Fountainhead, April 26, 1977






us oom-
50 years.
Pountainhead
ON THE INSIDE
Committeespg. 3
llluminapg. 12
Soco g. 15
Vol. 52, No. 48
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
26 April 1977
Legislature passes recall bill
OLD FRIENDS SGA executives joined a heated Neil Sessoms, Speaker of the Legislature Ricky
debate over the recall petition in Monday's Price, Vice-President Reed Warren.
Legislature meeting. Left to right: SGA President (Photo by Pete Podeszwa)
One more time
Trustees vote to increase
dorm rent, activity fees
By CINDY BROOME
Assistant News Editor
The ECU Board of Trustees
voted Saturday to increase dorm
room rent by $42 due to increas-
ing utilities costs.
Cliff Moore. Vice Chancellor
for Business Affairs, said ECU is
presently paying $1 million each
year to the Greenville Utilities
Commission which furnishes
electricity to the campus.
Currently, dorm students are
paying $390 yearly; on the
semester system, they will be
paying $432 yearly.
Dr. James H. Tucker, Dean of
Student Affairs, mentioned that
several years ago, there was a
Droblem of fillina the dorms.
Due to increased enrollment
as one factor, Dr. Tucker said,
housing is getting scarce.
"Many students will live in
the dorms because it's cheaper
said Dr. Tucker.
The Board also voted to
increase student activity fees by
$9.
According to Moore, the $81
activity fee is about average with
other North Carolina state-
supported schools
The Board discussed the
possibility of part-time students
paying student activity fees.
Moore said N.C. State and
UNC-Chapel Hill students pay
activity fees, regardless of how
many semester hours they are
taking.
Moore also said soccer has
been dropped, at least tempor-
arily, from the men's sports for
the 1977-78 season because of
Title IX. There will be eight
sports each for men's and wo-
men's athletics.
Moore also said ECU has
signed a five-year contract with
Wake Forest University for a
football series to begin in 1979.
A one-year contract has been
signed with Florida State to begin
in 1980, according to Moore.
There are also plans to sign on
a seven-foot center fa the ECU
basketball team.
Dr. Ed Monroe, Vice Chancel-
lor for Health Affairs, said
applications are still being taken
for entrance to the medical
school.
Twenty-eight students will be
accepted out of about 250 or 300
applications.
Monroe said North Carolina
applicants will be given first
priority.
Thirty-two students will oe
admitted the following year,
Monroe said.
Thirty-six to forty students
will hopefully be admitted to
succeeding classes, Monroe said.
Another report stated that
Ficklen Stadium will not assume
the horseshoe shape as was
previously thought.
Chancellor Leo Jenkins said
seats will be added to all four
sides, increasing the number of
seats by 20.000.
Additional stadium construc-
tion will include more concession
stands, a $500,000 press box, a
150-seat chancellor s guest box,
and an elevator to the press and
guest box sections.
Trustees' Chairman Troy W.
Pate. Jr. said he will announce
the members of the selection
committee for the chancellor
around May 15.
In other, business, Moore
commented that the ECU Student
Government Association has one
of the largest student government
budgets in the nation.
CORRECTION
An article which ap-
peared in FOUNTAIN-
HEAD earlier this month
stated that Kent Johnson,
former SGA Secretary of
International Programs,
gave no reason for his
resignation from the SGA.
Johnson later contacted
FOUNTAINHEAD, stating
that he had given SGA
President Neil Sessoms
reason for his resignation.
"I felt that my remain-
ing on his (Sessoms) ad-
ministration would not have
been very helpful to him.
"I can feel the tension
between us, and I don't
want to hurt him or his
administration in any
way said Johnson.
Hot debate sees present
and past executives at
the Speaker's podium
By DENNIS LEONARD
Advertising Manager
The SGA Monday night pas-
sed a bill calling fa a recall
election to be held May 13.
According to the SGA Consti-
tution, a recall may be held after
a petition with 15 per cent of t&e
signatures from the entire stu-
dent body is obtained.
Former Attorney General
Karen Harloe addressed the
Legislature to state that the
petition contains 1,278 signa-
tures. Harloe also noted that the
petition had been examined by
Deans Carolyn Fulghum, Laura
Ward, and Caroline Smith.
According to SGA President
Neil Sessoms, the recall petition
is not valid because Harloe is no
longer acting Attorney General.
"The recall petition is uncon-
stitutional because it takes an
acting Attorney General to vali-
date it said Sessoms. "I fired
Harloe and she is not the
Attorney General, which is based
on Sullivan's precedents the fir-
ina of John Jones last Fall.
"The SGA Legislature has
deteriorated into a political quag-
mire and has ceased to serve the
students added Sessoms.
Former SGA Vice President
Greg Pingston also addressed the
Legislature with a resolution
asking for the resignation of
Speaker Ricky Price, the ending
of Sullivan's hazing political
tactics, and the resumption of the
Legislature's law making duties.
Pingston's resolution was
supported by MRC president and
president-elect, WRC president.
Student Union president and
president-elect, FOUNTAIN-
HEAD, BUCCANEER, and
REBEL editors, the Law Society
and Rho Epsilon president, for-
mer SGA Vice President and
Treasurer and the Panhellenic
Council's woman of the year.
I think by the support shown
by the organizational leaders on
this campus, with no political
aspirations, students snould real-
ize the political farce that Tim
Sullivan and his followers have
infested in the SGA said Reed
Warren, SGA vice-president.
According to Warren, people
who have worked with Sullivan
have become alienated.
"Campus leaders who have
crossed paths with Sullivan recog-
nize his slimy tactics and selfish
political motivations said War-
ren.
Price could not be reached fa
comment.
No BUCCANEER;
editor blames SGA
By DOUG WHITE
Staff Writer
The 1976-77 BUCCANEER
has been canceled due to insur-
mountable delays caused by the
recent robbery of the SGA
photography lab.
According to BUC Editor
Susan Rogerson, several agani-
zation photos had to be canceled
and others were never taken even
though assigned.
"By the time the shots could
be rescheduled, school would be
out and only two people are
working this summer said
Rogerson.
Rogerson places the blame on
the SGA legislature and the
Appropriations Committee for
severely slicing the Buccaneer
budget.
"The SGA tried to be journal-
ists, which they definitely are not.
Their budget cuts did not allow
fa a quality Buc.
"The aiginally appropriated
$60,000 was spent elsewhere
after the BUC staff walkout, even
though a task face had been
assigned to restructure the
BUC'
"We were left with one
month's operating expenses plus
ten salaried positions. All other
expenses, such as postage and
printing, had to be financed
through subscriptions and ad
revenues
A section will be reserved in
next year's edition covering this
year's highlights. Whether a not
pictures of the dass of'77 will be
printed next year, depends on the
new budget.
"Part of the blame lies in Tim
Sullivan's negative opinion and
mistrust of publications and also,
in the SGA's ignoiance of the
funds and staff necessary to print
quality said Rogerson.
"The legislature was influen-
ced by Craig Hales bias anc
Karen Harloe's inability to under
stand the answers to the ques-
tions she asked during the debate
over budget cuts
Students who purchased sub-
scriptions may pick up their
refund checks in the BUC office
beginning May 16.





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S.O.U.LS.
SCJ
Workshop
Page 2
26 April 1977
SG A openings Cabinet jobs
Any person applying for SGA
Attorney General position or any
cabinet post should call the SGA
office by 12.00 Thursday, April
28. Call 757-6611, ext. 218.
, There are SGA Legislator
openings in Belk, Clement,
Fletcher and one Day Student
opening. All those interested can
file in Mendenhall 228. A meet-
� ing will be held Monday, May 2,
at 400 p.m. in Mendenhall 239.
College bowl
The first annual ECU
COLLEGE BOWL Championship
Tournament will be held Wed
April 27 at 8 p.m. in the
Mendenhall Student Center
Theatre.
Two teams of ECU students
will compete for the champion-
ship and over $200 in prize
money. A special added event will
be presented - the championship
team versus four coaches from
this year's competing teams.
You have seen the College
Bowl on television, sponsored by
General Electric. Now see this
exciting and entertaining com-
petition at ECU. There is no
admission charge.
Happy hours
For some FREE HAPPY
HOURS, come to Mendenhall and
check out the recreation area.
Eight Free hours of billiards are
given away each week, free
playing time in table tennis can
be won each day, and free games
of bowling are awarded to several
lucky bowlers each week.
Find out now how you can win
some HAPPY HOURS by visiting
the recreation area on the ground
floor of the Student Center. You
don't want to miss it!
Billiards
Register now for a Spring
Quarter Billiards Tournament to
be held at 730 p.m. on Wednes-
day, May 4 at the Mendenhall
Student Center Billiards Center.
Sponsored by Mendenhail, the
jouble elimination competition is
Dpen to all ECU students. The
participants will play 14.1 con-
tinuous, generally called straight
xxdI. Trophies will be awarded to
he winner and first runner-up.
Rules and registration forms are
available at the Billiards Center.
There will be a $.50 registration
ee and Tuesday, May 3 is the
�nal day to register. Sign up now,
ou might be a winner!
Cancellation
The ECU Flea Market, sche-
duled for Wednesday, April 27,
m the mall, has been canceled
lue to the limited number of
'endors who registered to parti-
cipate. Those vendors who did
register may collect their deposits
at their earliest convenience.
Table tennis
A Table Tennis Singles
Tournament will be held on
Tuesday, May 3 at 730 p.m. at
Mendenhall. This double elimi-
nation tournament, sponsored by
Mendenhall Student Center, is
open to all ECU students, faculty
and staff. Trophies will be
awarded to the winner and the
first runner-up. Registration
forms and table tennis rules are
available at the Billiards Center.
There will be a $.50 registration
fee and the final day to register is
Monday, May 2.
Ping-pong club
If you enjoy playing table
tennis, why not come over to
Mendenhall Student Center each
Tuesday night at 8 p.m. when the
Table Tennis Club meets for some
friendly competition. Don't think
you have to be a pro to participate
because the competition is at all
levels. So, bring a friend and have
some fun.
Summer work
Good summer jobs available
in Chowan County, Edenton,
N.C. working with the N.C.
Department of Agriculture in a
research project in cotton. Call
the Career Planning & Placement
Service at 757-6050 immediately.
BUC staff jobs
Anyone interested in an edi-
torial or business position on the
1978 BUC staff should apply by
Friday, May 6 at 500 at the BUC
office in the Publications Center.
The staff will begin operations the
first week of school next fall. For
further information, call 757-6501
or 6502.
Talent show
The Gammettes of Sigma
Gamma Rho Sorority will be
sponsoring a Talent Show. All
persons interested in displaying
their talents should contact Joyce
Mourning at 758-8831.
Fun in Son
Campus Crusade for Christ
will meet fa fun, fellowship and
cnaiiengirj insights from God's
Wad. Evayone welcome. Thurs-
day 7 p.m Brewster B-102. .
The A.A.C.C. Art Exhibition
is in the Afro-American Cultural
Center April 25-29. Waks are
being displayed by students and
area artists. The cultural center
will be open from 10-4 daily.
Sponsored by S.O.U.L.S.
NGSL
The East Ccudina delegation
of the North Carolina Student
Legislature (NCSL) will meet
Wednesday, April 27 at 4 p.m. in
Mendenhall. Plans fa the upcom-
ing membership drive will be
among the topics discussed. All
members should plan to attend
since this will be a very important
meeting.
Real training
One year ago Real Crisis
Center developed a Sexual As-
sault Services program. They
have trained counselas who offer
suppative counseling to victims.
There are trained companions
available to accompany the victim
to the hospital, police station, and
court. Also there are trained
speakers available fa oanmunity
education. A new training session
is beginning Tuesday night April
26 at 8O0, at the Pitt County
Mental Health Centa on Old
Stantoisburg Road behind the
new hospital. All interested pa-
sons are invited to attend this
open meeting. The volunteer
positions require diffaent levels
of time and commitment, so if
you have a little time to voluntea
a a lot of time you can fit in.
There will be a meeting fa all
the pledges of the Society fa
Collegiate Journalists on Tues-
day, April 26 at 8O0 p.m.
Inductions will be discussed.
Inductions will be held in Brews-
ter Building B-102 on Sunday,
May first at 400 p.m.
Natural dyer
Ellen Craib a natural Dya and
Designer from the Carolina
Mountains will be giving a slide
presentation on Paste Resist,
Batik and Indigo Dying. She will
be in Jenkins Fine Arts Centa in
the Auditaium on the second
floa of the new wing. This will
take place on Thursday. April 28,
at 7:30 p.m. Evayone is invited
to attend.
