Fountainhead, April 28, 1977

Serving the campus com-
munity for over 50 years.
With a circulation of 8,500,
this issue is 12 pages.
Vol. 52, No. 49
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
28 April 1977
Moore: Harmful effects of porno
depend on the individual's use
Staff Writer
If pornography has any harm-
ful effects on society as a whole, it
is yet to be scientifically proven,
according to several ECU pro-
The number of magazines
portraying nudity and sex has
been on the increase in this
community over the last few
An ever increasing amount of
exposure is given to the genitalia
of both sexes in the supposedly
"soft-core" publications such as
Playboy and Penthouse. Con-
cerned citizens wonder both
where it will stop, and what effect
this type of literature has on
"The effect of pornographic
material depends on the indivi-
dual who uses the material said
Dr. Charles Moore, ECU Be-
havioral scientist.
Moore said no proof exists to
link pornography with sexual
deviance or sex related crime.
ECU sociologist Dr. Martin
Zusman agreed with Moore.
"There is absolutely no evi-
dence that it (pornography) has a
negative effect,on society said
"This does not deny the fact
that some individual may read
pornography and commit a
rape he added.
According to Zusman, a large
amount of exposure to porno-
graphic material results in the
user losing interest with the
"What the studies show is
that a massive amount of porno-
graphy eventually turns off a
massive number of people
Zusman said.
This has proven to be the case
in Denmark, a country where
pornography and obscenity laws
are much more liberal than in the
A claim often made by the
producers of pornography is that
it has an inherent therapeutic
value. This has not been proven,
said Dr. Moore.
"Therapeutically, the use of
pornographic material to height-
en sexual arousal is usually not
indicated said Moore.
"It's sometimes used as a
treatment, but rarely so he
"Masters and Johnson don't
ever use explicit material like
films as therapy
Another claim is ,that the
availability of pornographic
materials acts as a safety valve for
such persons as voyeurs.
This theory is not valid,
according to Dr. Moore.
"I can't buy that he said.
Both Moore and Zusman
stressed the fact that they were
commenting on the known
scientific effect of pornography on
society and not on any moral or
legal consequences.
The legality of pornography
and its corresponding legal defin-
ition involve complex questions
See PORNO, pg. 6)
Moonpie Festival called huge success
with 8,000 participating in activities
Staff Writer
According to Student Union
President Barry Robinson, last
week's Moonpie Festival was a
huge success.
"The Moonpie Festival's suc-
cess exceeded even our wildest
expectations. Judging from pre-
liminary estimates, approximate-
ly 8,000 participated in the
various activities said Robin-
"We were very fortunate to
receive the news coverage we did.
Several area newspapers and
television stations covered the
events, and it was sent out over
the UPI wire service.
"Because this year's festival
was so successful, members of
next year's Union have decided to
continue presenting some sort of
spring festival next year.
"I'm sorry to report we have
no Moonpies left, but I would like
to thank Chattanooga Bakeries
for giving us 4,000 Moonpies free
of charge Robinson added.
Robinson saia tne oniy nega-
tive aspect of the festival was the
rained-out "Happy the Man"
concert on the mall.
"Briefly recapping the week's
events, our own Bill Martin,
chairperson of the Travel com-
mittee, won the Moonpie eating
contest, and the ECU jazz band
was selected as the official band
of the Moonpie Festival
Entertainment for the entire
week cost approximately $2,000,
with the Schlitz Movie Orgy being .
the most popular event.
"The concert on the mall
would have been the most
popular had it not been rained
out. Other events included the
Moonpie Olympics, a sculpture
contest using Moonpies instead of
conventional sculpting material, a
Moonpie eating contest, and
other assorted demented action
Several letters were received
from invited oelebrities express-
ing their regret at being unable
to attend, including Ted
Kennedy, Ann Landers, the
Carters, Barbara Jordan, and
Bob Hope.
No answers were received
from Pope Paul or Queen Eliza-
beth II.
