
money and furniture and offered their homes and
barns, free of charge, to be used as youth hostels. By
1912, there were 17 hostels in Germany.
The hosteling movement has been impated to
countries throughout the wald, from Japan to
Yugoslavia. In the U.S however, the program has
not received subsidies from the government which
would allow it to expand to all parts of the country.
Presently, most hostels are clustered in the New
England area.
But if the Nolan bill is passed, concerned
aganizatiois will have a chance to aid the expansion
of youth hosteling in the U.S. Instead of wasting
countless summers and vacations in idle boredon,
young people could have an oppatunity to explae
our nation, its cities and countryside, while staying
overnight at low cost where they would meet a;�er
travelers from all over the wald.
Write your representatives in Congress and ask
them to support this bill.
Fbuntainhead
Serving the East Carolina community for over titty years
Senior EditorJim Elliott
Production ManagerJimmy Williams
Advertising ManagerDennis C. Leonard
News EditorsKim Johnson
Debbie Jackson
Trends EditorPat Coyle
Sports Editor�Anne 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.
PW milEfl&UES UinMRFPLHTntlMT RETIRE I
FommHHHI
Member commends election group job
. rw�r.tiai �r he thp hp.qt in Ea
ToFOUNTAINHEAD:
I would like to take this
opportunity to oongratulate the
Elections Committee for a superb
job in handling this year's SGA
election. As the representative for
Neil Sessoms and Reed Warren
during the counting and recount-
ing of ballots, I observed only
complete fairness, openness, and
impartiality on the part of the
committee during all phases of
our work.
Because of the close vote in
this year's presidential race, I
strongly urge the SGA to adopt
some provision for a run-off in
future elections and assure that
the President, or any officer, be
elected by majority vote and not
by a razor thin margin. The
possibility of a tie vote came very
close to reality this time and had
the possibility become
a reality, there was no provision
for any sort of run-off election.
This situation should certainly be
corrected by next year. Another
change which should be conside-
red is SGA sponsored financing of
candidates for office. It is quite
apparent that the cost of organi-
zing and running an effective
campaign may indeed be preven-
ting some of our more qualified
students from seeking office.
Certainly, each candidate should
have the proper financing in order
to effectively relay his message to
the voters. The benefits gained
from such a system would certain-
ly outweigh the small cost of such
financing. From my dose obser-
vation of this year's campaign, I
believe these suggestions would
enhance the SGA electoral pro-
cess.
Finally, I urge all interested
students to become involved in
student government under the
Sessoms-Warren administration.
The new administration offers the
average student the greatest
opportunity for involvement in
years and will definitely be noted
for its openness with students,
candor on issues, and harmony in
student affairs. These new men
are willing to listen to you and
willing to work for you. With good
response and interest on the part
of the students combined with the
new awareness of the new
administration, there can be no
doubt that next year has the
Restaurant service disappointing
ToFOUNTAINHEAD
potential to be the best in East
Carolina history. Above all, this
election should demonstrate to us
al! that each vote counts. In
reality, a vote is nothing more
than a voice. Under the new
administration, your voice will
count. The change has begun in
making student government of
the students, by the students, and
for the students. As Neil and
Reed said in the campaign, it
certainly was time for a change!
Sincerely yours,
Randy D. Doub
We would like to say that
we had a very disappointing
experience at Jason's Restaurant.
We entered the restaurant in
hopes of enjoying one of their
advertised specials not realizing
we were thirty minutes early, we
chose to drink coffee and wait
until time fa the special. One of
the managers we assume, inform-
ed us twenty minutes later that
we could not do this, but it was
our "lucky night" since the table
was not needed at the moment. It
might be noted that the restau-
rant was almost empty with
several unoccupied tables.
Asa thing of the past we have
always enjoyed Jason's and its
relaxed atmosphere. The feeling
of being able to sit there as long
as you wish has always been an
appreciated one. We suppose this
is a thing of the past. Why do they
offer specials except for the need
of students short on cash, which
we were? We really did not
appreciate the exchange of con-
versation about us which was
supposed to be private but was
overheard. We feel the restaurant
should feel "lucky" to have
students as customers since we
supply most of their business
instead of us feeling "lucky" to
sit there.
Well, from now on we'll find
somewhere else and we are not
happy about it. signed,
Two Disappointed Students!
Best to Sessoms
ToFOUNTAINHEAD:
I would like to take this
opportunity to warmly oongratu-
late Neil Sessoms over his recent
election vidory. Having recently
served with the U.S. Govern-
ment, I can see distind similari-
ties between his victory and
President Carter's. Spring has
arrived in Greenville. Let's have a
good house deaning!
With Best Wishes for the new
administration.
Sincerely,
Bill Hammond





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S;i
Pursues experimental theatre
Drama prof accepted at NYU
5 April 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD
By KIM JOHNSON
Co-News Editor
Don Biehn, faculty member,
student theatre workshop advisor
and a director of ECU Playhouse
productions, will soon be just
another student. But this time,
he' II be a student in the doctorate
program in theatre at New
York University.
Biehn applied to NYU because
he feels it has the best experi-
mental theatre program in the
country.
And experimental theatre is
his life now.
At 30, Biehn possesses the
excitement of youth and a thirst
for the new, the un-tried.
He recently vented these
qualities in the ECU Playhouse
production, "Pelleas and Meli-
sande which he directed.
FOUNTAINHEAD reviewer,
David Bosnick, said the play was
not necessarily successful, but
that it was a courageous, worth-
while attempt.
According to Biehn, that's
what it's all about: an attempt.
"I did Pelleas and Melisande'
mainly because I, personally,
needed to fulfill my own desire to
try different, new things; to
experiment he said in a recent
interview.
Looking more like a student
than a professor, Biehn pushed
his dark, tousled hair back from
his face and spoke with childlike
wonder yet with intensity about
the experiences he had this past
summer which led him to attempt
"Pelleas
"I spent several days at an
experimental theatre festival in
New York, first of all. The main
purpose of the festival was for
developing techniques to reveal
your self-conscious so that you
can begin to release feelings
without having to intellectualize
about them.
"But then I vent to the
American Dance Festival in
Connecticut where I worked with
Anna Halprin, who runs the San
Francisco Dancers Workshop.
She spoke of the realization that
there is a dancer within us all.
She said man's basic means of
communication is dance; it is the
truest way to express ourselves.
"We were instructed on how
to put ourselves in trances so that
we can feel and be without having
to think. She believes we are all
meant to do this, to release
ourselves and express ourselves
openly and honestly as we are
without having to really think
about our feelings and actions
Biehn intends to continue this
kind of work and incorporate it
into his directing.
"Dance is to become an
integral part of my work he
said. "You can get so much
feeling out of sheer movement
Originally from Hockessin,
Del Biehn laughed as he re-
membered that he wanted to be
an economics major until he was
20, but he began college at the
University of Vermont majoring
in figure skating.
"Then for some reason, I
auditionedfor aplay hesaid. "I
wasn't cast, but somehow I knew
then that I wanted to be a
director
He completed the require-
ments for a BA at the University
of Delaware in two years.
After the army interrupted his
education for two more years,
Biehn entered the Goodman
Theatre and School of Drama in
the Art Institute of Chicago for
one year.
He then voluntarily delayed
further education to hitch-hike
across the country.
"I had to do it to get myself
out of the Army, so to speak he
mused.
Biehn returned to the Art
Institute after a year to complete
his MFA degree.
His next move was to ECU
ArmyNavy Store
1501 Efans
12 P.M5:30 P.M.
Back packs, Jeans,
Camping Eqpf, Dishes
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America's
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MONTH OF APRIL
SPECIAL
2-Piece Combination Dinner
with slaw or creamed potatoes,
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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.
"It's finger Uckiri good:
where he has been teaching,
advising and directing for the
past four years.
And he plans to return to ECU
after NYU unless, he says,
something new and exciting
opens for him in New York. (He
will be on leave of absence from
ECU.)
"Edger Lcessin (chairman of
the Drama Dept.) gives me a
great freedom with my work he
said. "I'm very satisfied here
Over the past four years,
Biehn has directed six Playhouse
major productions: "Indians
"Dracula "Scent of'Flowers
"The Italian Straw Hat "Who's
Happy Now" and "Peleas and
Melisande
Bill Devins, an ECU drama
major, has worked very closely
with Biehn designing the light-
ing fa three of the six shows
Biehn has directed here.