A two-hour workshop for
parents of pre-school children will
take place on Tuesday, April 26,
2-4 p.m at St. Paul's Episcopal
Church, 401 East 4th Street in
Greenville. The workshop is
sponsaed by the Statewide Pre-
kindergarten Screening Program
of the D.E.C.
Mrs. Ebbie Rogerson will be
in charge. The program is open to
all parents at no cost.
The last part of the program is
set aside fa making creative
learning games which parents
will take home.
Further infamatioi can be
obtained from the SPSP office at
the Developmental Evaluation
Clinic in Greenville. The phone
number is 757-6921.
Symposium Sign language
The seventh annual Speech
and Hearing Symposium at ECU
has been set fa Friday, May 6,
and will feature presentatiais by
expats on aspects of speech
disadas.
Sevaal symposium sessions
are scheduled fa the Carol Belk
Allied Health Auditaium.
The purpose of the annual
event is to keep students and
professia.als abreast of recent
developments in the field of
speech and hearing sciences.
Infamatioi about the symposium
is available from Raymond Lin-
ville, president of the ECU
NSSHA chapta, at the ECU
Dept. of Speech, Language and
Auditory Pathology, telephone
757-6215.
Republicans Day of dance
The most important meet-
ing of the year takes place
Wednesday April 27, at 730 in
Brewsta B-104. The meeting will
consist of nomination and election
of offioas fa 1977-78. We urge
all pasons intaested to attend
this meeting and help decide who
our leaders will be fa the coming
year.
Music trade
I am looking fa a partna fa
the purpose of exchanging recad
albums.
I can offa a large choice of
recads with first-rate classical
music of European oomposas,
especially from my country, Cze-
choslovakia. Fa example I can
offer artists of the quality of
Smetana, Devaak, Janacek Mar-
tinu etc and also vay interes-
ting Czech folk music. I am vay
interested in music and wish to
obtain some Amaican country
and jazz music. My address is
MUDr. Petr Vranek, Tuckova 4,
611 00 Brno Czechdsavakia.
Chapt. X
Thae will be an "Extrava-
ganza" on Monday, May 2nd
from 800 untilat Chapta Ten.
Doa prizes to be given away
evay half hour. Thae will also be
a beer chugging contest, dancing,
and a "Miss Legs" contest.
Tickets are 25 cents in advance
and 60 cents at the doa.
Classes in ballet, jazz dance
and ethnic dancing will be offaed
by professional danosrsat ECU'S
'irst annual "Day of Dance"
Saturday, May 14.
The event is sponsaed by the
ECU Department of Drama and
Speech and will feature classes
taught by Robert Lindgren (bal-
let), Frank and Marsha Wagna
(jazz danoe) and Donna Whitley
(Arabic dance).
Participation in the "Day of
Danoe" isopen to individuals and
groups of danoe students aged 10
a olda, fa a fee of $5 pa
person.
Participants will take master
classes in each of the three dance
areas and receive tickets to the
ECU Dance Theatre's evening
production in McGinnins Audi-
taium.
The Dance Theatre will fea-
ture ECU dancas perfaming
aiginal chaecgraphy by ECU'S
dance faculty.
Furtha infamatioi and pre-
registration materials are availa-
ble from the ECU Department of
Drama and Speech, 757-6390.
Run-a-thon
The Kappa Alpha Or da will
be sponsaing a run-a-thoi fa the
Arthritic Foundation, Saturday,
April 30, from 10 a.m. until 4
p.m. in the field behind Pitt
Plaza. Give your support to help
the fight against Amaica's No. 1
crippling disease.
ECU will be admitting a small
number of deaf students next
Semester. The Program fa Hear-
ing Impaired Students is search-
ing fa studaits who have any
knowledge of sign language and
who would be interested in
improving their skills through
beginning and advanced sign
language interpreta training.
There will be a number of
part-time jobs available fa stu-
dent interpretas Fall Semesta.
Chem seminar
Debra Stand 11 Gray, graduate
student in the ECU Department
of Chemisty, will direct a depart-
mental seminar program Tues-
day, April 26.
Ha topic is "Free Radical
Cyclization of the 5-Hexenoyl
System and oonoans ha recent
research in the 5-hexenoyl sys-
tem. The program, scheduled fa
ncai in 201 Flanagan Building, is
free and open to the public.
Debra Gray is the daughter of
J.R. Standll of Route 4, Green-
ville, and a graduate of Nath Pitt
High School in Bethel.
Dinner theatre
Mendenhall Student Centa
announces the final Dinna Thea-
tre production of this season, A
springtime Festival Of Musical
Comedy Nostalgia. The Dinna
Theatre runs from Thursday, May
5, through Sunday, May 8.
Dinna fa the first three pafa-
mances is at 7 p.m. with curtain
time at 8 p.m . The Sunday dinna
begins at 5O0 p.m. with the
pafamance at 6 p.m.
Student tickets are $5.00 fa
both dinna and the show. Tickets
fa faculty, staff, and the public
are $7.50.
Tickets are going fast so get
yours now. Come by the Central
Ticket Office in Mendenhall Stu-
dent Centa today.
Phi Eta Sigma
Students who are to be
initiated into Phi Eta Sigma are
reminded to come fa the cae-
mony to the Multipurpose Room,
Mendenhall Student Centa, at
7:15 p.m. on Thureday� May 5.





Student Union announces
committee chairpersons
Will assume
banquet
By DOUG WHITE
Staff Writer
Student Union President Elect
Dennis Ramsey announced today
the oommittee chairpersons for
the '7778 school year. The new
chairpersons will assume their
duties after installation at the
Student Union banquet April 30.
The chairpersons for the nine
Student Union committees are as
follows: Films Committee-Doris
Wilson, a junior majoring in
Social Work and Corrections;
Popular Entertainment-Lar'v
Romich, a junior Psychology
major; Lecture Committee�Ron
Faust, a junior majoring in
Business; Coffeehouse Commit-
tee�Larry Surles, a senior Bio-
logy major; Artist Series-Gay
Bowman, a junior majoring in
Music; Art Exhibition-Bill Bass,
a senior Art major; Entertainer-
M ike Morse, a junior majoring in
Psychology; Travel Committee-
Bill Martin, a senior Biology
major; Theatre Arts-Charlotte
Cheatham, a junior majoring in
26 April 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 3
Sports medicine
conference planned
Drama.
According to Ramsey, the
chairpersons were selected
through application and personal
interviews with him.
His nominations were presen-
ted to the Student Union Board of
Directors, who approved them at
their April 7 meeting.
Ramsey said he looked for-
ward to working with the new
chairpersons next year in bring-
ing entertainment to the students
of ECU.
ECU'S 1977 Sports Medicine
Conference has been set for May
13-14 in the Carol Belk Allied
Health Building.
The annual program is de-
signed to provide athletic coaches
and trainers with necessary skills
and techniques fa developing
systematic and successful pro-
grams fa treatment and rehabili-
tation of athletic injuries.
Instructional staff includes
Drs. James Bowman, William
Bost, James Carter and Robert
Timmors, physicians, Janet
Schweisthal, assistant professa
of anatomy at ECU; and Rod
Compton, Ronnie Barnes and Liz
White of the ECU sports medicine
staff.
Good Things
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WESTERN SIZZLIN
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U.S.DA choice beef cut fresh daily
For the full month of April, No. 12 will be on special
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S32S M 11





El i i
ditonals
Page 4
26 April 1977
Ricky's Rules of Order
Democracy in student government was dealt
another blow Monday night by the words of Speaker
Ricky Price. His interpretation of Roberts1 Rules of
Order, the parliamentary guide by which the
legislature is supposed to operate, and the
legislators' complacence in their reaction to the
petition for recall against SGA President Neil
Sessoms and Vice-President Reed Warren, further
compromise the SGA Legislature's credibility as the
representative authority of ECU students.
The legislature's appropriation of $750 to fund
another election for the SGA presidency this spring
was based on the assumption Karen Harloe had the
authority to validate recall petitions against Sessoms
and Warren even though the newly-elected SGA
President fired Harloe from the attorney general's
position shortly after taking office in March. (Harloe,
however, refused to vacate her office.) The
legislature was hesitant to take action on the petition
until Speaker Price assured them Harloe was still
attorney general. Normally a constitutional question
such as this would be heard by the Review Board, but
apparently Price regards that procedure as too time
consuming.
Along with the $750 bill, the legislature voted
during "new business" to hold another election for
the presidency and vice-presidency on May 5. When
it was discovered near the end of the meeting, during
"announcements that this date was too soon
considering the president's right to let a bill become I1.S. $GH3tQ
law without signing it in ten days, Price again "
assured the legislature that there was no problem,
that the bill could be adjusted a little. The new date is
May 13, a Friday.
Liberal interpretations and frequent adjustments
of the operating procedure of Price's legislature this
year have made a mockery of that branch of student
government. The blame, however, does not belong
solely to Price for his blundering manipulation of
parliamentary procedure. Also sharing the responsi-
bility is a passive, go-along legislature that begs not
to be too closely scrutinized.
I
Founbinheod
Serving the East Carolina community for over fifty years
Senior EditorJim Elliott
Production ManagerJimmy Williams
Advertising ManagerDennis C. Leonard
News EditorsKim Johnson
Debbie Jackson
Trends EditorPat Coyle
Sports EditormAnne Hogge
FOUNTAINHEAD is the student newspaper of East Carolina
University sponsored by the Student Government Association
of ECU and is distributed each Tuesday and Thursday during
the school year, weekly during the summer.
Mailing address: Old South Building, Greenville, N.C.
27834.
Editorial Offices: 757-6366, 757-6367, 757-6309.
Subscriptions: $10.00 annually for non-students, $6.00 for
alumni.
By TED
(LNS)-The Carter Administration is stepping up
pressure on Philippine dictator Ferdinand Maroosto
accept Washington's terms for the retention of U.S.
bases in the former U.S. colony.
On Sunday, April 10, both the New York Times
and the Washington Post carried articles about a
new U.S. Senate Foreign Assistance Sub-Committee
report that questions the strategic value of Clark Air
Force Base-but not other Pentagon installations in
the Philippines.
Negotiations with Manila over the future of the
bases stalled last December. At that time, former
Secretary of State Kissinger claimed he had secured
an agreement but that Marcos had reneged on it.
Marcos was then said to be seeking $1 billion in
rent over five years for the bases. (The U.S.
currently pays the Philippine government one dollar
a year for its use of Clark, the largest Pentagon base
outside the U.S.)
Washington now daims that Marcos is demand-
ing $1 billion in military aid and credits alone, along
with additional economic aid.
Following the December negotiations collapse,
Marcos announced that he was re-evaluating the
usefulness of the bases to the Philippines. In March
Francis Underhill, now U.S. Ambassador to
Malaysia and former political counsellor in the U.S.
Embassy in Manila, urged the closing of all U.S.
bases in the Philippines in a so-called "secret
report" that found its way to the Wall Street
Journal. Public comment of this sort outside an
official's area is highly irregular in the tradition-
bound State Department.
Thus both sides are asserting publicly their
disinterest in what is well known that they are se-
cretly negotiating about.
U.S. NEGOTIA TING POSITION
In this context, the significance of the recent
Senate report should not be exaggerated. It dearly
has more to do with the U.S. 'negotiating
position�and driving down the price for the
bases-than with a genuine U.S. withdrawal from
the Philippines. In all likelihood, the strained U.S.
Philippine bases
CHANDLER
economy will force the dosing of some Philippine
installations in any event.
However, with more than $4 billion dollars
invested in the islands, with more square miles of
Pentagon-controlled fadlities there than in the rest
of the world combined (exduding the U.S.), and
with the CIA's Asian headquarters but lately
removed from Bangkok to the Philippine capital, the
U.S. is unlikely to be on the verge of walking away
from the Philippines.
Moreover, the Administration has steadfastly
refused to ad against Marcos for his widely-recog-
nized violations of human rights-indicating that
Carter still hopes to gain from, rather than liquidate
the relationship.
Neither the Underhill nor the Senate reports
address the real stakes at issue in the Philippines-
the right of the Filipino people to exerdse genuine
independence and sovereignty within their own
country.
Clark Air Face Base and Subic Bay Naval Base
together occupy an area that would accommodate
half a dozen of the smallest European countries.
Clark's 130,000 acres pre-empt some of the best
plains land in the Central Luzon rice-bowl of
Pampanga Province. The bulk of this land is either
unused, or used solely for bombing pradice�in a
country where peasants have to carve riceland from
the mountainsides through tier after tier of
ascending terraces.