"The purpose of the Moonpie
Festival was to try and prolong
the spirit of Easter break another
week, and I think we fulfilled our
promise of 'A Moonpie in Every
Mouth Robinson said.
New editors discuss future plans, ideas
Assistant News Editor
Kim Johnson and Tim Jones
and EBONY HERALD editors,
respectively, in a Communica-
tions Board meeting Wednesday,
April 20.
Johnson, afirst-quar,ter senior
history major, plans to make
some minor style changes, but
nothing major.
"FOUNTAINHEAD has final -
Kim Johnson
Tim Jones
ly acquired a professional ap-
pearance in layout and style, and
I want to keep it that way said
"I think the paper this year
has been the best yet. I hope we
can keep the quality of the paper
next year up to the point it is
Johnson, a member of the
Society for Collegiate Journalists,
is interested in expanding the
feature writing of the paper.
"I don't think it's ever
reached its potential. Good fea-
ture articles can add a lot of value
and interest to a paper she
Johnson plans to establish
editorial conferences bi-weekly.
In these conferences, the
editorial staff would discuss the
paper's view on certain issues.
I want my editorials to be the
voice of the paper, and not just
my own Johnson said.
Concerning independence,
Johnson said, "I'm very interest-
ed in looking into it
Johnson also wants to hire
more salaried staff writers.
"A set salary would provide
incentive, as well as responsibi-
lity she said.
Johnson said she doesn't
think the paper can be increased
to print three times a week.
"We just don't have the staff
to do it she said. "And I doubt
there would be enough money for
it, either
The former co-news editor
plans to keep salaries the same.
Tim Jones, a junior English
major, has added a layout editor
and changed feature editors in
making changes on the EBONY
HERALD staff.
"I'm trying to start an edit-
orial page, and I'm encouraging
See EDITORS, pg. 3)
front of Joyner Library. This
flagpole will soon fly Old Glory
unless some campus climbing
connoisseur heated by spring
fever beats the Stars and
Stripes up the staff.
Photo by Kirk Kingsbury

������ Flashes
Phi Alpha
FB free flick Free bowling
Page 2
28 April 1977
Beta Kappa Opera theatre
There will be a Lecture-
Business meeting of Beta Kappa
Alpha Wed April 27, 1977 at
400 p.m. at Mendenhall Student
Center room 221. Topic of lecture
will be Careers In Banking.
Car wash
The Tn-Sigma sorority is
sponsoring a car wash on Satur-
day, April 30th, at the Pitt Plaza
Exxon station, from 9-3. $1.00 per
I.V. picnic
Due to the picnic this Sunday,
I.V. will not have its regular
Sunday night meeting. The picnic
will be at 2 o'clock at Green
Springs Park.
Give a heart
The Alpha Phi'swill be selling
lollipops April 25-29 for their
national philanthropy the Heart
Fund Project. The cost is only 20
cents. Help the Alpha Phi's
Give a heart!
Car clinic
The Student National Environ-
mental Health Association will be
sponsoring an automobile emis-
sions clinic in conjunction with
Eastern Lung Association. The
clinic will be held at Pitt Plaza this
Saturday, May 7th from 10:00
a.m. to 4:00 p.m. We will be
measuring levels of Carbon Mon-
oxide and Hydrocarbons which
are indicators of your cars'opera-
ting condition. The clinic is
Model UN
There will be a meeting of the
Model U.N. at 7 p.m. on April 28
in 101-C Brewster. Interested
persons are welcome to attend.
The phone number, for Pro-
gram for Hearing Impaired Stu-
dents has been changed to
757-6729, A-209 Brewster Bldg.
There will be an important
meeting of the ECU League of
Scholars tonight at 730 p.m. in
room 209 Austin. Elections for
next year will be held, and final
plans for scholarship weekend
will be made at this meeting.
Scholarship Weekend is April
30-May 2. Please try to attend
this important meeting.
On May 6 and 7, Friday and
Saturday nights, the East Caro-
lina School of Music Opera
Theatre will present an Evening
of Gilbert and Sullivan at 8 p.m.