Devins describes Biehn as
intense and concise.
"He's always serious about
his art and he's ready to try
anything to achieve a particular
effect, a particular feeling
Devins said.
See BIEHN, p. 7
DON BIEHN: "I want to
always leave the audience
with an emotion, a feeling,
rather than a thought. I
don't care to change any-
one's life I just want them
to experience a nonverbal
feeling
Photo by Pete Podeszwa
SAAD'S
SHOE
SHOP
Across from
Sherwin-Williams
113 Grande Ave.
758-1228
Happily Ever After
"Toys for all ages"
Create your child's Easter Basket
from our vast supply of ingredients!
Bring your special basket or
let us supply one.
Unusual variety of: Nest eggs,
wind-up toys, wooden miniatures, and stuffed
animals.
We will add the finishing touches!
DOWNTOWN ON THE MALL
GREENVILLE N.C.
HOURS: 10:00 AM-6:00 PM
Headstrong Clothing
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is now open.
And to help us celebrate our
reopening we'll be giving you
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
� mMvmmrm





Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 5 April 1977
SU president looks back
at successes, problems
By MA RGA RE T PHOENIX
Staff Writer
Barry Robinson, outgoing Stu-
dent Union president, feels that
the past year in the Student Union
has been very successful.
"We reached more students
than in the past, and attendance
was much better said the senior
Music Therapy major.
Robinson stated that almost
every oommittee had capacity
crowds, and the majority of them
had full houses.
"Films have been most suc-
cessful said Robinson. "They
picked good films that everyone
wanted to see
The sucoessof the oommittees
was attributed to three things.
I feel that there has been an
increase in the interest in cultural
activities, said Robinson.
"But, more important has
been the hard work and the
enthusiasm that oommittee mem-
bers have shown
Enthusiasm, Robinson stated,
almost became a problem when
he first entered the office.
"In the first 90 days of school,
the Student Union programmed
92 activities. This was just too
much, and things were toned
down after Christmas
Much of the over-program-
ming took place in Major Attrac-
tions.
"We had some problems with
Major Attractions, said Robinson.
"The students always didn't
like what was brought, but that is
because tastes today are so
diversified
Other problems Robinson sta-
runaiTEM n n m-actwi
ted were the high oost of the
attractions, the lack of a large
facility to use, and the location of
the town.
"In Chapel Hill or Durham,
you have surrounding areas that
oome in to see their concerts. We
don't have that in Greenville
Robinson passed on some
advioe to Dennis Ramsey, next
year's Student Union president.
"Major Attractions should
definitely avoid this over-
programming. They should try
one act, a big name group, and
see how it goes over. If the
students are not ready, just
wait
Robinson also foresees better
communications between the
SGA and the Student Union.
"Last year, some bad things
happened, and we were therefore
unable to work with the SGA. I
think that this will not be the case
this upcoming year
FICKLEN
Continued from p. 1
like to see the students give
something, even if it's just a nick-
el or a dime said Willis.
According to Willis, the ex-
panded stadium will give ECU
more national recognition and
therefore degrees from ECU will
be looked upon more favorably by
employers.
"We are raising this money so
we can raise academic standards.
We believe a larger stadium will
make your diplomas more val-
uable said Willis.
TUDENT
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FLOOR
iUCIBAR no
THUTI! 102
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J Cartll TKXET OFHCE
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BILLIARDS
E GAM
COFFEEHO'
TECHNICAL
T 18
lULTI PURF
LOUNGE
INFORMATION "i
LOST 4 FOUND
COAT CHECK ROOM
ART GALLERY
AUDITORIUM
22SF �" w� a. Tlmm
BARRY ROBINSON REFLECTS on his year as 1976-77 Student
Union president. Photo by Pete Podeszwa)
'Right to Read'seminars
scheduled April 1-May 13
ECU will host two "Right to
Read" seminar programs for
eastern N.C. school administra-
tors and reading program co-
ordinators April 1 and May 13.
Seminar consultant is Dr.
Lawrence E. Hafner of Florida
State University, author of
"Developmental Reading in Mid-
dle and Secondary Schools:
PILOT
f
Liner
THE PHOT BAIL LINER: A MAGNIFICENT
STEP BACKWARD IN WRITING 89
Discount Drug Center
Know Your Pharmacist
He'd like you to discover the
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Fast Services, Discount Prices,
High Quality Drugs.
3 Locations
2814 East 10th St. Greenville Next to A&P 758-2181
1112 North Greene St. Greenville Next to Harris Super Mkt.
752-8297
1102 W. 3rd St. Ayden Harris Shopping Cir. 746-3824
Foundations, Strategies and
Skills for Teachers
The topic of the two programs
is "Reading in the Middle and
Secondary Schools Dr. Mary
Lois Staton of the ECU School of
Education is campus coordinator
for the programs.
Each program will feature
smaller afternoon group seminars
in addition to the general morning
presentation by Dr. Hafner.
The two seminar programs are
sponsored by the ECU Depart-
ment of Elementary Education in
cooperation with the N.C. Dept.
of Public Instruction.
Permanent
Removal of
Unwanted Hair
Electrolysis
Hair Center
205 E. Third St.
Turnaqe Real Estate
Building
Downtown Greenville





MMUHHMHHHMH
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and
Featuring 'RCcola'
MOON PIE events scheduled
S April 1977 FOUNTAJNHEAD Pwg� 7
By DEBBIE JACKSON
Co-News Editor
Student Union President
Barry Robinson Friday an-
nounced the schedule of events
for the upcoming MOON PIE
festival.
The events will begin on
Tuesday, April 19 with a oonoert
on the mall at 8 p.m Happy the
Man" will be performing.
Wednesday at noon .there will
be a MOON-PIE eating contest on
the Mendenhail patio with a
Coffeehouse group entertaining.
The ECU Jazz Band will
perform on the mall on Thursday
at 4 p.m and the MOON PIE
Olympics will be going on at the
same time.
"We're going to have MOON
BIEHN
Continued from p. 5
"I find him very easy to work
with. He expresses himself quite
clearly so that I have always had a
clear picture of what he wants to
do, where he wants to go with a
show
Terry Pickard, also a drama
major, has appeared in four of the
six Playhouse shows Biehn has
directed. According to Pickard,
Biehn wasn't always as easy to
work with.
"When I worked under Don
for the first time, in 'Dracula he
was very demanding, almost to
the point of intimidation. He
scared me said Pickard.
But he got some work out of
me in that show. However, since
then, he's changed his approach,
and he's able to get more work
out of me. '
Biehn has learned how to work
with people much better now than
when he first came to ECU,
according to Pickard.
"Instead of pulling work out
of you like he used to do, he can
now make it flow out, gently. He
does know how to work with
people now and I think he's
developed a good rapport with the
students.
"Of course, he is still de-
manding Pickard said. "But in
a different way. However you
cant be slack when you're
working under him or he'll
certainly let you know it
Pickard mentioned a time
when he had not learned his lines
fa a show before a particular
rehearsal when Biehn expected
him to.
"After I messed up several
times, Don just looked at me and
said Tomorrow night you will
know your line I did
Pickard said he does like
working with Biehn, very much.
When asked to comment on
his general philosophy towards
directing, Biehn said:
"I want to always leave the
audience with an emotion, a
feeling, rather than a thought. I
don't care to change anyone's
life, to have them think different-
ly, or to think like me. I just want
them to experience a non-verbal
feeling
So Biehn will be leaving ECU
in September. And according to
several drama students and
faculty members, he will be quite
missed ever the next year.
PIE relay races and MOON PIE
frisbee contests said Robinson.
The Schlitz Movie Orgy will be
shown on Thursday night at 8
p.m. in the Theater in Menden-
hail. Door prizes will be given
away at this time.
The free flick on Friday and
Saturday will be "Sunshine
Boys" with George Burns and
Walter Mathau.
"There will be a film festival
in the Theater in Mendenhail on
Sunday at 4 p.m. "2001: A Space
Odyssey" and "Invasion of the
Body Snatchers" will be pre-
sented.
According to Robinson, free
MOON PIES, balloons, stickers,
and patches will be given out
during the week.
"Also, RC Colas will be
available for a small cost said
Robinson.
He added that he visited the
vice-president of Chattanooga
Bakeries recently in Raleigh.
"He'ssending at least 36,000
MOON RES free of charge
According to Robinson, there
are three sizes of MOON PIES,
small, regular and double-decker.