Subic Naval Base has appropriated excellent
fishing grounds. Dozens of nearby fishing people
are killed each year as undetonated explosives
become caught in nets and explode on contad with
the small craft.
It is significant that the Senate report, which
strongly questions the value of Clark unless the U.S.
is mediating another Asian land war, staunchly
supports the retention of Subic, the only extra-U.S.
base with repair fadlities for the U.S. atomic
submarine fleet.
Nevertheless, the fad that elements in high
levels of the U.S. Government are publicly
proposing the liquidation of U.S. military bases in
other countries is highly significant.
iSll
W-w .





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�i 9
N.C. judge declares act unconstitutional
26 April 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 5
Coirf ruling stabs nuclear po wer industry
(LNS)A North Carolina
federal district court ruling has
sent violent shudders throughout
the nuclear power industry.
On March 31, Judge James B.
McMillan declared unconstitu-
tional the Price-Anderson Act,
which has allowed power com-
panies to avoid shouldering the
full financial responsibility for
potential nuclear accidents.
The Carolina Environmental
Study Group, together with some
40 individuals, first brought suit
against Duke Power Company
and the Atomic Energy Com-
mission (now the Nuclear Regula-
tory Commission) in 1973. Duke
Power, which is currently build-
ing two nuclear plants near
Charlotte, N.C, announced that
it plans to appeal the oourt
decision directly to the Supreme
Court.
If Duke loses its appeal and
the decision stands, nuclear
power companies would be open
to unlimited liability claims, and
the future development of the
industry would be seriously
undermined.
GOVT SUBSIDIZES NUCLEA R
INDUSTRY
The Price-Anderson Act was
first passed in 1957, just as the
nuclear power industry was get-
ting off the ground.
"The industry oouldn't buy
insurance for their plants and
they weren't going to build them
unless they oould get insurance
explained Jeff Knight of Friends
of the Earth in Washington, D.C
a group that has opposed nuclear
power for many years.
"The reason they oouldn't get
insurance, they said, was because
insurance companies had no
actual data on which to base
rates
At that time, a study called
"WASH 740" investigated the
possible consequences of a nu-
clear accident and came up with
3,400 deaths, 40,000 injuries and
$7 billion in damages.
"But when the Price-Ander-
son Act passed, it limited nuclear
accident liability to $560 million.
"And in what amounted to a
government subsidy, Congress
said that $456 million of that
liability would come out of
taxpayers' pockets. The company
actually involved, in other words,
would be liable fa no more than
$95 million.
"The theory - or at least the
expressed theory - at the time
was that this law would only be
temporary continued Knight.
"They said that at some point,
after enough operating history for
power plants had gone by, they
would get rid of the act, and the
insurance industry would step
in
But in 1965, Congress began
tooonsider Price-Anderson again,
and decided to extend it for
another 10 years. At that time, at
Atomic Energy Commission
(AEC) also began an update of
the original WASH 740 study,
since larger reactors had begun to
be built. That report was never
oompleted or released.
"It wasn't until 1973 that,
under threat of Freedom of
Information Act lawsuits, they
released all the working papers
from that study explained
Knight. "It indicated that in
1965, the worst consequenoes of a
nuclear accident were in the order
of 45,000 deaths, 72,000 injuries
and at least $17 billion in
damages
"They had hoped that the
numbers would be more reassur-
ing than the original WASH
numbers, but they were worse
ooncluded Knight, who indicated
that was one of the major reasons
why the study was never re-
leased.
Along came 1974, and the
congressional Joint Committee on
Atomic Energy decided to extend
the Act another ten years. Many
environmental and anti-nuclear
groups testified against it in
hearings, and although the legis-
lation passed, the opposition was
able to convinoe Congress to add
an amendment - that the Act
would not go into effect until
another AEC report, commis-
sioned in 1973, was completed
and Congress was able to study it.
The law passed just after
Gerald Ford took office, but
because of the amendment, he
vetoed it. Back in Congress in
1975, Price-Anderson again
passed - this time without any
amendments - to extend until
ECU history prof joins team
studying Civil War 'Monitor'
William N. Still Jr professor
of history at ECU, is among a
team of experts at work on an
intensive study of the wrecked
Civil War Union ironclad Moni-
tor.
The wrecked ship lies topside
down under more than 200 feet of
water about 16 miles south of
here.
Dr. Still and other researchers
from the University of Delaware
and the Massachusetts Institute
of Technology were aboard the
University of Delaware's research
vessel, Cape Henlopen.
The team took a series of
underwater photographs of the
wreck using a horizontal video
camera, which makes possible
detailed study of the Monitor's
deck. The Cape Henlopen posi-
tioned itself as dose as eight feet
from the wreck, guided by Del
Norte radar.
Famed for its Hampton Roads
battle with the Confederate Mer-
rimac, the Monitor sank in a
storm while being towed to
Beaufort in 1862. The precise
location of the wreck was chart-
ed in studies done four years ago.
Recent on-site studies of the
Monitor and the surrounding
ocean floor are part of scientists'
preparation for underwater dives
this summer and eventual salvage
of the wreck.
Dr. Still is a trustee and
historical research director for the
Monitor Research and Recovery
Foundation, which is coordinating
study of the wrecked ship.
Ttt

Corner of 5th
ft Cotanche
The Pink Penguin
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Offer good Tues. Apr. 26th to Tues. May 3rd
between the hours of 2 and 5pm
1987.
A number of groups have
attempted over the years to gain a
court hearing to contest the
constitutionality of the Act, but
have failed. Finally, the Carolina
Environmental Study Group suc-
ceeded in the fall of 1976. Judge
McMillan's March 31 ruling was
the outcome - the first legal
challenge to the Act since its
advent in 1957.
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����HHMflHHmBHMBflBi
����IBMBiMMlBHBiMHM�"
Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 26 April 1977
UNC system awaits HEW civil rights orders
By DOUG WHITE
Staff Writer
According to William C. Fri-
day, president of the University of
North Carolina system, the state
should receive specific directions
from the Department of Health,
Education, and Welfare (HEW)
as to what must be done in order
to bring the 16 UNC institutions
in compliance with the 1964 Civil
Rights Act.
"In short, North Carolina
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should not place itself any longer
in the position of attempting to
formulate and implement specific
commitments in response to
vague, confused and unexplained
directives from HEW Friday
told the UNC Board of Governors.
Friday was referring to the
April 1 decision of Judge John
Pratt in a District of Columbia
federal district court.
The judge ordered HEW to
invalidate higher education dese-
gregation plans of North Carolina
and five other states and to re-
quire these states to prepare de-
segregation plans that will oon-
form to guidelines to be prepared
by HEW this summer.
Friday noted that a revised
North Carolina plan had been
approved by HEW and said that
HEWs Office of Civil Rights had
pointed the state out as " a model
which other affected states might
appropriatedly emulate
Friday said that North Caro-
lina had "carried out faithfully
the many commitments made by
the university in its 1974 plan. He
said the university had received
$527,000 from the 1975 General
Assembly to implement the plan
and that the university had asked
the 1977 General Assembly for
additional sums.
Under the plan, he said, the
state's 11 predominantly white
institutions now have 5.6 per cent
blacks in their enrollments and
that the five predominantly black
institutions now enroll 8.8 per
cent nonblacks.
According to Friday, the
seven years of litigation has been
"characterized by a failure of the
parties and the oourt to come to
grips with the central issue
He said that was what the
Civil Rights Act required the state
to do "with respect to its
predominantly black institutions
of higher education. Must the
state truly accomplish the goal of
eliminating the vestiges of (racial)
duality?"
To do so, he said, would
require the state to bring enroll-
ment in the 16 institutions "into
conformity with a single stan-
dard
Or, he said, "must the state
preserve these predominantly
black institutionsas predominant-
ly black institutions for the
indefinite future and enhance
them?"
Friday said that both goals
cannot be attained.
Impact of recent oil spill
lecture scheduled for Friday
Dr. Peter Fricke, maritime
sociologist, will lecture on the
social and environmental impact
of the "Argo Merchant" oil spill
at ECU Friday, April 29 at 7 p.m.
Dr. Fricke's presentation,
sponsored by the ECU Depart-
ment of Sociology and Anthropo-
logy and the Institute for Coastal
and Marine Resources, is
scheduled for Brewster Building,
C-103.
"We are extending a oordial
invitation to all interested persons
to attend this timelv lecture
said John MaioJo, chairperson of
sociology and anthropology.
"There are too many oil spills
in American waters, which are
having detrimental effects upon
our coastal environment and
economy.
The American public should
be aware that there are available
leg means to prevent the
frequent occurrence of oil spills
Dr. Maiolo noted that the
Fricke presentation would focus
on the 1976 spill by the Liberian
freighter "Argo Merchant and
also examine the role internation-
al laws can play in the curtailment
of oil spills in the oceans.
"A good deal of our economy
depends upon our ooastal com-
munities and products of the
ocean. If the current rate of oil
spills oontinues, the results will
be disastrous he said.
A native of Great Britain, Dr.
Fricke is currently a research
associate at the Woods Hole
Mass. Oceanographic Institute.
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Jenkins Fine Arts Center
dedication held Sunday
26 April 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD
By CINDY BROOME
Assistant News Editor
The Leo W. Jenkins Fine Arts
Center was dedicated to Dr. Leo
W. Jenkins Sunday at the dedica-
tion program. Approximately 300
people attended.
Tran Gordley, Associate Dean
of the School of Art, presided at
the dedication program.
Gordley introduced Dr. Well-
ington B. Gray, Dean of the
School of Art, who presented the
Jenkins family. Two Jenkins
children were unable to attend.
The bronze portrait of Dr.
Jenkins was unveiled by Mrs.
Suzanne Jenkins Lodge and Mrs.
Patricia A. Jenkins Hogan,
daughters of Dr. and Mrs.
Jenkins.
Professor Robert Edmiston
sculpted the oortrait.
Troy W. Pate, Jr Chairman
of the ECU Board of Trustees,
said he was honored to accept the
bronze portrait of Dr. Jenkins.
"The portrait and this magni-
ficent facility will serve as a
symbol of Leo Jenkins' forceful
leadership toward realization of
this university as a center for the
arts said Pate.
Francis A. Ruzicka, Chairman
of the Art Department at the
University of Georgia, gave the
ded catory address.
"The new arts center speaks
for itself with authority, elo-
quence and dignity said
Ruzicka.
"It represents the vision and
tireless efforts of the man whose
name it bears
Ruzicka said the first time he
saw the arts center, studios were
occupied and students were busy.
"This building already proves
to be alive said Ruzicka.
The ECU Chamber Singers
gave two numbers under the dir-
ection of Brett Watson, associate
professor of the music depart-
ment.
Rev. R. Roderick Randolph
gave the prayer of dedication.
A reception, a visual present-
ation and a tour of the Fine Arts
Center were held following the
program.
ECU sponsors town gatherings
NC local life project planned
Town gatherings in Edenton,
New Bern and Bath-Belhaven are
now being planned in conjunction
with ECU'S Project on Local Life
in Eastern North Carolina.
The project, funded by a grant
from the N.C. Humanities Com-
mittee, is designed to promote an
understanding of the nature and
impact of local life in eastern
North Carolina, to facilitate effec-
tive future policy-making.
Town gatherings will focus on
the nature of eastern North
Carolina's way of life and the
relationship of public policy-
making at all levels of govern-
ment to the future of the region.
Several political leaders have
been invited to participate, said
project director Karl Rodabaugh,
a member of the ECU history
faculty.
The Project on Local Life
earlier sponsored a conference on
the ECU campus which drew local
citizens, public officials and scho-
lars.
Among the chief topics of
discussion at the conference were
several visible manifestations of
localism: a strong attachment to
the home oommunity, a tendency
for important influences to origi-
nate from one's friends, relatives
and neighbors, a habit of center-
ing life around local institutions,
and a strong desire to exercise a
significant amount of local power
in decision-making which affects
one's local area.
Local planning committees are
being formed to organize the
three town gatherings. Tentative
dates for the town meetings are
"HI
May 7 (Edenton), May 21 (New
Bern) and June 11 (Bath-Be, -
haven).
Persons interested in serving
on the local planning oommittees
are encouraged to telephone
Rodabaugh at the ECU Division
of Continuing Education, 757-
6148.