ECU students are admitted with
ID and there is a public donation
of 50 cents.
Pub positions
Applications fa Head Photo-
grapher (Publications), and gen-
eral manager of WECU are now
being accepted by SGA Vice-
President, Reed Warren. Last day
to apply is May 3rd.
Phi Eta Sigma
Students who are to be
initiated into Phi Eta Sigma are
reminded to oome for the oere-
mony to the Multipurpose Room,
Mendenhall Student Center, at
7:15 p.m. on Thursday, May 5.
Baha'is meet every Monday
evening at 300 Contentnea.
Phone 758-8113 for further infor-
Big game
The Pirates will play their
biggest doubleheader of the
season this Saturday at The
Citadel. If ECU wins both games,
they will take their first confer-
ence championship since 1967.
Everyone who is able is urged to
go to Charleston, S.C to attend
the game. If you can't, support
your Pirates by listening to the
game on WOOW 13. The games,
broadcast by Jim Woods and Bill
Tuoker, will begin Saturday night
at 6.15.
Wash ft sale
There will be a Phi Kappa Tau
car wash on April 30th. It starts at
10OX) a.m. Cars will be washed
inside & outside for only $1.00.
Furniture, mattresses, clothes,
etc will be available at the yard
sale. The location for both is 409
Elizabeth St. at the Phi Kappa
Tau fraternity house.
The Kappa Alpha Order will
be sponsoring a run-a-thon for 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 America's No. 1
crippling disease.
Phi Alpha Theta meeting,
Weci May 3 at 7.030 in Richard
C. Todd Room.
Membership applications
requirements: 1- Undergraduate,
20 quarter hrs. Hist, 2.07 overall,
3.1 Hist. 2-Graduate, oomplete Va
residence requirements for mas-
ter's degree, 3.50 quality point
average or its equivalent. Pick up
applications in History offioe and
return them to Brewster A-316.
Free concert
The ECU Stage Band will
perform in a free admission
oonoert on Wednesday, May 11,
in Mendenhall Student Center.
The concert will be held in the
Multi-Purpose Room on the first
floor and begins at 8.00 p.m. Free
refreshments will also be served.
Phi Eta picnic
The May meeting of Phi Eta
Sigma, Freshman Honor Society,
will take the form of a picnic on
Tues May 10, at Green Springs
Park, from 5.00-7.00 p.m. Mem-
bers who wish to attend must sign
up at Dr. Ebbs' office, 214
Austin. All members are urged to
Bullets fly
The masked marauder will
ride by the C.U. at high noon on
Fri. April 29th. By-standers are
advised to take care as bullets fly.
Air quality
Brock Nicholson, chief engi-
neer of air quality control division
of engineering management in
the department of natural and
economic resources will present a
seminar on "Progress of the
North Carolina Air Quality Pro-
gram and the Prospects fa the
Program in the Future April 29,
1977 at 3O0 p.m. in room 201
Flanagan building. Refreshments
will be served in the conference
room at 4.00 p.m.
Dinner theatre
The final Dinner Theatre
production of ECU'S Mendenhall
Student Center will be A Spring-
time Festival Of Musical Comedy
The production will run from
Thursday, May 5, through Sun-
day, May 8. Dinner for the first
three performances will be served
at 7 p.m with curtain time at 8
p.m. The Sunday dinner begins at
5 p.m. with performance at 6 p.m.
Since seating at each Dinner
Theatre performance is limited to
100 places, early purchase of
tickets is advised.
Public tickets, at $7.50 each,
are available from the ECU
Central Ticket Offioe in Men Jen-
hall Student Center, and must be
purchased at least 24 hours in
advance of the performance.
Tickets fa Saturday a Sun-
day must be purchased by 4 p.m
Ticket reservations and addi-
tional infamatioi is available
from the Central Ticket Office by
telephone, 757-6611, ext. 266.