"The double-decker MOON
PIES will be used for a special
event
The slogan for the MOON RE
festival week is, "A MOON PIE
in Every Mouth
AH, SOAK IN' IN the sun.
Photo by Brian Stotler
mmm
! swr �. � �� ass -





Page 8 FOUNTAINHEAD 5 April 1977
Bowl team places second
ByMONIKA SUTHERLAND
Staff Writer
The ECU English College
Bowl team placed second in
inter-collegiate competition in
Raleigh on April 1.
After defeating the team from
Davidson with a score of 285-100,
the ECU team competed in the
championship round against N.C.
State.
Based on the G.E. College
Bowl of the sixties, the competi-
tion involved English undergrad-
uate teams from Davidson, East
Carolina, N.C. State and UNO
Chapel Hill. N.C. State defeated
Chapel Hill in the second prelim-
inary round by 170-70.
In the final championship
round, N.C. State led at the half
by 95 to 30. The ECU team tied
the score at 95 then took the lead
with a score of 110. N.C. State
answenxJ the last question just
under the final whistle to defeat
ECU 115 to 110.
Led by team captain David
Trevino, a junior from Houston,
Texas, the ECU team put on an
impressive performance and was
the only team that was not
penalized during the competition.
Advised by Marie Farr, with
the assistance of David Sanders
and Sally Brett, the team mem-
bers included Rob Benton, a
senior from Goldsboro; Lynn
Baynard, a senior from Brevard;
and Jonathan Yuhas, a junior
from Swansboro. Jeff Rollins, a
junior from Hickory was alter-
nate. Graduated students from
the English department coached
the team.
The competition was filmed by
WUNC-TV and will be broadcast
on April 26, at 10.00 on PBS.
At the awards banquet after
the tournament it was announoed
that the competition will become
an annual event between the four
competing schools and next
year's competition is set for April
1, 1978.
THE BARN
presents
The Summer Breeze
playing from 9 'til 1
Wed. April 6th
Free Beverages 7-8
Across from Ventors Motors
in Ayden
THREE ECU STUDENTS proudly display their favorite source of
sensational news and outlandish entertainment, BUGLEHEAD!
Cut
Clog Wooden bottom
Size 5-9
$18.00
Ste
like
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non
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whic
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whic
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chart
vulm
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LA.
listei
This
Stev
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Sp
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begin
Nicks
HOW DO YOU RATE?

Find out at the Jolly Roger
Wednesday, April 6
Selectrocution: THE GAME FOR SINGLES
�FOR
NICK
weird.
MM j �;





An interview with Stevie Nicks
5 April 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 9
The cat comes out of the dark
Editor's Note: Beautiful
Stephanie Nicks, "Stevie" as she
likes to be called, is the 28
year-old singer-songwriter of
Fleetwood Mac who wrote their
smash hit of last year, "Rhian-
non
Miss Nicks, though suffering
with throat trouble, kindly con-
sented to this interview while in
Greensboro, N.C. The interview
was devoted mostly to the subject
of her songwriting. It covers from
the Buckingham-Nicks days in
which she and guitarist Lindsey
Buckingham's album on Poiydor
which met little commercial suc-
cess, joining Fleetwood Mac and
making Warner Bros, all time
biggest selling album 4,000,000
plus), FLEETWOOD MAC, up
through their recently released
album, RUMOURS.
Like "Rhiannon Stevie on-
stage is "a cat in the dark, then
she is the darkness" or perhaps
Curtis May field's "lovely woman
in motion Offstage, though a
very private person, she is very
charming and personable, yet
vulnerable enough that when she
betrays some of the scars of her
L.A. "starving artist" days, the
listener feels sympathetic pains.
This interview sought to discover
Stevie Nicks, the very real
person, not the onstage "Rhian-
non" persona. Much to my
elation Stevie Nicks will talk to
you if you will only talk to her.
By BRANDON TISE
Special to FOUNTAINHEAD
FOUNTAINHEAD: When did you
begin writing songs?
Nicks: Sixteen.
FOUNTAINHEAD: Did you have
any early idols whom you tried to
imitate?
Nicks: No, I was only affected by
the fact that I had gotten a guitar
and I had had what AI considered
to be a very sad 16 year old love
affair and I was so bummed that I
just sat down and wrote a little
song and that was it; the
be'nning.and I was off and
running and I just wrote constant-
ly after that.
FOUNTAINHEAD: Do you usual-
ly write on piano or guitar?
Nicks: Both, but I didn't; I wrote
only on guitar until about three
years ago.
FOUNTAINHEAD: On most of
your BUCKINGHAM-NICKS al-
bum songs you seemed to write a
more commercial verse-chorus-
verse-chorus type song structure.
Was that a conscious effort to try
to get a commercial, money-
making hit?
Nicks: No, jus! accident. Lindsey
Buckingham tends to think of
structure a little more because he
is into the Beach Boys and a lot of
people who really structure, I
don't. I don't have any training of
any kind and when I listen to
songs, I seldom think, well
there's a verse, there's a chorus,
there's a bridge. I just write and if
it has three verses and one chorus
and fifteen bridges; if I like it then
I don't change it. Which maybe
isn't right, but when I try to be
structured or I 'II go and listen to a
Dave Mason song and it has a
perfect this, this, this, then I can't
write, it's no fun for me.
FOUNTAINHEAD: I wrote when
I reviewed RUMORS that you
were concerned in songs like
"Dreams for example.in creat-
ing a mood rather than evoking an
image. Do you agree with that?
Nicks: "Dreams" is my favorite.
That song is a weird song. I wrote
the first verse of it during the
FLEETWOOD MAC album and
then I wrote the second verse and
the chorus during last week at
Sausalito which was the first two
months of trying to record
RUMOURS. So there is over a
year between the first verse and
the second verse and that was
when Lindsey and I were break-
ing up and I was not at all
thinking about anything except
what was happening. I was not
thinking about any kind of
structure, I just wanted the song
to be finished and say what I was
really feeling. I think that is the
first song that I have ever written
that actually had a chorus that
was different from the verses; an
actual thing that stood on its on
away from the verses.
FOUNTAINHEAD: Were you
shocked at the success of
"Rhiannon"? Did you believe in
that song more than "Crying In
the Night" for example?
Nicks: I always really loved
"Rhiannon I loved it when I
wrote it. I loved the name and I
love doing it on stage. I mean
that whole song is just one big
love trip between me and the
song, it always has been and it
still is. It was always very special
to me and I was really happy that
other people picked up on it
because sometimes you think -
Well if it could be so heavy for
me, how strange that it isn't
heavy for everybody else. I'm not
that different from everybody else
so why does it affect me and not
them? Rhiannon has proved to
always affect other people as
heavily as it affects me.
FOUNTAINHEAD: Tell me about
the word "crystal You use it in
your songs. "I see the crystal
visions" or "thecrystalline know-
ledge of you Does the word
have a special significance to
you9
Nicks: I love crystal. I love crystal
glasses and crystal rings. I love
crystal and to me it's so delicate
and fragile when I say ' 'crystal-
line knowledge of youI just
meant that I have begun to realize
about whom I was talking was
so dear to me. It was like a piece
of crystal and if I say "here I go
again, I see the crystal visions
it just means that they are very
dear in my head. Then it says "I
keep them to myself" because
they are just too clear for
everybody else to handle so I
don't bother other people with
them.
FOUNTAINHEAD: Were you
talking to any specific person in
"Crying in the Night?"
Nicks: No. 'Crying In the Night"
is a long time ago. It's one of the
few songs I ever wrote where I
had an imaginary character. This
lady, whom I imagined to look
sort of like Lesley Anne Warren, a
dancehall girl in 'Gunsmoke' days
or something and she was having
this trip with this guy who really
loved her and she just didn' t want
to be tied down but then when she
would be bummed out or insecure
she would find her way back to
him and he would always be there
because he was far out and sweet
and he'd always give her another
change. I just have a little kind of
movie thing about that whole
song which I don't ao very much.
Usually my songs are about some
spedal person.
FOUNTAINHEAD: What about
Raoes Are Run'?
Nicks Races A re Run' was about
the breakup of the band Lindsey
and I used to be in, FRITZ.
FOUNTAINHEAD: What about
Long Distance Winner'?