DR. LEO JENKINS
Photo by Pete Podeszwa
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Page 8 FOUNTAINHEAD 26 April 1977
FABRIC DESIGNS
and
PRINTS
by
LAURA JACKSON
and
BEV JOYNER
in
MENOENHALL
UPPER CASES
MAY 1 thru 7, 1977
RECEPTION
MAY 3
at
7-30
ECU honors 100 co-eds
during A war en ess Week
ECU honored 100 outstanding
women students in its annual
Woman's Awareness Week
awards osremony this week.
Receiving recognition at the
ceremony were women nomi-
nated by ECU'S academic de-
partments and professional
schools, student organizations,
and athletic teams.
Also receiving awards were
the women students cited in the
current edition of "Who's Who
Among Students in American
Universities and Colleges" and
the 18 campus marshals.
Student award recipients in-
cluded residents of 34 North
Carolina counties and nine other
states.
A special award was given
Lillian Jacobsen Jenkins, wife of
ECU Chancellor Leo Jenkins.
Mrs. Jenkins is originally
from Lavallette, N.J. and a
graduate of Trenton State Col-
lege. She taught nine years in the
New Jersey schools.
During her years in Green-
ville, Mrs. Jenkins has been
active in book and gardening
clubs, Girl Scout work and church
activities in addition to supervis-
ing frequent receptions, lunch-
eons, and dinners given in the
Jenkins' home for ECU students
and faculty members.
The awards ceremony was
followed by a reception for
honorees and guests in the
Mendenhall Student Center. This
and other Women's Awareness
Week activities are sponsored by
the ECU Women's Residence
Council.
Names of student award re-
cipients, and their areas of
achievement follow:
AEROSPACE STUDIES: Pamela
, Addington; ART: Beverly Joyner,
Roxanne Reep, Judith Burd,
Deborah Cofer; BIOLOGY:
Roslyn Gray, Betsy Jane Hughes,
Catherine Anne Newton; BUSI-
NESS: Bettie Scott Lane, Jennifer
Geer Pardue, Janice Elizabeth
Wedel, Ellen Manning Heath,
Patricia Ann Jones, Connie Rose,
Jenell Budson, Teresa Whise-
nant; CHEMISTRY: Frances
Doyle; EDUCATION: Billie Barn-
hill, Deborah Lynn Strickland,
Charlene Daniels; ENGLISH:
Mary Beth McAlister; EN-
VIRONMENTAL HEALTH:
Donna Lynn Campbell; FRENCH :
Patricia Coyle; GEOGRAPHY:
Laura Rorbury; GEOLOGY:
Adrienne Wood; GERMAN:
Maria Regina Durham; HEALTH,
PHYSICAL EDUCATION,
RECREATION AND SAFETY:
jeahne
BRADY
deborah
v 'COFER
Pai ntings - Drawings - Pri nts
kate lewis gallery
APRIL 18-29
Mary Ellen Fields; HISTORY:
Peggy Jo Cobb; HOME
ECONOMICS: Sue Harris Taylor,
Nancy Darden; LIBRARY
SCIENCE: Billie Mann; MATHE-
MATICS: Jenny St one Fitzgerald,
Pansy Rivenbark, Paula Mae
Sutherland; MEDICAL
RECORDS: Glenda June Wilsc i ;
MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY:
Susan Allred;n Allred; MUSIC:
Catherine Conger; NURSING:
Marilyn York Willis; OCCUPA-
TIONAL THERAPY: Judith
Groff; PHILOSOPHY: Jackie
Riley; PHYSICAL EDUCATION:
Ginger Sue Parrish; PHYSICS:
Carolyn Leona Cline; POLITICAL
SCIENCE: Barbara Mathews;
PSYCHOLOGY: Susan Mize;
SCIENCE EDUCATION: Bonnie
Lynn Crissman; SCHOOL OF
TECHNOLOGY: Sandra Jo
Hylton; SOCIAL WORK AND
CORRECTIONAL SERVICES:
Rita Whaley; SPEECH, LANG-
UAGE, AND AUDIO PATHO-
LOGY: Martha Susan Dixon;
SPANISH: Linda Price Bell, Paula
Jordan; MARCHING PIRATES:
Julie Gilbert; MARSHALS,
1976-77: Lottie Lorene Carraway,
. Donna Lee Compton, Deborah
Lynne Corey, Bonnie Lynn Criss-
man, Robin Maurer Hammond,
Debra Hines, Carolyn Gray
Hodges, Diane Elizabeth Kyuer,
Linda McQain,Billie Mann, Mary
E. Modlin, Leslie Spahr Moore,
Cynthia Lynn Mur, Ellen
Schrader, Mary Susan Strickland,
Mary Ellen Warner, Marilyn York
Willis and Donna Louise
Woolard; SERVICE SORORITY:
Giselle Easters, Gamma Sigma
Sigma; SOCIAL SORORITY: Use
Turner; STUDENT GOVERN-
MENT ASSOCIATION: Karen
Harloe; WHO'S WHO IN AMER-
ICAN UNIVERSITIES AND
COLLEGES: Mary Rebecca
Bradshaw, Carol Durham Britton,
Debra Lee Bryant, Shelia Grant
Bunch, Charlene Daniels,
Frances Doyle, Brenda Harper
Ernest, Linda Eileen Fisher,
Pamela Jean Fisher, Karen
Elizabeth Harloe, Mary Catherine
Kennedy, Georgina Elizabeth
Langston, Karen Elizabeth Lee,
Barbara J. Luciani, Susan Dianne
McClintock, Barbara Ann
Mathews, Nancy Baker Moore,
Bonnie Kaye Norris, Barbara
Susan Prince, Gail Suzanne
Kamee, Beverly Jo Sanges, Lynn
Marie Schubert, Sheila Ann Scott,
Phyllis Kay Taylor, Linda Leigh
Thomason and Teresa Marie
Whisenant;
WOMEN'S ATHLETICS. Debbie
Freeman, Gail Betton, Betsy
Adkins, Candy Wedemeyer,
Kathy Chandler, Vicky Dianne
Loose, Barbara Brantley,
Charlotte Layton; WOMEN'S
RESIDENCE COUNCIL: Regina
Thompaon.
CORRECTION
Kirk Edgerton, Inter-
Fraternity Council presi-
dent-elect was quoted in
the April 21 FOUNTAIN-
HEAD edition as saying he
does not feel anti-Greek
feelings exist on campus.
Edgerton actually said he
does feel these feelings
exist.
r





Students encouraged to vote
26 April 1977 FOUNTAINHEAO Page 9
Faculty appraisal continues
By DEBBIE JACKSON
Co-News Editor
ECU students are presently
being encouraged to vote in the
second annual Faculty Evalua-
tion.
The voting which will con-
clude on Wednesday April 27,
will provide students with an
opportunity to vote for the
outstanding undergraduate pro-
fessors during Fall, Winter, or
Spring Quarters of the 1976-77
academic year.
According to Dr. Carl Adler of
the ECU Physics Department, all
faculty are eligible, but the
student must have received a
grade from the professor which
he chooses.
"This is the students' chance
to find out whom they consider
their best teachers said Adler.
A list of the ECU faculty may
be found in the Thursday April 21
edition of FOUNTAINHEAD. A
list is also available at the ballot
box in the lobby of the old C.U.
building.
Students may vote either
today or tomorrow between 10
a.m. and 6 p.m.
The students should vote for
one to three undergraduate tea-
chers and should assign either a
10, 8, or 6 to his nomination,
depending on the professor's
proficiency.
Students are asked to use the
three digit code number assigned
to the teacher when voting and
not the name.
Adler said that this year's
evaluation runs along the same
Mnes as last year's study.
The student vote will be
analyzed by the Faculty Senate
Instructional Survey Committee
to minimize any bias in the vote
which might occur.
"The Faculty Senate origina-
ted the survey and the SGA
supported it said Adler.
Announcement of the results
of the survey will be in the early
Fall of 1977.
ECUgrad studies relaxation
for tension headache help
An ECU clinical psychology
graduate student is researching
the use of relaxation techniques
to treat tension headaches.
Angela Robertson is using
local subjects for her thesis
research probing comparisons of
relaxation techniques in treat-
ment of tension headaches.
Robertson began the nine-
week project early spring quarter
and is using volunteers gained
through ads in FOUNTAINHEAD
and the Daily Reflector.
She said most of the 28
volunteers are students and all
are female.
"The few men who responded
mainly had migraine headaches
she said.
"This study is concerned with
muscle tension headaches, speci-
fically the muscles of the scalp,
neck.and shoulders
Tension headaches are caused
primarily by contractions of these
muscles, according to Robertson,
and the study is designed to teach
and compare methods of relaxing
these muscles to cure the head-
ache.
"The nine weeks are broken
into three parts she said.
"The first three weeks we
establish records of the rate of
headaches. Then follow four
weeks of treatment, in two
thirty-minute sessions per week.
The last two weeks are a
follow-up period to record the

o
F
Call
757-6366
effects of treatment
Robertson said the volunteers
were divided into four groups,
one of which only keeps records of
its headaches but undergoes no
treatment sessions. This is the
control group, she said.
A second group learns to relax
through muscle exercises, while a
third group learns a type of
self-hypnosis. The fourth group
just discusses relaxation.
"The study isn't finished yet,
so I can't offer any results she
said.
" I can say I' ve had reports of
improvements, but no definite
findings
Robertson said she may have
to conduct the study again
because she feels she doen't have
enough volunteers, especially
men. Her goal is 40 persons.
Anyone interested in partici-
pating in the study should contact
Robertson through the ECU psy-
chology department. Robertson
particularly needs volunteers this
summer and fall.
THE CENTRAL FOUNTAIN has been repaired and sparkles once
more. Photo by K irk K ingsbury
BANGLADESHarea, H. mi. H.12IPepalaooa & Reek (1175 w.)H�ta. a. M) Ml. 1JM
71.tU.4M 1.
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USA 214.2M,0M(M.3p n. m.)
ASIAN STUDIES
PROGRAM
EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY
Symposium 1977
POLITICAL TRENDS IN ASIA: Implications
for U. S. RelationsAPRIL 28, 29
THURSDAY. Apnl 20
Mwmnj Sanion
9 Mi in 12�oon
IS1Q2
EVENING PROGRAM
7 Ml 30
FRIDAY. Aprl M
100012 �
OPENING OF SYMPOSIUM
Di Leo W Jenkins. Chancellor tali Carolina University
IANGLA0ESH AND THE USASIAN RELATIONSHIPS
Hit Iiceilency M R Siddiqui. Amcaoadoi ot the Peopiei
Republic ol Bangledotfi. Waehington. 0 C
POLITICAL PROCESS AS A SOUTH ASIAN PHENOMENON
THE INDIAN EXPERIENCE
Oi WeJtet Heueer. Onectoi. Cantei fur South Asm Studies
University of Virginia. Cherlottesville. Ve
100US. RELATIONS: RETROSPECT AN0 PROSPECTS
The Honorable Shn R K fiaien. First Secretary (Political).
Emoeeey ol Indie. Washington. 0 C
REASSESSING NATIONAL POWER Mi MONSOON ASIA
Or Clifton Panned. 001 ol Geography.
Unrvtnaty ol Georgia. Athene. Ga
Special Cultural Program in cooperation with the Greenville
Women's Club end the ECU Intatnetionel Student! Aancietion
THE STATUS OF WOMEN AND CHANGING SOCI0 POLITICAL CONDITIONS
IN THE REPUOLIC OF THE PHILIPPINE!
Pro! Joae Oewd Lepui. Prof, ot international Politics and
Reletiom. Same Tomes Untverory Philippines
AUDIO VISUAL PRESENTATION OF ASIAN TOPICS
Location Greenville Women t Club Budding. Perkvwn Drive
(behind that tOlhSt Plia Hull
SOUTH EAST ASA AND CAM00DLA TODAY
ueneral Sak Sutaet hen. Former Pnadent ol Cambodia
SOUTH EAST ASM IN WOULD POLITICS IMPLICATIONS FOR US. RELATIONS
Prof Joee David Lapui. Ptol of Inteirvetionel Poetics end
Reestions. Santo Tomaa University Philippmea
CLOSING REMARKS by Oi John M Hovoll. Vice�hencilot tor
Academic Attain. Ean Carolina University
1 M SPECIAL LECTURE
UTELLITE VIEWS OF N.E. ASIA: A NEW LOOK AT SOME POLITICAL
AND ECONOMIC PATTERNS AL0NS THE SM040V1ET FRONTIER
Oi Clifton Panne. Dept ot Geogrephy.