Billions of years ago the first
living cell was spawned in the
primadial waste of the ancient
eartha was it? There is actually
a great deal of evidence indica-
ting that life has not oome about
by a natural process of evolution,
but by the special acts of a
supernatural Creata. The film
"Footprints in Stone" deals with
one aspect of this evidence:
fossilized man and dinosaur in the
same rock famatioi! You can see
this fascinating faty-five minute
film next Tuesday, May 3rd, at 7
a 9 p.m. in Brewster B-102.
"Footprints in Stone" is being
sponsaed by The Faever Gener-
ation an ECU Christian fellow-
ship group.
" Red Pin Bowling is fun and
exciting and it's here. Find out
what everybody's talking about.
At Mendenhall Student Center,
on Friday and Saturday nights
beginning at 600 p.m you get
the chance to bowl fa a free
game. Make a strike with the red
pin as the head pin and you win.
Also, Sunday night isMoonlight
Bowling" night. A free game is
given away each hour between
8O0 p.m. and 11.00 p.m. Come
early if you want to get a lane
cause you can't affad to miss it!
Home Ec displays
A group of displays by senia
students in the ECU Department
of Housing and Management will
be on view in ECU'S Mendenhall
Student Center, Thursday, April
The displays, examples of
housing class projects, include
floa plans with furniture arran-
gements, textile samples, wall
elevations, renderings and flow
The public is invited to view
the exhibition, which will ropen
from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m. in the
Mendenhall Multi-purpose
Free billiards
If you have some time,
Mendenhall Student Center has
the game fa you. Evay person
who plays billiards at the Billiards
Center fa two a mae hours each
week, Monday through Thursday,
has a chance to win four free
hours of playing time. Two
numbers are drawn each week
and eight free hours of billiards
are given away. So, if you spend a
lot of time playing billiards, don't
faget to get your name in the pot;
if you're usually an "hour-a-so"
player, stick around fa awhile
and try fa the prize; and, if you
don't play very often here's your
chance to win a lot of free practice
time. Stop by the Billiards
Centa, get the details, and have
some fun.
You can win eight free
games of bowling. By being the
"champion of Mendenhall Student
Center's Mini-Bowling Tourna-
ment you can walk away with it
all. If you can bowl the highest
3-game scae any time during oie
week, you will qualify fa the
roll-off on Monday, May 16. Four
bowlers will qualify fa the roll-off
and one of them oould be you!
Drop by the Bowling Center fa
mae details and while you're
there, give it a try.
ECU'S third annual lllumina
Art Show and Competition is on
display in the Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center Gallery through April
Ten categaies are featured in
this year's show, including paint-
ing, sculpture, photography and
ceramics. One thousand dollars in
prize money will be awarded,
with $100 going to the Best-in-
Show item.
Best entries in each of the ten
categaies will receive a $50 first
prize, a $25 second prize and a
$15 third prize. All entrants in the
lllumina art show are currently
enrolled ECU students.
The gallery, located on the
second floa of Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center is free and open to
the public each day and evening.
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.
The seventh annual Speech
and Hearing Symposium at ECU
has been set fa Friday, May 6,
and will feature presentation by
experts oi aspects of speech
Several symposium sessions
are scheduled fa the Carol Belk
Allied Health Auditaium.
The purpose of the annual
event is to keep students and
professionals abreast of recent
developments in the field of
speech and hearing sciences.

Chapt. X
There will be an "Extrava-
ganza" on Monday, May 2nd
from 800 untilat Chapter Ten.
Doa prizes to be given away
every half hour. Thae will also be
a beer chugging contest, dancing,
and a "Miss Legs" contest.
Tickets are 25 cents in advance
and 50 cents at the doa.
Talent show S.0J.LS.
The Gammettes of Sigma
Gamma Rho Saaity will be
spaisaing a Talent Show. All
persons interested in displaying
their talents should oontact Joyce
Mourning at 758-8831.
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.
Sponsaed by S.O.U.L.S.

Will be offered in Fall
28 April 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Pag 3
Writing major in the making
SCJ inductions Sunday
Co-News Editor
Members of the ECU English
Department have been working
all year to develop a much needed
writing major to be included in
the 1977-78 catalogue.