Nicks: "Long Distance Winner"
as about Lindsey. The whole
BUCKINGHAM-NICKS is very
personal. I don't even like to
listen to it sometimes, it's just too
intense. It takes me back to
Lindsey and me starving to death.
Both of us were singing just as
well on that album as we do now,
and we were writing just as
heavily but all of a sudden just
because you have a vehicle
everybody will give you a chance.
For three and a half years after
BUCKINGHAM-NICKS album,
record people said we were just
too' artsy-craftsy too weird. So
that whole thing is like looking
back on something that was kind
of scary.
To be continued
FOUNTAINHEAD's exclusive interview
with Fleetwood Mac's Stevie Nicks
will continue in Thursdays edition.
��FOR THREE AND A HALF years after the BUCKINGHAM-
NICKS album people said we were just too artsy-craftsy, too
weird
Photos by Jimmy Williams
" JUST WANT to continue to be able to feel
enough to put emotions down on paper and not
be trite or contrived.





Page 10 FOUNTAINHEAD 5 April 1977
Eliot Feld Ballet to perform at art festival
CHARLESTON, S.CPure
Gold" will be available in
Charleston May 26-29 for the
price of a ticket to a performance
by the Eliot Feld Ballet Company.
The New York based troupe is
just one of several performing
and visual arts events scheduled
for the American premiere of the
Spoleto Festival U.S.A. in historic
Charleston. (The 12-day inter-
national Festival begins May 25.)
For the three years it has
existed, the ElioC Feld Ballet has
found it necessary to extend its
season to accommodate the over-
flow audiences that flock to its
performances. Leading critics
have called the Feld Ballet "mind
grabbing "phenomenal" and
"golden
The versatile, chamber-sized
company is the creation of 33-year
old Eliot Feld, who has been
hailed as the "most talented
classic choreographer of his
generation anywhere in the
world
A veteran of the American Ba-
llet Theatre, Feld composed his
first major work "Harbinger" at
age 24 and soon afterwards
formed his first troupe, the
American Ballet Company.
"Harbinger based on a
concerto by Prokofiev, will be one
of several original Feld works to
be performed at Spoleto Festival
U.S.A.
Also scheduled is the "Real
McCoy reflecting both Fold's
comic sense and his modernistic
flair when a blue sofa becomes a
third partner in a pas de deux
BIGGS DRUG
STORE
300 EVANS
ON THE MALL
I PHONE: 752-2136
r�T FREE PRESCRIPTION
jmaBtJMUt PICKUP AND DELIVERY
pftMftftptiMI
Prescription Dept. with medication
profiles: your prescription always- at
onr fingertipsveo though yon may
lose yonr RL bottle.
IN HER LEVI'S
SHE'S
"LOOKING
GOOD
A
Levis
JEANS WITH
fakous nr
You will look and feel super in
Le vi's denim or corduroy jeans.
Come on in and grab a couple of
pairs for the
DOWNTOWN
PITT PLAZA
with ballerina Michaela Hughes.
Danced to music by Gershwin,
the work is partly a playful tribute
to Fred Astaire and his various
partners.
Stravinsky's "L'Histoire du
Soldat" is the inspiration for "A
Soldier's Tale which is not the
traditional story one might ex-
pect. Concerned with innocence,
enthusiasms, and idealisms, the
ballet features Edmond LaFosse,
Michaela Hughes and Mona
Elgh. Feld figures in his own
composition as the personification
of evil in all of its vile, cynical,
narcissistic aspects.
"Cortege Parisien" is a
humorous parody of the classical
French apache dance. It has been
described as "very lively in the
classical tradition
Also to be presented during
the troupe's three-day run at the
Gail lard Municipal Auditorium is
"The Consort" with its decept-
ively courtly beginnings and
"The God's Amused which has
been called "the last word in
balletic sensuality
With only 19dancers, the Feld
Ballet is the smallest major
classic company in the country. It
is composed of dancers who not
only "have legs that can touch
their noses but who also "can
take your mind-as well as your
breath, away
Although Feld aspires to an
equally-good, starless Company,
South Carolina ballet enthusiasts
will especially value the oppor-
tunity for a first-hand look at
Christine Sarry and Lawrence
Rhodes. These popular young
principals are considered among
the most exciting and gifted ballet
dancers in the world today.
Ever since the Spoleto Festi-
val was founded 19 years ago in
Italy, it has equally promoted all
of the arts by bringing together
some of the finest examples of
each.
Program and ticket inform-
ation as well as the Spoleto
Accommodations Guide are a-
vailable at no cost by contacting
the Spoleto Festival U.S.A P.O.
Box 157, Charleston, S.C. 29402
or by calling (803) 722-2764.
'Ghanas'play to big crowds
ByLUKEWHISNANT
Staff Writer
If you're looking for a good
buy on a 19-piece chrome socket-
wrench set or 12 inch cast-iron
turnbuckles, the Ghana Hardware
Company is the wrong place to
go.
But if you enjoy satiric and
absurdist comedy at its best,
you're in the right store.
The Ghana Hardware Co.
consists of four people - Gary
Carter, Susan Cole, Rob Maxon
and Max McKee - dedicated to
performing comedy in the style of
the Firesign Theater and Monty
This week at the
Elbo Room
Tuesday, Wednesday,and Thursday
High and Mighty
Back Again,the No. 1 Club Attraction in
Va. & the Carolinas
Early Bird Special
Tues. � Wed. � Thur.
COGGINS
CAR CARE
RETREADED
TIRES
16.95 each
White Walls Installed
TUNE UPS
4 cyl. 28.95
6cyl. 31.95
8 cyl. 34.95
includes points, plugs and
condenser.
Additional part extra.
Call for Appointment
Python's Flying Circus. They
presented their review "Over the
Top" to capacity crowds in the
Student Workshop Theater last
Friday and Saturday.
The review oonsisted of 12
short sketches with such intrigu-
ing titles as "Budgies" and
"Argument Clinic The tran-
sitions between skits flowed well,
and the company showed a
superior sense of timing and
delivery. Carter and McKee
delivered an especially sizzling
dialogue in "Argument Clinic
When asked about the future
of the group, Carter mentioned
the possibility o a new show
written entirely by the oompany.
"We'll all be back next year he
said. "We're hoping to keep the
group together
The Ghana Hardware Com-
pany will be opening at the Tank
Theater in Rocky Mount on April
23.
Marquee
will appear
Thursday
ATTIC
c0GGUf
RiVO� VIMG CHAHQI j AMIHICAN gX.MM )
mUTI.CHAHOI �.M,MIHI;RO S
Phone 756-5244
320 W. HWY. 264 BY-PASS

GREENVILLE
Wed.
Thur.
Super
Grit
Fri. I Sit.
Crocus
Complete
Camping Supplies
Located on
264 By-Pass





5 April 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 11
'Crabs' become serious problem
Itching more but enjoying it
less?
If so, then you oould be the
not-so-proud owner of what is fast
becoming America's most prolific
and least popular household pet -
the human louse.
Over the past decade the
number of estimated lice cases
has grown quietly but rapidly
from under a quarter-of-a-million
to over 312 million last year. And
Norcliff Thayer Inc distributors
of the leading anti-lice remedy
A-200 Pyrinate, are saying that
there oould be as many as 5
million lice victims in 1977.
Public health authorities are
not certain as to the exact causes
for the increase in the national
lioe problem. However, several
theories have been presented.
These include such things as
longer hair in the case of head
lice and, in the case of pubic lice,
such factors as communal living
among the young and increased
sexual permissiveness at all age
levels.
Up The Ladder
One thing is clear: lice are
moving up the social ladder. It is
no longer unusual for those
attending so-called fashionable
colleges or living in affluent
communities to oontract lice. In
fact, lice seem to thrive on the
conspiracy of embarrassed si-
lence that greets their arrival in
the smart set. This is because
most individuals mistakenly take
the presence of lice as an
indication of their life style -
associating it only with filth and
poor living conditions and
therefore avoid revealing the
problem until it spreads and
reaches epidemic proportions.
There are two types of lice
which commonly infest people in
the U.S head and pubic or aab
lice. The former are most often
associated with younger school
age children. Crab lice are most
commonly found among sexually-
active individuals between 18 and
39.