University ol Georgu Athene. Ge
ALL ARE CORDIALLY INVITED
eeHBM lelieeaneam wH at preeiOel m nea 1104 tnmeejr OMa,
ler
Sponaond by OFFICE OF INTERNATIONAL STUDIES. ASIAN AREA STUDIES. ECU. and funded m part by the
STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION. Een Carolina University
Fot furrhw Information contact Dr. Avar Singh. Auan Studwt Proejrom Coordinator. Dept of Socwtoffy " AMtwotaokofv. E�et
Carolina UnivartitY. QreetnvIHe N.C. 27834 (Rhone: 7B70MJ3. 7M0061I





Trends
MSC1977-78 season to include
Montoya and Preservation Hall
Page 10
26 April 1977
Marquee
by David R. Bosnick
'Horse 'doesn 't make it
There are very few films whose premise is strong enough to support
a sequel. Asa rule the sequels are versions that incorporate the same
characters and actions, involving a new set of circumstances and
antagonists. The flaw in these sequels lies in their inability to sustain
the symbolism of the original. The production falls to a mere vehicle for
the reappearance of the characters the actors have created. "The
Return of A Man Called Horse" is such a film.
"T.R.O.A.M.C.Hcenters its action around the return of Lord
John Morgan (Richard Harris) who returns to find his adopted tribe the
victim of treachery. To restore his faith in life and gain the good graces
of various spirits, he submits himself to the Sun Dance torture of the
earlier film. In this era of bigger and better, however, he is joined, not
merely by other braves, but also by children. This symbolic piercing
and shredding of the breasts was symbolic and affecting in the first
movie, but seemed almost passe in this film. The actions of the work
rushed towards the actual sacrifice. The Dance is a purging focal point
in the original, while in "The Return" it seemed little more than an
aggravating (to say the least) ritual.
The action of the film itself is trite, as Lad John teaches the tricks
he learned in England to his foster tribe and leads a war party of
women and children to regain their sacred land. The battle scenes are
clumsy and poorly choreographed as is the premise that three women
on foot, with tomahawks, could subdue an armed rider.
The movie climaxes almost casually as subterfuge and courage (and
horrible shooting on the part of the enemy) almost win the day.
The best facet in this film is one that generally, when at its finest is
an aspect that should go unnoticed. This facet is the photography. The
graphics in this film are astonishingly good. There isa particular scene
where the Lord Morgan has been fasting for four days in a steamed
tent eating peyote. Upon leaving the tent there is a subtle shifting of
light that incorporates the actuality of vision restored. This switching
lasts only a moment but is indicative of quality of the visual effects.
The remainder of the film is less striking. The dialogue is
unaffecting and pretentious and Harris's acting requires little more
than a gritting of the teeth and an occasional scream. One sees none of
the effort of the earlier film; there is no movement to his performance.
There is one dreadfully directorial blunder where he stoops to wash his
hands after the climactic battle. When he rises, the village is rebuilt,
and everyone is happy. It is poorly conceived and timed.
This film is sheer entertainment. There is neither the depth nor the
innocence of the earlier film. It is an action film involving an
established character. It contains some of the best photography of
1976. That, combined with an interesting score, merits it two and
one-half stars.
OTHER FLICKS
Pitt Theatre-Joe Panthar-No available for review at this time.
Plaza Cinema One-Winnie the Pooh-r an animated version of the
A V Milne stories for children one sees the arduous process of
animation at its near finest. The voices are exactly right as Edward
Evertt Horton and Phil Harris oombine in the audible aspect of this
fantasy. This film is not "Bambi or "Snow White, but it is very
close. In this reviewer's recognized prejudice for animation, I give it
three and one-half stars.
The Littlest Horse Thieves� Another in the new version of Disney
films involving foolish chases and slapstick comedy. The studios have
done little of quality since the death of Disney himself. One star because
it is fairly short.
Plaza Cinema Two-The Love Truck-Not available fa review at this
time.
ECU'S Mendenhall Student
Center announces the MSC Pro-
gramming Series fa 1977-78.
Spanning a wide range of styles
and artists, this Mendenhall
Student Center sponsaed series
is designed to provide Eastern
North Carolina audiences and
ECU students, faculty and staff
with ome of the finest national
musical talent available.
On Sunday, November 20
THE REGIMENTAL BAND OF
HER MAJESTY'S GRENADIER
GUARDS and the PIPES,
DRUMS and DANCERS OF HER
MAJESTY'S SCOTS GUARDS
will perfam. These two groups
will offer an exceptional present-
ation honaing the 25th Anniver-
sary of Queen Elizabeth's ac-
cession to the throne, including
the ceremony of the changing of
the guard at Buckingham Palace.
The THAD JONESMEL
LEWIS ORCHESTRA will be in
nnnnprt on Thursrlav December
1 Trumpeter Thad Jones and
drummer Mel Lewis have as-
sembled one of the most highly
acclaimed jazz achestras around
today.
On Monday, January 30, the
wald renowned flamenco guitar-
ist, CARLOS MONTOYA, will
perfam. Maitoya is the first
flamenoo guitarist to display his
artistry in a solo concert. He has
been hailed as one of the truly
great masters of our time.
HEAVY ORGAN with VIRGIL
FOX will be featured on Moiday,
February 6. Virgil Fox has been a
kind of one-man agan renais-
sance, perfaming Bach's music
with artistry and a theatrical flair.
His engagement at ECU several
years ago caused such excitement
that nearly 2,000 tickets were sold
in a single day. Fox travels with
REVELATION LIGHTS, the
world's first classical music light
show.
After playing to a sold-out
house last January, PRESERVA-
TION HALL JAZZ BAND is
returning on February 14. This
group of New Orleans Dixieland
jazz artists had audience mem-
bers marching in the aisles.
Response to the group was so
great that Mendenhall is bringing
them back fa 1977-1978.
These five MSC productions
are sold on an individual ticket
basis only. Tickets go on sale
across the oounter three weeks
pria to each engagement a may
beadered by mail. Fa additional
infamatioi call the ECU Central
Ticket Office in Mendenhall at
757-6611.
The 1977-78 Season Brochure
for ECU Student Union and
Mendenhall Student Center
activities will be available early
this summer. If vou would like to
receive a copy, call Mendenhall
Student Center Program Office at
757-6611, Ext. 213.
THAD JONESMEL LEWIS orchestra, in concert
December 1, will be one of the features at
Menaenhall next year.
O'sville Rainbow band featured
at Roxy's 'Greenville Evening'
"An Evening in Greenville"
will be a program of completely
original music featuring the
O'sville Rainbow Band, McKeef,
and Carole Semione. It will take
place on Saturday evening, April
30th at 8:30 P.M. at the Roxy
Music Arts and Crats Center,
629 AlbemarleAve. in Greenville.
The O'sville Rainbow Band
has played often at the Tree
House Restaurant in Greenville
and played first set fa the Bat
McGrath concert in March.
McKeef has recently played at
the Bottomline and the Attic in
Greenville as well as several clubs
in the Raleigh-Chapel Hill area.
Carole Semione will be a special
guest singing several of her
aiginal soigs.
Tickets will be on sale at Rock
and Soul on Fifth Street, The
Recad Bar at Pitt Plaza, and at
the doa. Admissiai will be aie
dollar fa nai-members and fifty
oents fa Roxy members. This is
the first of a series of concerts
featuring local musicians with an
emphasis on aiginal music. It
promises to be a very stimulating
and exciting evening at the Roxy
an evening na to be missed.
FAMED POET Samuel Hazo will deliver a reading Friday at 8p.m.
at Carol Belk Auditorium as part of the Spring Poetry Festival.
tri .1 ��. � kiA jfi .� -






26 April 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 11
Writer recounts unusual Easter vacation
By JEFFREY BLUM BERG
Staff Writer
Ah yes, spring vacation. For
some of us, it's finally over. For
most of us it will still be with us
until the reality of summer is
upon us. My vacation was spent
at beautiful, peaceful Wrights-
vilie Beach where everybody can
go and lie around all day, where
guys gaze at one and two-piece-
clad figures bouncing merrily up
and down the beach, and where
girls try to "out-tan" the other
girls who are in fact trying to
out-tan them (it should be noted
that "out-burn" is probably a
better choice of words).
My week consisted of lying in
the sun from sunrise to sunset,
girl watching of oourse, wasting a
fair amount of quarters on pinball
machines, never onoe winning a
free game, getting stood up by a
beautiful buxom blonde, standing
up that same blonde myself two
days later, and finally getting
myself assaulted by some dude
who was twice the size of my
beautiful but frail body.
Yes, until last Thursday night
my vacation had been a very
enjoyable occasion with only two
episodes of real despair. That day
was spent just like the other days,
with even the additional surprise
of finding myself browsing
through the chapter in my
geology book on shorelines and
beaches (what else?).
Late on Thursday afternoon,
having nothing to do, I decided to
walk to the drugstore and buy the
latest oopy of my favorite maga-
zine, Penthouse. I then hopped
into one of the bars, purchased a
Coke, which brought a strange
look to the well-inebriated bar-
tender, and sat myself amongst
some chairs surrounding a fairly
large table with a burnt out
Iightbulb hanging desperately
from a cracked ceiling. I then
began to read my magazine. I did
this for about a half-hour with soft
music and distant voices in the
background mumbling to each
other until two rather loud
couples paraded up to the table
and perched themselves on the
unoccupied chairs. I tried to
continue my reading, making it a
point not to disturb their drinking
and rather earsplitting conver-
sation. I oould not help but hear
one of the girls blurt out that she
hated drinking and smoking while
she puffed and slurped her way
through one cigarette and beer
after ar, jther. This was beginning
to get rather humorous. I stifled
my laughter many times by
forcing myself to oough. As the
quartet began to get louder and
louder with no crescendo in sight
I began to lose my patience with
them but did not speak up or lose
my oool.
Finally, we were all interrupt-
ed by another oouple who knew
the two ooupler, sitting at the
table. This guy who does not even
know me turns to me and yells,
"who's that curly headed S.O.B.
in the corner?' After I turned
around to see if there was
anybody behind me, I realized
this rather obese character was
inquiring about me. After regain-
ing my oomposure, I retaliated
with a verbal assault of my own
which was something like, "You
make me wish I had a lower I.Q.
so I oould enjoy your oompany"
and started to walk out the door.
However, I could see by the
look in his eyes that I was not to
get through the door (under my
own power anyway). knew that I
was in trouble then. He proceed-
Make deals at the Flea Market
Wednesday, Apr. 27 on Mall
Mendenhall Student Center is
sponsoring the second FLEA
MARKET of the year on April 27.
The event will be on the Mall
from 9:00 a.m. until 7:00 p.m.
Last December, Wright
Auditorium was the site of the
FLEA MARKET and featured
some beautiful pottery, hand-
made jewelry, small plants and
much more.
Among the biggest FLEA
MARKET attractions last
December was the sale of un-
claimed articles held by the
University's Lost and Found
Department, located at the In-
formation Desk in Mendenhall.
This year there are books, gloves,
scarves, toboggans, coats,
sweaters and many more items.
Those who have lost any items
are urged to come by the
Information Desk and see if it is
there. Any unclaimed articles will
be sold at bargain prices in the
FLEA MARKET.
The Spring FLEA MARKET
will be all day, Wednesday, April
27, on the Mall. Plan to sell
stop by and browse. You may f i
just what you've been looking
at a price you can't refuse.
Tonight atthe
Elbo Room
Greenville's own
10th Avenue Band
WedThurandFri. SMACK DAB
Don't forget Friday 3 - 7
Sunday Night is Ladies Night
ed to yank me out of the bar by
my nose and drag me behind the
place. I began to wonder if he was
really going to change my face or
hit me with a barrage of jokes
about my mother. I was desper-
ately hoping for the latter.
The latter, however, was not
the case. He pulled me by my
collar and slapped me until either
his hand got tired or he just ran
out of face to slap. Wheij I opened
my eyes to see if the creature had
gone, who should I see trying to
oomfort me but my beautiful
buxom blonde. I must admit I did
feel much better within a few
seconds.
If there is a moral to this little
anecdote it slips my mind pre-
sently. However, if you should
ever be physically assaulted
during vacation time, it pays off
to meet a blonde or any one or
two-piece figure who bounoes
merrily up and down the beach.