What To Do When Crabs
"Attack"
If you do get aab lioe, do your
partner a favor and tell him or
her. Don't think that you can
quietly get rid of the problem by
treating yourself. On the other
hand, don't be embarrassed and
don't panic. Unlike VD, lice can
be treated simply and effectively
without a visit to the docta. Non-
presaiption remedies, such as
A-200 Pyrinate, are readily avail-
able in all drug stores. The
standard treatment consists of
shampooing the infested area
with the product which will kill
the lice and their eggs quickly.
However, it is a good idea to
retreat the infested area in 7-10
days to kill newly hatched
.
rJtllN
PIRATE
COWedYBEiDIME
TIME
8:30
dnd y through thursjday
thp tec necksglocfi
highway 118
GRIFT0N
J-J
K
KJ
Little's Chop Shop
N.E. Bypass 2 Mi. North of
Hastings Ford
758-4067
We repair all makesand models of
motorcycles.
We sell custompartsandaccessories
We do custom painting.
We have pick-up service.
Coming soon- van accessories
lice. Sometimes remaining eggs
may hatch even after the first
treatment.
Pubic lice are transmitted
primarily through sexual contact
although personal items such as
bedding and undergarments that
may have come into oontact with
an infested person can also be a
source of transmission. If you just
treat yourself, you may be
reinfested by your partner or your
own infested bedding and cloth-
ing. These items should be
laundered in very hot water, or
dry cleaned, as appropriate.
The pubic louse is called a
crab louse because under a
miaoscope it resembles a minia-
ture crab and is about as
tenacious. Their whitish eggs are
cemented to the hair shafts and
are not dislodged by normal
washing or combing. They are
prolific breeders and voracious
feeders on human blood which
accounts for the intense itching
that always signals their pre-
sence.
Head Lice Also A Problem
Although aab lioe are more
oommon among the 18-29 year
olds, you should also be aware of
head lioe which can affect all age
groups. The two are related and
characterized by intense itching,
but they differ in appearance and
primary method of transmission.
Head lice are spread easily by the
sharing of personal items such as
hats, combs and brushes. In the
last few years, outbreaks of head
lioe have foroed school closings in
many communities. They are
effectively treated by the same
cures that eliminate pubic lice.
While neither pubic nor head
lice transmit disease, severe
saatching and homemade reme-
dies may result in secondary
bacterial infections. Therefore, it
is most important that special
anti-lice shampoos, like A-200
Pyrinate, are used to treat the
problem.
The louse has been with
mankind through the ages, and
while it has received more curses
than praises, it has on occasion
moved one to inspired comment.
The renowned Scottish poet,
Robert Burns, had this to say in a
poem entitled To A Louse, On
Seeing One On a Lady's Bonnet
At Church.
Ye ugly, creepan, blaster
wonner,
Detested, shunn'd, by saunt an'
sinner,
How daur ye set your fit upon her,
Sae fine a Lady!
Gae somewhere else and seek
your dinner,
On some poor body
Jim's
SERV-A-SET
T.V.
C.B. HIFI � STEREO
Guaranteed Repairs
Er
Installations
CallJimorTommyat 756 � 4844
Located At
3103 S. Memorial Dr. Greenville, N.C.
Thursday's
presents
back by popular demand
MOTHER'S
FINEST

?T3
EHr
TlnitPtTIktv
April 21 st Archie Bell and the Drells
R & N Inc. 752-4668
�� t tU�l Ut '� 4 V .�





Page 12 FOUNTAINHEAD 5 April 1977
Classifieds
�m
-9
for sale
� ,r�- �
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 600 p.m.
NEED A PAPER TYPED? Call
Alice. 757-6366 (9-5 weekdays).
NEED AVON?: To buy or sell.
Call 758-8705.
FOR SALE: Blank-Capital 80
minute 8 track tapes. Brand
New. $1.50 each. Call 758-9638
or 758-4653.
FOR SALE: One year old Yamaha
FG-160 Acoustic guitar like new-
508 E. 1st Apt. 4 $85.00.
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 a 752-8151.
FOR SALE: 1970 Fiat 124
Special 4 door, straight drive.
Real good around town trans-
portation. $375.00. Call 1-592-
6893 or 752-8151.
FOR SALE: 1 Epiphone Acous-
tic guitar with hard case,
excellent cond. $100.00. Also 1
good beginners guitar. Contact
758-1382 or le?w? 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 fa 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 fa John.
YARDSALE: 1901 Fairview Way
off Greenville Blvd. 10-3 Saturday
(clothes, motacycles, pool table
& lots of aher things).
FOR SALE: Fender Prinoeton
amplifier. $150. Write Box 3067,
Greenville, a call 1-823-3332.
FOR SELL: Unifams, and lab
coats fa nursing students. 2 un-
ifams and a lab noat fa $125.
Like new. Sizes: 11-12 and 14-16.
See Linda Rm. 254 Umstead a
Marilyn Rm. 256 Umstead a call
758-2617 after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Marathon "C" Flute.
Good condition, good price. Call
752-8376.
FOR SALE: A two-seated sofa.
Good condition-$20.00. Call 758-
8004.
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-
2806.
TYPING SERVICE: Reasonable
rates. 756-1921.
FOR SALE: Fender Bassman iu
amplifier 110 watts RMS very
little 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
oonditioi. Call 946-3691 after 6.
FOR SALE: 71 Fiat 850 Spat
$1350 a best offer. 752-2880.
FOR SALE: Ovation left-handed
guitar. Sunburst oola, 3 months
old like new, bought fa $325 will
sell fa $250 & suede case fa $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 Yak
N.Y. 10017(212)379-3532.
FOR SALE: Tennis Equipment-
1 Wilson Aluminum racquet-T
2000 wcover $25.00
TYPING SERVICES: Call 752-
8837 after 5:00.
FOR SALE: Pair Omega floa
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: 10 speed Catina-$40.
Call 758-2599.
FOR SALE: '72 Mazda picvuH.
Camper top, new tires & naint,
low mileage, very clean. Must see
to appreciate. 756-0267.
FOR SALE: Kay Triple pick-up
electric guitar & amp, case
included $75.00a best offer. Call
Buddy at 756-4916.
FOR SALE: Brand new one pair
AVID 103. 3 Way floa speakers.
$178.00 apiece will sell fa $300 a
pair. 150 watt max. Call 758-8988,
ask fa Susan a Mike.
FOR SALE: '69 VW bus, fair
condition 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
p.m.
FOR SALE: Roth Stradivarius
moden 34-size violin. Excellent
condition. Contact Brooks at
752-2983.
FOR SALE: 1970 Toyota Caoia
Mark II Sta. Wagon, air, auto-
matic, good condition. $400 below
retail. $1095. Call 756-7059 after-
noons and evenings.
FOR SALE: A pair of Utch
speakers for about $45, call
758-5806, ask fa Tan.
TYPING SERVICES: Call 752-
8S37 after 5 p.m.
TYPING: 75 cents per page. CalI
Debra Parnngton, 756-6031
days, and 752-2508 nights.
FOR SALE: 3 miniature female
AKC Dachshund puppies- Red-
dish-Brown, shots, 747-2446,
Snow Hill.
FOR SALE: Silver rings, phone
Roxanne at 752-8694. Or phone
Crafts Center in Mendenhall and
leave message.
FOR SALE: Sofa & Matching
chair, good oondition, both fa
$60.00. Also, rocker fa $15.00.
Call 752-8011.
FOR SALE: 1974 750cc Suzuki
Mint oondition, new: paint, tires,
chain, etc. $1200.00. Call 752-
1442 ask fa David.
FOR SALE: 8-track-cassette-
reel to reel-can completely erase
fa rerecad fa 25 cents ea. Call
758-8216 after 11 flO p.m.
FOR SALE: Sanyo 8 track, AM,
FM stereo $65. Call 758-8216
after 11 XX) p.m. 8-track-cassette
reel to reel-can completely erase
fa rerecad fa 25 cents ea.
FOR SALE: AKC Registered
Golden Retriever-6 weeks old-all
shots given-752-1015.
FOR SALE: 1966 Buick Station
Wagoi. Call Alia?, 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: Do you often wish
your Triumph Spitfire had a
hardtop to go along with its
convertible roof? Well, your
dream can now come true; Alan
has a white top that will fit any
Spitfire of any year and he" s got it
waiting fa YOU. Call him as fast
as you can at 756-6273 fa more
details.
FOR SALE: Schwinn World
Traveller 10-speed bicycle. In
excellent condition, including
lights, tool kit and lock. Fa $95.
Call 752-4434.
f-OH SALE: AR 3ax speakers.
txceuent condition - can
5Ky0o.
FOR SALE: 1975 TR-6 (Triumph)
oieowner-exoellent oondition call
Lindsay Overton. 756-4900
(Home) a 757-6589 (office).
FOR SALE: Pioneer SX-939
AMFM stereo receiver. 70 w per
channel RMS at under 0.3 percent
narmonic distatioi. Still under
warranty. Call 758-8678.
FOR SALE: '62 Comet, 6 cylin-
der, good oonditioi $150.00 a
best offer. If interested call
758-4290.
FOR SALE: By aiginal owner,
1972 Chevrolet Impala, 4-doa
hardtop, PWR steeringbrakes,
air conditioning, almost new
radial tires, 57,000 miles. Call
756-3717 after 600 nm
YARD SALE: TV! Plants! End
Table! Golf Clubs and Cart-very
cheap! Lots of toys fa Easter
joys! Clothes! Albums! Glasses!
Jewelry and lots more! 2301 E.
10th St. April Sat. 9 fron 10:00 til
4:00.
T! �"S5�SS:
FOR SALE: Schwinn 10 speed
bicycle. One year old, but like
new. Fa details call 758-7486.
FOR SALE: 71 VW bus. FM
stereo, engine in excellent condi-
tion, front end needs work
$500.00 firm. Call 752-5325 after
600, ask fa Kevin.
for rent @
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 a fall, 4
blocks from campus. 752-4006
after 1 flO p.m.
WANTED: Female roommate fa
now a summer. Must desire
good times. Call 752-6090. Ask
fa Nancy.
NEEDED: Male roommate to
share two bedroom apt. at
East brook fa the summer. Pay
half rent and utilities. Call
758-7486.
NEEDED: Roommate fa 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 a
3 bedroom house, but who will
vacate in May a June. Prefer
rent to be about $100. Please call
Pam at 752-6856 a 756-5190.
Thanks.
ROOMMATE NEEDED: Large
house, private bedroom. 752-
2859.
ROOMMATE WANTED Fe-
male preferred) to share an
Apartment or House, living
expenses, and good times start-
ing this June '77 in CHAPEL
HILL. Interested? Please call
Kim Sue at 758-1390.
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. Fa mae info call Laurie
at 752-6963.
NEEDED: 4 female roommates-
June 1. 758-8452.
ROOMMATE NEEDED: 2 bed-
room duplex. $50.00 plus 12
utilities. Pets o.k. Call 752-5170
after 9 p.m. a 757-6736 (9-5) a
oane by F-420.
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom trailer 2
full baths, furnished with wash-
er & dryer. $37.00 per month &
utilities. Call 756-7659.
ouiviMEH RENT: Graduate stu-
aent seeks a oouple of roommates
i'x the summer in completely
iurmshed apt. S55mo. plus 13
o; utilities. Cah ,bb-14o.
i
found
FOUND: Girl's ring, if you have
lost one, Call 752-2029 and ask fa
Ginny a leave message. If I'm
not there, leave description and
phone number.
I personal (J
NEEDED: Babysitter fa 4 yr. old
girl. M-W Thurs. nights600-9:30
Mother grad. student. See Jo in
420 Flanagan.
ASTROLOGY .Astrological charts
professionally and accurately con-
structed. Call 756-0201 between
6-8 p.m.
RIDE NEEDED: To New Jersey
fa spring break mion County
area (parkway it 38) call
Debbey at 758-9670.
WANTED: Full time News Edita
fa weekly paper, The Standard
Laconic, in Snow Hill-Call
747-3883, Snow Hill.
NEEDED:Organist fa Episcopal
Church Service in Washington,
N.C. Contact Mrs. A. C. Bonner.
Call befae 930 a.m. 946-0038.
Tues. Thurs. afternoon 6:30-
946-8191.
RIDERS NEEDED: To Ocean
Drive or Myrtle Beach area.
Leaving Fri. rrwrning April 8.
752-8037. Returning Arxil 17
NEED LETTERING DONE?: Call
Dianne, 752-7852.
WANTED: Part time attendant
to assist handicap student during
summer school of '77. $360.
758-8286, Buzzy Pierce.
LEARN TO BOOGIE: Exercise
and socialize at only $10month!
Call 752-5214. Classes beginning
in April.
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 Glaia
Vanderbilt glasses-l have a navy
hooded sweatshirt that's too
big-PLEA SE contact Janet Pope
423 Tyler-758-9670. $10.00
REWARD.
LOST: Brown leather wallet,
$5.00 reward. Richard Smith. Call
758-7531.
LOST: A pair of brown framed
glasses-they are in an aange,
black-lined case. Need them back
desperately. Call Lisa, 758-5066
after 6:00. Reward.
LOST: Set of keys, brown flap on
key ring with (Leo) emblem. $5.00
rewad! 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.
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Sports
5 April 1977 FOUNTAINHEAP Papa 13
Big day for Herman Mclntyre in
South Carolina Invitational
W- :
Intramurals
y JOHN EVANS
Register for golf now
As Spring Break approaches the Intramural Spring calender is in
full swing, with Softball play in both men's and women's league well
underway and only one regular team sport-Golf-remaining.
Registration fa Golf competition will be held this week through
Friday for both team and individual participants. The 36-hde Golf
tournament will be held at the Ayden Golf Course on April 21 and 22.
Awards will be presented to the winning individual and team
performers. Team standings will be used to award points to dormitory,
club, independent and fraternity organizations battling for the
Chancellor's Cup.
The Scott Time Outs and the Charlie Manson Family head the list of
teams that remain undefeated after two weeks of play in men's
intramurals. The Manson Family opened their season with a 12-1 win
as Mike Boose hurled a no-hitter and the Time Outs won their first
game of the new season 1&-0. The Time Outs are the defending Men's
All-Campus champions.
In women'splay the Hits and Runs of Tyler Dorm ran to a 35-4 win
to grab the top spot in the women's rankings, while Hypertension and
Jerk's Rejects were idle, but held down the second and third spots.
Play continues this week and then starts up again following Spring
break.
Minges Coliseum and Memorial Gym will not be open during the
Spring Break. The gyms will dose on Friday, April 8 and reopen on
Monday, April 18.
Registration for Co-Rec Water Basketball dosed Friday and there
will be 12 teams competing this spring. Induded in the field will be the
Monkberry Moon Delight, the fall champions; and last spring's
champion, the Necromancers.
Ray begins this week and there will be a Team Captains meeting on
Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. in Room 105 of Memorial Gym.
Ayoock Dorm and the Rugby Clubbers will meet Wednesday for the
Intramural Soccer Championship. The 5 p.m. game will be played on
the Varsity Soccer Field next to Ficklen Stadium.
The Rugby Clubbers advanced to the finals with a 2-0 win over
Kappa Sigma, while Ayoock nosed out Pi Kappa Phi and Tau Kappa
Epsilon in the playoffs to reach the finals. In both wins over the
fraternity teams the Ayoock team won on goal kicks as they couldn't
beat either squad through overtime. The Pi Kapps played to a scoreless
tie with Ayoock, marking the first time this season the Dorm champions
had been held scoreless.
In Co-Rec Volleyball, the Follies Vollies and Who Knows hold slim
leads in iheir respective leagues and face tough challenges to their
leads this week.
The Vollies, on top of the Spike league with a 4-0 mark, meet the
Teke Tappers on Tuesday at 830. The Tekes are tied for second with
the Kappa Sigma "A" team with a 3-1 record. Who Cares, with a 3-0
mark, must play IMS, at 2-0, for first-plaoe in the Bump League.
The ECU Volleyball team placed in a tie for third in competition at
N.C. State last weekend. The ECU Volleyballers finished 5-5 in
qualifying play to make the final four, but lost to champion State in the
semifinals.
By STEVE WHEELER
Staff Writer
Herman Mdntyre has been
doing quite well lately in his
spedalty, the triple jump; but not
as well as he did Saturday in the
State-Record Invitational at the
University of South Carolina's
track in Columbia.
Mdntyre leaped 52-6 to set a
new meet, track and ECU varsity
record, as well as qualifying fa
the NCAA Championships in
June. Mdntyre's jump was also
the second best triple jump ever
by a Nath Carolina collegian.
Mdntyre led the ECU assault
on the recad books that saw the
Pirates knock down five previous
school marks.