THURSDAY'S
presents
Razz Ma Tazz
Thursday April 28th
Bill Deal
andtheRhondells
Thursday May 5th
Joliy Roger & Thursday's
R&NInc 752-4668
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TIM
30-J 8:3(J
nqnd i) tfj? oujjh thurday
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liigljway 118
grIftqm
cn,iaH)t to a Career
Management
,mpressive record yeaav 9 n ,nn0
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Wm �iHBB
Page 12 FOUNTAINHEAD 26 April 1977
'Negrophobia' expert tells it all
ByTHOMASSMITH
Staff Writer
In my college career, things
have run fairly smoothly for the
most part. People have been
relatively friendly on the whole.
But still, once in a while, I run
into someone who casts a shadow
on my life.
Prime time for such intrusions
is during room reservations.
During this period, I sometimes
run into a strange phenomena
SPRING POETRY
FESTIVAL
this weekend
BIGGS DRUG
STORE
300 EVANS
ON THE MALL
PHONE: 752-2136
- m FREE PRESCRIPTION
mfifflyMft PICKUP AND DELIVERY
Prescription Dept. with medication
profiles: your prescription always at
oar fingertips even though yon may
lose your HL bottle.
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
known as "negrophobia
This is a strange human trait
that primarily consists of power-
ful fear and convulsions when
certain people come in contact
with blacks. They have an irresis-
table urge to escape any such
contact.
As an example, let's say we
have a particular male student by
the name of George. George
wishes to reserve a room in a
certain men's dorm, and of
course, he wishes to get a first
floor suite. Unthinkingly, he signs
up for a room without checking to
see who he will be sharing it with.
George blissfully rushes to see
"his" new room. But when he
knocks on the door and walks in,
he receives a shock. There before
him stands one of the most
dreaded creatures in the world; a
black man who will still be in that
room in the fall.
Suddenly, the symptoms of
negrophobia appear. Sweat beads
form on his forehead. George has
strange thoughts of what will
happen to him if he rooms with a
black person. He may catch sickle
cell anemia. He may develop
rhythm. He might have a power-
ful craving for col lard greens,
fried chicken, and watermelon.
And horror of horrors, he may
learn to love "chittlins
George immediately tries to
escape from the room with as
little possible human contact as
possible. He flashes the bigot's
grin that looks like he has just
eaten a fifty pound bag of ten year
old bull manure. He quickly exits,
declaring everything is "cool" as
he leaves. He then makes an
angry rush to change his room
assignment, stopping in a nearby
bathroom to wash off any black
"germs" he might have picked
up.
Quite obviously, negrophobia
is a powerful disease. Its cause
lies in the existence of ignorance
and outright stupidity. There is
no quick cure. Only time and
enlightenment will rid society of
it. But for those who are now its
victims, they should know one
thing. There's no place to run to
and no place to hide. We have
arrived, and we ain't goin'
nowhere!
MSC Dinner Theatre
Musical nostalgia coming
Mendenhall Student Center
announces the final Dinner
Theatre production of this season,
A SPRINGTIME FESTIVAL OF
MUSICAL COMEDY
NOSTALGIA. The Dinner
Theatre runs from Thursday, May
5, through Sunday, May 8.
Dinner for the first three per-
formances is at 7:00 p.m. with
curtain time at 8:00 p.m. The
Sunday dinner begins at 5:00
p.m. with the performance at 6:00
p.m.
The Dinner Theatre is direct-
ed by Stuart Aronson and
spotlights singers Claire Hurley,
Treva Tankard and David Faber
plus Paul Tardif on the piano and
James L. Rees as the narrator.
This intimate, cabaret-style
production will include some of
the most memorable songs from
musicals of the past 20 years
which have become classics in
American musical theatre.
The buffet served prior to the
performance will include stuffed
whole trout, shish kebabs, stuffed
tomatoes, wild rice, Chinese
vegetables, squash casserole,
macedoine of fruits, and fresh
baked bread plus tea and coffee.
Seating for the Dinner Theatre
is limited to 100 places each
performance. Tickets are avail-
able from the ECU Central Ticket
Office in Mendenhall Student
Center and must be purchased at
least 24 hours in advance of the
performance. Tickets for Satur-
day or Sunday must be purchased
on or before Friday, May 6, by
4:00 p.m.
Tickets are priced at $5.00 for
ECU students and $7.50 fa the
public. For tickets or additional
information, contact the Central
Ticket Office at 757-6611, Ext.
266.
Go see the ILLUMINA Show
THE THIRD ANNUAL
ILLUMINA ART SHOW AND
COMPETITION is on display in
Mendenhall Student Center from
April 19 until April 29. The Art
Show is located in the Menden-
hall Gallery on the Student
Center's second floor.
Ten different categories are
featured in this year's show
including painting, sculpture,
photography and ceramics. One
thousand dollars in prize money
will be awarded with $100.00
going to the Best-in-Show. Each
of the ten categories will feature a
$50.00 first prize, a $25.00 second
prize and a $15.00 third prize.
The competition is open only to
currently enrolled ECU students.
The judge for the THIRD
ANNUAL ILLUMINA ART
SHOW is George Berline, paint-
ing instructor at North Carolina
State University. The awards
ceremony will be held on Tues-
1ay, April 26, at 8:00 p.m. in the
Gallery.
The THIRD ANNUAL
ILLUMINA ART SHOW AND
COMPETITION is free to all. The
show is sponsored by the Student
Union Art Exhibition Committee,
ILLUMINA.
Sportsworld
A Family Recreation Facility
Featuring the New, Modern
Roller Skating
SPORTSWORLD OF
Rocky Mount
istakingapplicationsfor summer help.
Both full and part time. Apply at Sports World of
Greenville.
Ask for the manager.
The Library
Tuesday Night is Ladies Night
Wednesday Night �
O'sville Rainbow Band
Thursday Night � Cowboy
Night
Wear a cowboy hat � free admission
AND
Free foosball every afternoon 3 � 4:30
i





26 April 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 13
Classifieds
:vS�:�iia� -yy �y.y'yyyyy �
mWmfWmSmff.
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 6XX) p.m.
NEED A PAPER TYPED? Call-
Alice. 757-6366 (9-5 weekdays).
NEED AVON?: To buy or sell.
Call 758-8705.
FOR SALE: Pioneer In-dash
AMFM Stereo 8-Track player-
12 watts per channel $95. Call
752-5238.
FOR SALE: Hang glider, 18 foot,
standard. Ask for Dan or leave a
message, 757-6704.
FOR SALE: 1976 Mustang II
Ghia 11,500 miles, 4 speed, V-6
motor, AMFM stereo radio, 8
track tape deck, silver with
cranberry interior. First class
automobile. $5200.00 Call
1-592-6893 or 752-8151.
FOR SALE: General Electric
AMFM Receiver 8-Track Play-
erRecorder wspeakers $125.
Call 752-5238.
FOR SALE: 1 Epiphone Acous-
tic guitar with hard case,
excellent cond. $100.00. Also 1
good beginners guitar. Contact
758-1382 or leave a message.
Will be glad to demonstrate
FOR SALE: 1975 Yamaha 500,
DOHC, low mileage, crash bar,
sissy bar, luggage straps. Ser-
ious inquiries only. $1100.00
757-6352 call between 8-5 and
ask for Bonnie.
FOR SALE: Nikkormat FTN
35mm Camera w55mm Macro-
Nikkor, 24mm wide-angle nikkor,
and 105mm portrait (moderate
telephoto) nikkor. Also, 3X tele-
extender, filters & more. 752-
1292.
FOR SALE: Dexter Mat Cutter.
Cuts mats with straight or bevel
edge. $5.00. 752-1292.
FOR SALE: Fender Princeton
amplifier. $150. Write Box 3067,
Greenville, or call 1-823-3332.
I OR SALE: 35mm Petri Camera
$25.00 Kodak EK-6 Color Prints
Instantly $40.00. Call 752-7471.
FOR SALE: IZOD "Alligator"
shirts13.00 & tax (18.00 in
stores) These fashionable shirts
for men and women are guaran-
teed first quality and make great
gifts! Available in all sizes,
styles, and colors. Unlimited
quantities. Save yourself some
bucks and call Bob at 752-9291
anytime.
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 for Steve.
TYPING SERVICES: Term pap-
ers, resumes etc. 756-1461.
TYPING SERVICE: Reasonable
rates. 756-1921.
FOR SALE: 9 cubic foot refriger-
ator. Super good condition. Great
for dorm use or jpartment. Call
after 5 00 at 756-0267 or come by
and see it at 427 Cotton Dorm. If
interested and I'm not there,
please leave a message.
FOR SALE: Schwinn varsity 10
speed bike. One year old but like
new. $100 firm. Call 758-7486.
FOR SALE: 1960 Vdkswagon
Beetle chassis, body and good
transmission. $50.00. Also an
assortment of 1200 40 h.p. VW
engine parts-real cheap, make an
offer. Call 758-2073.
FOR SALE: Vintage collection of
News & Observers, Daily Reflec-
tors and Decatur Daily News.
This impressive collection stands
6'9" High. Will take best offer.
Call 752-6140 day & night.
MUST SELL: '71 Mustang
$1,500. Also '69 Valiant $400.
Both cars are in good shape and
are reliable transportation call
752-0679.
FOR SALE: 2 sets of golf clubs
with pull carts $25.00 and $55.00.
Call 752-7471.
TYPING SERVICES: Call 752-
8837 after 5 O0.
FOR SALE: Collie pups, reg.
sable & white. $100.00 firm very
reasonable for pedigree, good
looks, good health, & good
disposition of these collies. Call
482-2341-Edenton, N.C.
FOR SALE: 10 speed Cortina-$40.
Call 758-2599.
FOR SALE: '71 Fiat 850 sport,
$975 or best offer. 752-2880.
FOR SALE: Kay Triple pick-up
electric guitar & amp, case
included $75.00or best offer. Call
Buddy at 756-4916.
FOR SALE: Brand new one pair
AVID 103. 3 Way floor speakers.
$178.00 apiece will sell fa $300 a
pair. 150 watt max. Call 758-8988,
ask fa Susan a Mike.
FOR SALE: Chrysler '69 New-
pat. Good conditiai. Call 752-
2752 afta 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: '66 Honda 300. All
there, engine locked. 11,000
miles. $30 takes it. 758-8216.
FOR SALE: Standard size refri-
gerator $25.00. Good wacking
oonditioi. 753-2091, John Rouse.
FOR SALE: AKC registered
poouies; 2 white females; excel-
lent bloodline. 752-5717.
FOR SALE: 1976 360 Honda
Excellent oonditioi, low mileage,
Call 752-0924, ask fa Matty.
FOR SALE: Couch with pull out
bed. In good oonditioi $40.00 call
758952.
FOR SALE: Beautiful German
Shepherd puppies $20.00. Call
752-5580 after 500.
TYPING SERVICE: Letters, re
pots, & torn papas-call 756-
4180.
TYPING SERVICES: Call 752-
8837 afta 5 p.m.
TYPING: 75 cents per page. Call
Debra Parrington, 756-6031
days, and 752-2508 nights.
FOR SALE: 3 miniature female
AKC Dachshund puppies- Red-
dish-Brown, shots, 747-2446,
Snow Hill.
h'OR SALE: Silver rings, phone
Roxanne at 752-8694. Or phone
Crafts Cento in Mendenhafl and
leave message.
'FOR SALE: Sofa & Matching
chair, good condition, both fo
$60.00. Also, rocko fa $15.00.
Call 752-8011.
FOR SALE: 1974 750oc Suzuki.
Mint condition, new: paint, tires,
chain, etc. $1200.00. Call 752-
1442 ask fa David.
FOR SALE: Zenith stoeo com-
plete with speakers-automatic
chango excellent condition! Po-
fect size fo dam room. $65.00
Call 758-5090 afta 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Marantz 1040 amp
$200 value, selling for $100.
752-4009.
FOR SALE: Premio Drum set
$1300.00 value fo sale at $500.00
Contact Raymond L. Brown,
758-7434.
FOR SALE: Shure -Dynamic
(Unishphoe B) Mioophone-$30.
Sealy Posturepedic foam set
(firm)-$85.00. Colonial bed frame
$25.00. Ephiphone classic guitar-
$85.00. Jadee 3uitar (exact rep-
lica of Gibson Dove)-$120.00.
Lawn furniture (Oand new)-ask.
Hitachi FM radio (wood cabinet)-
$20.00. Panasonic Portable TV
(new)-$80.00. Bureau-excel lent
shape-$35.00. Call Don 752-1347.
NEED A SUMMER JOB OR
CAREER? Advotise in the new
Carolina Bargain Trada, a buy
sell trade magazine published in
Greenville and distributed in
Easton N.C. Your pasonal into-
view of 75 wads plus photo oould
be very successful in obtaining
the position you desire and runs 2
weeks at $4.50 o 4 weeks at $8.00
and we will take the photo fo only
$12.25 Call 758-7487 a write to
P.O. Box 16, Greenville, N.C.