Mdntyre finished third in the
balloting fa Most Valuable Per-
famer at the meet. The oily
reasoi he was not named MVP
was because Geagia's James
Barrineau high-jumped 7-5, the
ninth best high jump in the
wald'shistay, and N.C. State's
Bob Medlin threw the shot put
65-4Vz. Medlin's mark was the
best ever by a Nath Carolina
collegian.
In winning, Mdntyre beat
Carl Anderson of Furman, the
only man to beat him in the past
three months in the triple jump.
Anderson won at the Southern
Conference Championships, but
Mdntyre ga sweet revenge in
knocking over a foot off of Walter
Davenport's school record of
51-5.
I knew I could do it
Mdntyre said following the meet.
Although there was no team
scoring, the Pirates were no
wase than fourth in the 11-team
field. Mdntyre's win was the
Pirates' only viday, but they
registered several second place
finishes, induding two varsity
recads.
The mile relay team of Ben
Duckenfield, Charlie Moss,
James Freeman and Jay Purdie
trimmed a half second off the mile
relay recad, taking second be-
hind powerful Auburn in 3.13.1.
Calvin Alston finished second
in the 200 meter dash with a
varsity mark of 21.0. Olympian
Harvey Glance of Auburn was the
winner.
Ben Duckenfield took sixth in
the 400 meter intermediate hur-
dles, but knocked a tenth of a
second off the varsity standard
with a 53.5 docking.
Freshman Robert Bailey failed
to place in the discus throw, but
heaved the disc 161 -6 to finish
seventh and knock four feet off
the varsity recad. Bailey was in a
strong field that saw four throw-
ers qualify fa the nationals.
The Pirates' 400 meter relay
team of ALston, Otis Melvin,
Larry Austin and Carter Suggs
finished second to last year's
national champion Auburn, run-
ning a 40.6 time. It was the first
time East Carolina has ever run
the time in meters and the mark is
a recad. The 440 yard relay is
usually run in its place, even
though most of the track wald
has changed ova to meters.

Marvin Rankins took third in
the 110 meter high hurdles,
running the distance in 14.0
seconds. Keith Urquhart took
sixth in the 800 with a 1 55.9
docking, while Suggs and Melvm
finished fourth and fifth in the 200
meters, respedively, with times
of 21.5 and 21.8.
Mike Hodge rounded out the
Pirate placers by taking sixth in
HERMAN MdNTYRE
the triple jump, leaping his
season's best of 48-5.
Coach Bill Carson was most
happy with the Pirates' perfa-
mances, saying, "We just had a
great day. Evaybody got all out
of their potential today
The Pirates will take part in
the Carolina Relays in Chapel Hill
Saturday.
Dye announces changes
in Pirate coaching staff
East Carolina Umvasity head football ooach, Pat Dye, has
announced two changes in his coaching staff.
Ken Hutchasop ooach of the defensive ends last year, will ooach
the running backs this season. Greg Troupe, a parttime coach last
season, has been hired asa fulltime assistant ooach and will handle the
defensive ends
The changes in the Pirate staff resulted when Wriqht Anderson
resigned his position to become an assistant ooach at the University of
Illinois. Anderson was in charge of the running backs during his three
years at East Carolina.
"I'm very happy to announce these two changes said Dye. "I'm
much more on hiring individuals than coaches, and in this case, I
think our staff is very fortunate to be gaining two super individuals
"Coach Hutcherson came here as a graduate assistant and has
dene a very fine job fa us. I think he' II do a great job with our running
backs. Greg Troupe worked with our defensive line last year and our
defensive scout team. He should find the move real simple. Again, I
think we are fortunate to have a graduate assistant capable of moving
up. It's good io make adjustments within
Hutcherson came to East Carolina in 1975 from Eau GaJlie, Fla
whae he was head football coach at Eau GaJlie High School. During
the past two years, Hutcherson has been responsible fa computer
scouting, dam life, Greenville area recruiting, the training table, as
well as, hisooaching of the defensive ends. He'sa 1989 graduate of the
University of Miami (Fla).
Troupe starred at East Carolina as an offensive guard fa the 1972
and 1973 Southan Confaence champions. He wia twice named
all-oonfaence and was seleded to play in the Blue-Gray game as a
senia.
Upon graduatiai, Troupe played the 1974 season with the Honolulu
Hawaiians of the Wald Football Leagu�, and played the 1975 season
with the Charlotte Hanets.
In the fall of 1975, Troupe served as a graduate assistant ooach at
Duke Univasity. waking with the defensive line. He then joined the
East Carolina sW last year as a parttime ooach.
-





��BMRHW
Page14FOUNTAINHEAD 5 April 1977
Varsity beats old-timers, 36-0
By STEVE WHEELER
Staff Writer
The game was supposed to be
for fun and give Coach Pat Dye a
look at his talent for the coming
season. It was just that as Dye
gave each player a good bit of
playing time and the old-timers
(those that did not aawl off the
field) all had a good time.
The Pirate varsity beat the
alumni 36-0 in the game Saturday
Clip this coqpon!
And get three games for only $1.25.
Bring three friends along. We'll let
them in on khe deal, too.
WASHINGT M HWY
GREENVILl E. N C
EAT FOR JUST
J7 plus tax MonThurs.
Crabcakes. slaw, french fries plus
hushpuppies.
V pound hamburger steak, slaw,
french fries and rolls.
Fish, slaw french fries, hushpuppies.
CLIFF'S
Seafood House and Oyster Bar
Open 4:30-9:00 MonSat 752-3172
2 miles east on highway 264
(out 10th St.)
night in Ficklen Stadium.
It was a game that saw former
ECU greats like Carlester
Crumpler, Danny Kepley, Butch
Strawderman, John Casazza and
Tim Dameron join this past year's
crop of graduating seniors to take
on the Pirates' 1977 team.
The game was much closer
than the final score indicated, but
the varsity showed they were
more prepared for the game. The
game replaced the traditional
Purple-Gold intra-squad game.
The alumni took the opening
kickoff. After picking up a first
down, quarterback John Casazza
was intercepted by all-Southern
Conference defensive back
Gerald Hall.
After stalling their drive, the
varsity called on sophomore Bill
Lamm to try a field goal. Lamm
split the uprights from 37 yards
out to give the Pirates a 3-0 lead.
The next time the varsity got
the ball they drove from their 42
yard line to paydirt, with rising
senior Vince Kolanko going over
from the on. Lamm's kick made
it 10-0 and that is the way the
quarter ended.
The varsity picked up another
touchdown early in the second
quarter on a one-yard plunge by
halfback Sam Harrell. Lamm was
wide on the conversion and the
score stood at 16-0.
With just one minute left in
the half, Tom Daub went back to
punt for the alumni. The punt was
low and started rolling. Hall
picked it up on his 20 and started
dodging tackiers. Before he was
through, he had broken at least
five tackles and left the alumni in
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his wake. The try for the
two-point conversion failed and
the varsity led 22-0 going into the
locker room at halftime.
Dye said Hall did a fine job
and had a "great effat" on his
punt return.
PAT DYE
The Pirates picked up two
more touchdowns in the second
half. Quarterback Leander Green
scored on an option play in the
third period from nine yards out
and John Powell threw a six yard
touchdown pass to Eric Walker in
the fourth period fa the final
scae.
The varsity finished the game
with 183 yards rushing and 33
through the air. This showed that
the alumni's defense was not as
bad as the scae seemed to show.
The Pirate defense was very
strong, allowing the alumni only
29 yards on the ground in 35
carries.
Sam Harrell led the varsity in
rushing, picking up 73 yards in
just eight carries. Kolanko carried
11 times fa 47 yards while Eddie
Hicks picked up 46 on five carries.
Crumpler led the alumni with
35 yards on eight carries, showing
virtually the same form he
showed during the three years he
was named the Southern Con-
ference player of the year. He was
injured just befae the, half and
failed to play in the second half.
Casazza showed hip old all-
Southern Conference form in
passing as he hit on seven of 13
passes from 44 yards. A oouple of
passes went tohisfamer receiver
at ECU Tim Dameron.
Dye said the alumni's de-
fensive alignment gave his of-
fense some problems in the
game, because they had not
played against it befae.
"I thought there was some
very good hitting on both sides
Dye said, "even though the game
was just a lot of fun. And, after
all. hitting is where it all starts.
"We were awfully, aippled
entering the game. We couldn't
have a purple-gold game if we
wanted to
He said he thought the first
offense did well, with Green at
quarterback and Hicks, Harrell
and Kolanko at running back.