FOR SALE: 4.8 cubic feet refri-
gerator call 758-9807.
FOR SALE: Brand new Takara
10-speed bike, never ridden. Call
John O'Neal at 756-4136. Best
reasonable offer.
, FOR SALE: 1968 Chevelle Mali-
bu-Air Cond power windows,
4-doo, powa steaing, powa
brakes, AM-FM-$750 Call 752-
0501.
FOR SALE: Uueen waterbed
complete outfit, evo hing need-
ed except the water. VJ5.00 firm
call 752-6856, 756-5190. ALSO:
silver gray fox fur blanket spread
and double pillow $45.00
FOR SALE: '62 Comet, 6 cylin-
der, good condition $150.00 o
best offer. If interested call
758-4290.
FOR SALE: By oiginal owno,
1972 Chevrolet Impala, 4-doo
hardtop, PWR steaingbrakes,
air conditioning, almost new
radial tires, 57,000 miles. Call
756-3717 afta 600 nm
FOR SALE: Ten Speed "Rally
Record" anda bike rack. Both
in excellent conditiai. Call 752-
2797 afta 600 p.m.
FOR SALE: Bic 980 turntable.
Still undo warranty. $125, 752-
0321.
FOR SALE: 74 VW AMFM,
37,500 miles, 4-speed like new
condition Phone 756-5733.
FOR SALE: 71 VW bus. FM
stoeo, engine in excellent condi-
tion, front end needs work
$500.00 firm. Call 752-5325 afta
600, ask fo Kevin.
for rent
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted:
large 2 bedroom apt. 2 blocks
from campus. Call 758-9655
nights.
FOR RENT. 110 B. Student St.
Call 752-7931
FOR RENT: ivate room-Air
Cond4 bloc s from campus-
Rent fa Sumn ter a Fall session-
Call 752-4006 afta 12.
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, summo o fall, 4
blocks from campus 752-4006
afta 1 00 p.m.
FOR RENT: House outside city, 3
bedroom, 1 bath, big backyard,
available now fa summa. Call
Maria at 757-6390.
FOR RENT: Want a nice duplex
to rent fa the summa? Phaie
758-7713.
WANTED: To rait, 1 bedroom
apt. fo 2, summo oiwards-$100
a moith. Call 758-8062.
HOUSEMATE NEEDED: Fo a 3
bedroom house. Only mature
posois need apply! Call 756-
1839.
NEEDED: Roommate fa Green-
way apts. 2 br. - $88 per mo.
Contat Joe Grimes Apt. 20 after 4
p.m.
FEMALE ROOMMATE: Needed
to share 12 X 70 traila located at
Shady Knolls Traila Park. Fur-
nished with private bedroom and
bath. Rent-negotiable. One-half
utilities. Call 757-6825 from 800-
500.
FEMALE ROOMMATE: Needed
fa 2 bedroom aptcall 756-5530
afta '4 O0 p.m.
ROOMMATE WANTED:(Fe-
male prefared) to share an
Apartment or House, living
expenses, and good times start-
ing this June '77 in CHAPEL
HILL. Intoested? 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. Rait is
$50.00 a month, plus half of
utilities Fo more info call Laurie
at 752-6963.
FEMALE ROOMMATE: Room-
mate needed immediately, rent
$55.00month & utilities.
Private roan, can be furnished.
Biking distance to campus. Call
758-1636.
FOR RENT: Beach Cottage at
Emoald Isle. To faculty, 3
bedrooms, ac, washo, garage,
fenced yard. 112 blocks from
beach. $185 weekly. 758-3089.
NEEDED: 1 o 2 roommates fo
Summo. Ftent:$53.00 plus utili-
ties Oakmoit Square Apts. Call
756-2050.
�r� '
lost
�2
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 Rogo that had
a pair of rose cdoed Gloia
Vandobilt glasses-l have a navy
hcoded sweatshirt that's too
big-PLEAS� 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 aown framed
glasses-they are in an oange,
black-lined case. Need them back
despoately. Call Lisa, 758-5066
afta 6 O0. Reward.
LOST: Set of keys, brown flap on
key ring with (Leo) emblem. $5.00
rewa-d! Call Johnny. 752-1442.
IpersonoKS
WANTED: A married couple with
no children who are college
graduates with degrees in the
behavioal sciences a human
service delivoy fields to wok as
teaching-parents in a treatment
home fo emotionally disturbed
children. Wok schedule: seven
and one-half days on duty, six and
one-half days off in rotation with
anotho couple. These are N.C.
State Merit positions. Salary
range $9,300 to $10,152, depend-
ing on prior experience and
educational background. Intoes-
ted couples contact Children's
Treatment Center, Box 1436,
Southern Pines, N.C. 28387.
Phone 919-692-8811
ASTROLOGY: Astrological charts
professionally and accurately con-
structed. Call 756-0201 between
6-8 p.m.
SUMMER JOBS: Married coup-
les only. Beach life guardregis-
tration dak canbinatiai (man &
wife); and, grounds keeparegis-
tration dak combinatiai. Travel
trailer with gas, water, and
eledridty furnished-June, July,
Aug. SaJto Path Family Camp
Ground, P.O. Box 721, Moehead
City, N.C. 28557.
WANTED: Part time attendant
to assist handicap student during
summer school of '77. $360.
758-8286, Buzzy Race.
ENERGY: Discova how you can
reduce tension and have greato
energy. Learn the Transcendental
Meditation technique. Find out
more about TM this Thursday at
800 at Planto's National Bank,
Washingtoi St. Downtown.
WANTED: Full time News Edito
fo weekly papa, The Standard
Laconic, in Snow Hill-Call
747-3883, Snow Hill.
EARN $2500: This summer.
Summo jobs are available now.
Interviews Tuesday 300 a 600
in Rawl 130.







Sports
Page 14
26 April 1977
Sideline Chat
wifh STEVE WHEELER
Buc track teams tops
By STEVE WHEELER
Staff Writer
Basketball recruiting is hitting its big stages around the nation right
now and there are more rumors going around about who is going where
and who is not.
It was supposed to be that N.C. State had Wayne McKoy in the
bag. but the 6-9 Long Island (N.Y.) Lutheran graduate opted for St.
Johns. Albert King was supposed to be putting on the pale blue of
Carolina, but he has not signed yet. He was rumored last week to have
signed with UCLA, but he has not.
There's only one thing for sure, Gene Banks is going to Duke. He
HAS signed.
On the home front, new ooach Larry Gil I man has had some
impressive recruits here in Greenville. Recruits that can (or are
supposed to) turn around a losing program.
There has been a two-time junior oollege all-America guard on
campus; a juoo all-America center; two all-Metro (D.C.) players, one
5-11 and one 6-5; and a high school all-America from Milwaukee.
Gillman does not oonsider his late start in the recruiting race a
disadvantage.
"All those schools signing people on the first day a so after the
signing date (April 13) are not being selective he said. "We are
being as selective as possible.
Anybody we sign will be capable of playing a lot of basketball next
year. We are making sure of that
Gillman said he plans to have everybody signed by May 1. He said
he would take the best three or four players he can get, regardless of
size.
"I'm looking fa strength and quickness in recruits he added.
"That's what wins basketball games. There was a deficiency of
quickness on last year's team
Just who the Pirates sign is rumor right now, but in another week
everyone should know.
TRACK STRONG
Coach Bril Carson of the ECU men's track team and Coach Laurie
Arrants of the Lady Pirates have built quite strong teams at East
Carolina this season.
Carson's troops ran away (excuse the pun) with the Mountaineer
Relays in Morgantown, W. Va. last weekend, winning eight of 17
events. The Pirates' Marvin Rankins and Robert Bailey took MVP
honors, Rankins in the running events and Bailey in the field events.
Rankins turned an electronically timed 13.81 in the 120 yard high
hurdles, which is one of the top times in the nation this year. Bailey
won the discus with a throw of 159-10, his second best effort of the
year.
Arrants' squad defeated North Carolina 115-113 in the South
Carolina Lady Invitational. That marks the second time the Lady
Pirates have beaten the Tar Heels in a big meet.
Kathy Smith took the only victory for the Lady Pirates in the 800
meter run, but it was the depth that won the meet. East Carolina had as
many as three women to place in some events.
CHAMPIONSHIPS SLA TED
The Pirates men's team will compete in the Southern Conference
Track Championships this weekend, looking for their second straight
win. The ladies are idle this week.
The Southern Conference Golf Tournament started yesterday at
Florence. S.C. and will run until tomorrow, while the Southern
Conference Tennis Tournament will be held Thursday through
Saturday at Davidson College.
Coach Monte Little's baseball team is 13-1, leading the league,
with only a double-header at The Citadel on Saturday left. The Pirates
could win the title outright by taking both games and could clinch a tie
with a split with the Bulldogs. Western Carolina (11-2) is in second
while The Citadel (10-2) is third. Coach Little is to be congratulated for
, r TfWSe9!yiyart' tnevP�r�tiir spfrt5vtoam
ECU thinclads win
Mountaineer Relay
By STEVE WHEELER
Staff Writer
East Carolina's track team
literally ran away with the
Mountaineer Relays in Morgan-
town, W. Va. Saturday, winning
eight of the 17 events and picking
up both most valuable performer
' awards.
Marvin Rankins and freshman
Robert Bailey led the way by
picking up MVP awards for
running and field events, re-
spectively.
Rankins won the 120 yard high
hurdles in 13.81. That is one of
the fastest electronic times in the
nation this season for the event.
Bailey threw the discus 159-10
to win and placed third in the shot
put with a heave of 47-4 to
capture the field events honor.
Larry Austin showed the best
form he has had in two years in
capturing the 100 yard dash in
9.5. James Rankins finished third
in the race in 9.7.
Herman Mdntyre won the
triple jump, getting back on the
winning trail after losing in the
Dogwood Relays last week. His
jump of 50-2 was the second best
effort ever on the West Virginia
University track.
Lafan Forbes, who has been in
a slump sinoe the first outdoor
meet of the year, came back
Saturday to win the javelin with a
toss of 192-6.
The Pirates won three relays
in the meet: the 440 relay, 880
relay and mile relay.
In the 440 yard race, Calvin
Alston, Otis Metvin, Larry Austin
and Carter Suggs teamed up to
set a new relays and track record
of 40.55.
The same four runners ran to
a new relays mark in the 880 with
a time of 1 26.32.
In the mile relay, the Pirates
fielded two teams and they
finished one-two. Alston, Melvin,
Charlie Moss and Jay Purdie
made up the winning team as
they went the distance in 3:12.86.
The team of Ben Duckenfield,
James Freeman, Terry Perry and
Suggs took second with a 3:14.46
clocking. West Virginia, which
was in second until Suggs got the
baton, finished third in 3:14.83.
Duckenfield and Tony McKoy
finished second and third, re-
spectively, in the 440 yard
intermediate hurdles. Ducken-
field was timed in 54.34 while
McKoy had a 54.52 to his credit.
The Pirates finished third in
both the sprint medley and two
mile relays with times of 3:31.27
and 754.11, respectively.
The Pirates will be competing
in the Southern Conference
Championships Friday and Sat-
urday at Furman University in
Greenville, N.C. They will be
looking for their second con-
secutive titie �-�� mm, ����
PIRA TE SPRINTER JAMES FREE MA N was on one of two ECU teams
competing in the mile relay Saturday.
Coach Stasavich
A 0
Former East Carolina Univer-
sity Athletic Director, the late
Clarence Stasavich, has received
two more honors, being inducted
into the Sports Hall of Fame at
Lnoir-Rhyne College and into
the Helms Hall of Fame for
Athletic Directors.
The induction into the Lenoir-
Rhyne College Sports Hall of
Fame was Friday night, April 15,
the first induction of members to
the newly created Hall of Fame.
Three others were inducted with
Stasavich as the initial members.
Stasavich coached at Lenoir-
Rhyne for 16 years, winning nine
Carolina Conference titles, with
his 1960 team winning the NAIA
national title. His overall record
was 120-37-7 at Lenoir-Rhyne.
The Helms Hall of Fame
induction will be Monday, June
20, at Caesar's Palace in Las
Vegas, Nev. Stasavich will be one
of 15 athletic directors inducted
this year.
Stasavich is already a member
of the Helms Hall of Fame for
football coaches and the North
Carolina Sports Hall of Fame.
While serving for 13 years as
East Carolina's Athletic Director,
Stasavich engineered the greatest
growth period to date in Pirate
-athettOft�-wasp8Mun�iMi in
recently
ECU'S entrance into the Southern
Conference and into the NCAA
Division I major oollege status.
He assisted in the development of
Ficklen Stadium, Minges Coli-
seum, Scales Field House and the
Bunting Track and Field.
Stasavich was inducted into
the East Carolina Sports Hall of
Fame last fall, the only member
to be inducted for 1976, the third
year of induction.
Stasavich served East Caro-
lina from 1962 until his death in
the fall of 1975.
CLARENCE STASAVICH
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Sit, ,





26AprlM977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 15
Men's soccer dropped to comply with Title IX
BvTHOMASUPE
Staff Writer
In a surprise move, East
Carolina University dropped its
men's soccer program and insti-
tuted a women's softball program
instead. This action was taken to
comply with a federal directive
known as Title IX, which is
intended to prevent sexual dis-
crimination in interoollegiate ath-
letics.
In response to the actions
influenced by the Title IX direc-
tive, ECU Athletic Director, Bill
Cain, stated that "we have to
provide equal and effective inter-
oollegiate programs for both men
and women. It's the job of each
institution to provide coaching
facilities, meals, and travel ex-
penses for each program. We
have until the fall semester of
1978 to meet these guidelines
To oomply with this directive,
an ad hoc committee on athletics
has been meeting for several
months with the Board of Trus-
tees to provide student athletes at
Tennis team defeats Seahawks, 6-3
By THOMASLIPE
Staff Writer
East Carolina's men's tennis
team went on the road to
Wilmington Friday to faoe the
Seahawks of UNC-Wilminaton.
Once again, led by the play of
Mitch Pergerson, the Pirates
came away with a 6-3 victory.
Pergerson, the 1976 team MVP,
won both singles and doubles to
paoe the Pirates.
Singles:
House (W) d. Durfee (E) 2-6, 7-5,
7-6.
Hostetler (E) d. Currie (W) 6-1,
6-2
Love (E) d. Carroll (W) 7-5, 6-4
Gemborys(W) d. Ratliffe(E) 6-2,
6-3
Getsinger (E) d. Shackleford (W)
6-1, 7-5
Pergerson (E) d. Gaulding (W)
6-2, 6-7, 6-3
Doubles:
Durfee-Getsinger (E) d. House-
Gemborys (W) 4-6, 6-1, 6-1
Goulding-Shackleford (W) d.
Hostetler-Love 6-4, 1-6, 6-3
Ratliffe-Pergerson (E) d. Currie-
Carroll (W) 6-2, 6-1
Lady Pirates recruit new talent
By JOHN EVANS
Staff Writer
This year's women's basket-
ball team was riddled with
injuries and had one of those
seasons that coaches would just
as soon forget.
And forget is what Miss
Catherine Bolton seems to be set
on doing as she goes out and
recruits new talent for the Lady
Pirates.
Bolton's recruiting has alrea-
dy reaped ts benefits as she has
signed one player who oould be
the best basketball player ever to
play for the Lady Pirates.
Her name is Lydia Rountree
and the 56" high schooler has
won virtually every award that
oould be given to a North Caroli-
na high school paper. Miss Roun-
tree, while playing for Elm City
High School in Elm City, helped
lead her team to the State
Basketball championship, and in
the process was named to the
All-State team by the Raleigh
News and Observer and the
Greensboro Daily News.
She was also the Most Valua-
ble Player in her league, as well
as one of the selections on the
State All-Tournament team.
Her selection to the All-State
team marked the second time in
her career she has received that
honor. Her appearance on the
all-Conference team was the third
time she's been so honored.
In Rountree, Bolton will have
a player who can help round out
an already strong Pirate lineup,
barring injuries. At ECU Roun-
tree oould play a guard or small
forward position with ease and
help take some of the burden off
of ECU'S all-time leading scorer,
Debbie Freeman. And if Rosie
SAAD'S
SHOE
SHOP
Across from
Sherw in-William �
113 Grande Ave.
758-1228
L
Thompson returns and Gale Ker-
baugh remains healthy, then
Rountree will be in the privileg-
ed oompany of three All-State
performers who have averaged 20
points a game during their college
careers.
And Bolton feels that Roun-
tree can fit right in as a starter for
the Pirates in her very first
season.
"Lydia has a chance to start
right away said Bolton, "and
she surely should be ready to be a
starter by the middle of the year if
she doesn't start right away. It is
pretty hard to oome in as a
freshman and start, but she is one
of the most complete high school
athletes I have ever seen. She is
also a very fine sprinter and we
will use her on the track team,
also
The fact that ECU has a
women's track team was one of
the factors that led to Rountree
choosing East Carolina over seve-
ral other schools who tried to woo
her services. She was state
champion in the 100 yard dash
during her freshman year and the
last two years she was second in
the state behind Olympic Silver
Medal winner Kathy McMillan.
She also finished second in the
220 two years in a row and she is
expected to take both events in
the State Track Meet this year. In
1975, she made it to the national
finals of the Junior Olympics.
"Lydia is a super athlete
added Bolton. "She is an outstan-
ding sprinter, a super softball
player and a good basketball
player. She is quick and she has
outstanding hands. I am very
happy that she has chosen to
come to East Carolina
Rountree isn't the only top-
notch high school recruit that
Bolton has signed to a Grant-ln-
Aid. Also in the fold is Marcia
Girvan, a 6-1 center from Wood-
bridge, Virginia.
While Rountree brings a
strong ballhandler and outside
shooter to the ECU dub, Girvan
will bring the elusive six-footer
that Bolton has long been looking
for. Her addition will make the
Pirates stronger inside, where
they already have the 5-10
Thompson and 5-11 Linda
McClellan, who was the ECU
center this past season.
Girvan played on the state
runners-up in high school and led
her team in scoring and rebound-
ing. In her junior year her school,
Garfield, won the state champ-
ionship and also captured State
and Regional titles. Girvan was
honored with all-district and
all-tournament honors in her
state during her senior year.
In addition to her abilities on
the basketball court, Girvan
should also be an asset to the
Lady Pirate track program as a
high jumper.
"Both girls are good enough
to play a lot their very first year
said Bolton, "and they will also
help us in track. This gives us two
very fine athletes with which to
work with in future years. They
should be an asset to our
program
dp this coition!
And get three games for only $1.25.
I Bring three friends along. We'll let
I them in on the deal too. r
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
J ExpiresMay30,1977
WASHINGTON HWY
GREENVILLE, N C
East Carolina the provisions
directed for by Title IX for both
men and women.
To meet these needs, an equal
number of sports for both men
and women were recommended
to the Board of Trustees. This
recommendation spelled out that
these sports should be provided
with equal travel expenses, sche-
duling, housing, scholarship
funds, adequate coaching and
equipment; everything to make
them competitive on an intercol-
legiate athletic basis.
The committee felt that, with
the equal number of sports, that
adequate funds oould better be
provided for both sports.
It was suggested that there be
eight sports for both men and
women. To do this, men's soccer
has been deleted and replaced
with women's soft ball. Also drop-
ped were women's golf (lack of
interest), the rifle team, and
women's junior varsity basket-
ball.
With these changes, the fol-
lowing interoollegiate sports will
now be offered: Men: Football,
basketball, baseball, swimming,
track (indoor and outdoor), wrest-
ling, tennis, golf.
Women: Field hockey, volley-
ball, gymnastics, swimming,
track (indoor and outdoor), ten-
nis, softball, basketball.
EAT FOR JUST
W plus tax MonThurs.
Crabcakes. slaw, french fries plus
hnshpuppies.
Va pound hamburger steak, slaw,
french fries and rolls.
Fish, slaw french fries, hnshpuppies.
CLIFF'S
Seafood House and Oyster Bar
Open 4:30-9:00 MonSat752-3172
2 miles east on highway 264
(out 10th St.)
C�
the Mall
RAINBOW SURFER THONG
4 Layer Sole
Men's &� Women's
$4.00
Phone 758-1820
Sportsworld
A Family Recreation Facility
Featuring the New, Modern
Roller Skating
Tired of downtown?
Make us your place
of entertainment.
Wednesdays- ECU Night 6:30-11:00
Free skate rental with
presentation of I.D. card
For more information call 756-6000





Page 16 FOUNTAINHEAD 26 April 1977
Golfers look good in final match
The East Carolina University
golf team will be making its final
appearance in the Southern Con-
ference golf championships April
25-27. at tnt Country Club of
South Carolina in Florence.
The Pirates have not won a
golf title since 1972, that being
one of three league titles for East
Carolina. With ECU leaving the
Southern this year, this is the last
chance to regain the title.
"Our play has been so incon-
sistent this year that our finish in
the championship is really a big
Women win Invitational
East Carolina's women got
back on the winning track Satur-
day by defeating UNC in the
South Carolina Women's Track
Invitational.
The Lady Pirates won only one
event but managed to scrape
together 115 points to win the
meet.
ECU's sole victory came in the
800 meter event. Kathy Smith
took the honor, winning with a
time of 222.5. Two other Pirates
placed in the competition, with
Barbara Brantley taking second
and Joy Forbes placing.fourth.
Debbie Freeman was second
in the javelin toss with a throw of
1031?. Debbie Knight took third
with a 98.0 throw.
In the discus event, Linda
McLellan was second with 116.2.
Freeman was third at 11512.
Kathy Addison took second in
the 1500 meter event with a time
of 5:10.07. Linda Christian was
third with a time of 5:30.0.
Other Pirates placing in the
invitational were: Freeman, who
was third in the shot; Cassy
Jones, third in the 400 meter;
Janette Woodfield, third in the
200 meter; and Carolyn Moss,
sixth in the 100 meter.
Pirate coach Laurie Arrants
felt her team performed extreme-
ly well in the meet, especially
despite adverse weather condi-
tions.
question mark said coach Mac
McLendon. "If we play near our
potential we certainly will be in
the thick of things
Defending champion Furman
University and newcomer Mar-
shall University are tabbed by
McLendon as the favorites.
Seven Pirates will represent
East Carolina over the 7,000 yard,
par 72 course. They are: Keith
Hiller, Mike Buckmaster, David
Brogan, DonnieOwens, Phil Bell,
Frank Acker, and John Abraham.
Brogan leads the team in
stroke average with a 76.3 mark.
He's followed by Hiller at 77.3,
Acker at 78.8 and Buckmaster at
79.1. As a team, the Pirates
av found.
As of Monday, the Pirates
placed third in the overall team
standings with a 383. Marshall
had the lead with 372, followed by
Furman with 373. Following ECU
are Appalachian, WCU, Citadel,
VMI, Davidson, and W & M.
Bobby Bumgardener of Fur-
man was the Monday's individual
leader with a 70. There was a
four-way tie for second at 72.
Pirate Mike Buckmaster
scored a 73 for the day, while
fellow Buc Frank Acker held
down a 75.
With seven Pirates breaking
80, coach Mac McLendon feels
his team played "their best round
of golf all year
Pirates take two from Indians
By JEFF BROOKS
Assistant Sports Editor
East Carolina's high-flying
baseball team got back into the
win column over the weekend
with a doubleheader sweep over
William and Mary. Earlier the
Pirates had lost to Pembroke
State Wednesday, and dropped a
heartbreaker Thursday to UNC-
Wilmington.
Pembroke State put together
nine runs in the seventh inning to
defeat the Pirates 12-8 at Pem-
broke on Wednesday. Coming
back home, the Pirates hosted the
Seahawks of UNC-W in a Thurs-
day afternoon game at Harrington
field.
Bobby Supple homered in the
ninth inning to tie the game for
the courageous Pirates, before
UNC-W managed to puoh across
a run in the tenth to take the
game from ECU 4-3.
The Bucs got back on track
Saturday when they hosted the
Indians of William and Mary in a
twi-night doubleheader. Mickey
Britt pitched brilliantly in the
opener as the Pirates won 6-1.
Eddie Gates and Raymie Styons
led the hitting attack for the
Pirates in helping Britt to his
eighth victory of the year against
no losses. Gates went two fa
three including a first inning
homer, while Styons went two for
two.
Pete Conaty ran his record to
7-2 as the Pirates took the
nightcap 5-3. The game was
interrupted by a power failure in
the third inning, but when the
lights came back on, the Pirates
took command. Sonny Wooten
had two hits for the Bucs, driving
in two runs while Scott Seydon
went two for three and drove in
the winning run.
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Title
Fountainhead, April 26, 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 26, 1977
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.456
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
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http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/
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