Willie Hawkins was injured and
could not play.
"You know, I wish we still had
some of those alumni players
Dye said. "Weaver looked pretty
good in the wishbone, didn't he?
And Kepley can still play
It was all fa fun and that's
just what it was. But a lot of the
old-timers would say it was just
the opposite. The Ben-Gay was
flowing in their locker room.
Women tie for fifth in
Virginia Invitational
Debbie Freeman scaed big in
three events to lead ECU's track
team to a fifth place tie in the
University of Virginia Women's
Invitational track meet.
Freeman took second in both
the shot and the javelin and
scaed third in the discus throw.
Linda McCI el I an also scaed in
the discus event.
The Invitational was won by
Maryland with 155 points. East-
ern Kentucky placed second,
followed by Delaware State and
Madison.
East Carolina shared fifth
place with Virginia Tech.
The Pirates will be in action
again April 9th when they travel
to participate in the Carolina
Relays.
Sportsworld
A Family Recreation Facility
Featuring the New, Modern
Roller Skating
Tuesdays-Lady's Night 6:30-11:00
All ladies admitted for $1.00
(includesskate rental)
Wednesdays- ECU Night 6:30-11:00
Free skate rental with
presentation of I.D. card
Thursday's Men's Night 6:30-11:00
All men admitted for $1.00 (includes
skate rental)
For more information call 756-6000
Pir,
E
In tf
athletics,
ed upon
to oontril
team. Ev
experieni
develop 1
ing the b
Fa
pitcher
baseball
not apply
native r
games to
being sta
his past
recaded
defeats,
andone-r
a sparkli
Ditched.
One re
oie-hit i
Southerr
Against t
the distar
hit, that b
in the top
College c
seven inn
was the V
the day.
"I sta
no-hitter
recalled t
kept tellii
ball down
anything
(Hal) Bair
told me tc
moving. V
last battei
thought I
But it
The last i
the gem
UM





5 April 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Pag, 15
Pirate pitching marvel
Britt- one freshman who contributes
In the world of oollegiate
athletics, freshmen are not oount-
ed upon heavily by their ooaches
to oontribute a great deal to the
team. Everyone knows they need
experience and time to properly
develop their talent before enter-
ing the big time.
For Mickey Britt, a,freshman
pitcher on the East Carolina
baseball team, this "rule" does
not apply. The Hope Mills, N.C.
native has appeared in four
games to date with the last three
being starting assignments. Over
his past three outings, Britt has
recorded three wins against no
defeats, three complete games
and one-hit shutout. His E.R.A. is
a sparkling 1.00 in 27 innings
Ditched.
One recent effort was the 8-0
one-hit shutout of VMI in a
Southern Conference rivalry.
Against the Keydets, Britt went
the distance and allowed but one
hit, that being a two out infield hit
in the top of the seventh inning.
College doubleheaders are only
seven innings in length, and this
was the two teams' first game of
the day.
"I started thinking about the
no-hitter around the fourth
recalled the lanky freshman. "I
kept telling myself to keep the
ball down and not let them have
anything decent to hit. Coach
(Hal) Baird (ECU pitching coach)
told me to relax and keep the ball
moving. When I got down to the
last batter in the seventh I really
thought I had it
But it was not meant to be.
The last man between Britt and
the gem played the role of the
spoiler. He chopped down on an
outside pitch and sent the ball
bouncing high over the pitchers
mound. Britt could not reach it,
and ECU second baseman Pete
Paradossi grabbed the bail bare-
handed and threw to first. The
play was dose, but the umpire's
decision was safe.
"There is no way he should
have gotten to that pitch at all
lamented the right hander. "It
was low and away and he just
barely got his bat on it at all. Even
so I thought he would be called
out. On a similar play in the
previous inning, our guy had a hit
taken away when he was called
out. I figured that was the way
that umpire called the dose ones.
"After I lost the no-hitter
Britt oontinued, "I concentrated
on getting the last man out. I was
pretty mad
The result was his fifth
strikeout of the oontest and a
one-hit shutout for his third
vidory of the young season.
The Pirate pitcher is very
modest about his early successes
at East Carolina. He says he is
and then he isn't surprised at his
recent accomplishments.
"I felt sure I'd win this year
he admitted, "but I didn't think
that I'd be this consistent. I give
most of the credit to the eight
other guys behind me. They have
given me good support, and have
gotten me out of some tight
situations
Britt also gave credit to his
catcher, Raymie Styons, who
himself is a freshman. Styons is
from Plymouth, N.C.
MICKEY BRITT
"He and I think alike Britt
resolved. "A lot of times I'll be
th nking of a oertain pitch I want
iO throw, and he'll end up calling
the very pitch. I guess we're on
the same wave length
Britt's suocess comes as no
surprise to ECU pitching ooach
Hal Baird.
"We thought all along that
Mickey had what it takes to be a
good pitcher Baird said.
"We've been pleasantly sur-
FOR Mi OF US
Reserve your own quiet corner.
LET TOUR DREAMS
COME ALIVE
prised with his rate of progress,
though. I predid that before he
leaves East Carolina, Mickey
Britt will go down as one of the
finest pitchers ever here
Britt daims that he has not set
any personal goals for this
season, but, "I'd like to be
successful and have the team win
the Conference championship
He does however, have one
highlight of the year so far.
"Carolina is nri Mg you'd
�rc.
call one of my favorite teams he
said. "I really wanted to beat
them And so he did, 5-3 at
Chapel Hill.
As for the future, Britt said
that he would like to pitch in the
majors if he is given the oppor-
tunity to do'so. To date, though,
he says no soouts have been in
oontad with him. If his recent
streak of good fortune oontinues
through the rest of the season,
they may be knocking on his door
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Page 16 FOUNTAINHEAD 5 April 1977
Tennis team breaks losing streak
By THOMAS LIPE
Staff Writer
The East Carolina men's
tennis team broke a three match
:sing streak with a hard-fouaht
5-4 victory over Guilford College
last Wednesday at Guilford.
The deciding point was cap-
tured by Robert Moton and Mike
Murad as they edged Guilford's
Godwin and Roueche 3-6, 6-3,
6-3. ECU was led in singles by
seniors Doug Getsinger and
Mitch Pergerson.
Pirate coach Randy Randolph
commented that it was "an
important victory" for the team.
Being a road victory, it also
Baseball team wins big over
weekend with five victories
served to give the Pirates some
much needed confidence.
On Sunday afternoon at the
Minges courts, the Pirates deci-
mated a strong Eton College
team. Led by the dominating play
of junior Tom Durfee at number
one singles, the Bucs blitzed all of
their singles opponents and took a
6-0 lead. Durfee continued his
winning ways, teaming with Doug
Getsinger for a 7-5. 6-0 doubles
win.
After the match, coach Ran-
dolph stated that he "was very
pleased with the way that we
played" and that it was "nice to
have a win
The Bucs' next challenge
comes Wednesday at home
against High Point. ECU faces
Campbell on Thursday at home,
followed by Guilford on Saturday.
East Carolina's explosive
young baseball team oontinued tc
astound everyone over the past
weekend. Recovering from their
rocky start of the early season,
the Bucs are now doing what it
takes to win.
On Thursday, the Pirates shut
out the visiting Richmond Spiders
in a doubleheader 5-0, 6-0, as
Terry Durham and Larry Daugh-
tridge won their second and third
victories, respectively, of the
season.
Friday, Pembroke State dared
to enter the Pirate's lair at
Harrington Field and came out on
the short end of a 12-11 thriller.
Clutch hitting, including Bod-
dy Supple's two run homer in the
fourth, produced the win for
ECU.
The game wasn't decided
until the bottom of the tenth
inning, where, with ECU down
11-9, Billy Best led off with a bunt
single. Eddie Gates then drew a
base on balls. Two straight outs
appeared to doom the Pirates, but
Robert Brinkley came through,
driving a right-field single that
left the Bucs only one marker
down. Following a walk, Carro
way slammed a single down the
left-field line that scored two runs
and gave ECU the win.
Barely a day later, the Pirates
swept both ends of a Southern
Conference doubleheader from
the Paladins of Furman Univer-
sity.
Mickey Britt was credited
with the first win while Pete
Conaty pitched the second.
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Title
Fountainhead, April 5, 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
April 05, 1977
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.453
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
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