Unfortunately, the new B.A.
Degree in English with a Concen-
tration in Writing did not appear
in the list of courses this spring,
but it will be offered in the fall.
The writing program is de-
signed for student? who want to
become professional writers.
Early in the Spring Quarter
the university committees gave
the final seal of approval to the
new degree.
Soon after the action took
place, student response was
markedly enthusiastic, according
to Dr. Sally Brett of the ECU
English Department who chaired
the development oommittee.
"The program hasn't been
advertised and we're not in the
1977-78 catalogue, but still we
have students showing up who
want to enter the new degree
program. They even call it by the
correct full name, not 'Writing
Program' as we do remarked
one professor.
According to Brett, ttie stu-
dent interest was one of the
primary reasons for the develop-
ment of the degree.
"For many years numerous
prospective students have asked
me if we had a writing program in
the English Department said
Dr. Erwin Hester, English De-
partment Chairman.
"That and the fact that
universities and colleges across
the nation have reported high
interest in and considerable suc-
cess with such programs,
prompted us to oonsider design-
ing a degree in Writing Hester
Continued from pg. 1
students to write to the paper
said Jones.
Jones intends to broaden the
news content, and oover more of
the Greenville area.
The EBONY HERALD has not
been hurt financially this year,
according to Jones.
"As far as I know, there have
been no budget cuts of the
EBONY HERALD said Jones.
"It seemed to operate pretty
well on the money appropriated
this year
Jones, former news editor,
would like to print twice a month.
He would also like to see the
EBONY HERALD have an office,
but since the EBONY HERALD
uses FOUNTAINHEAD equip-
ment, it might pose a problem.
Jones said he would like to
print articles that relate to whites,
"Hopefully, at the end of my
term, there will be more people
with journalism experience said
Jones said this has been their
best year so far.
Full time pay, part time hours-
Work public relations in the
sun for $200.00 plus a week.
Send resume plus photo to:
Country Club Villas
P.O. Box 2588
Myrtle Beach,S.C. 29571

A Different Kind
of Animal"
Now Serving
Breakfast 6:30 � 10am
Dinner 5 �11pm
Located on Memorial Drive
Beside Camelot Inn.
Students who enter tne pro-
gram will take an equal number
(18 semester hours) of hours in
writing and literature, in addition
to the General College and
language requirements for the
A.B. degree, according to Brett.
There are nine writing
courses, including an introduct-
ory and an advanced course in
poetry, fiction and non-fiction
writing, editing and abstracting,
and writing for business and
The ninth course is a practi-
cum in which students gain
academic credit for actual job
experience in various fields of
writing, said Brett.
Sixteen outstanding campus
journalists will be inducted into
the Society for Collegiate Journa-
lists, the national honorary jour-
nalism fraternity. The induction
will take place Sunday, May 1, in
Brewster B-102, at 4 p.m.
The public is nvited.
Following the induction ritual,
Dr. John M. Howell, vice-
chancellor for academic affairs,
will speak. A brief social
hour, under the direction of
Monika Sutherland, will follow.
The following persons will be
inducted: Cindy Broome, Kyle
Campbell, Michael Futch,
Martica Griffin, Debbie Jackson,
Jack Lail, Kurk Hickman, Larry
Lieberman, Sue Ellen McLeod,
Janet Pope, Jessica Scarengella,
Neil Sessoms, Bernard Smith,
Barry Solomon, Elizabeth
Williams and Kay Williams.
Dr. Sally Brett of the English
Department will receive an
honorary membership.
Good Things
For Gentle People
318 Evans St. Mail
Fine Gold
Silver Jewelry
Top of the Mall
301 S. Evans Greenville

K�nt�rk4 fried Chiektn
Country Good
2-Piece Combination Dinner
with slaw or creamed potatoes,
and roll all for
2 Locations : 600 S.W. Greenville Blvd.
(264 By-Pass) Dine in or ,
Phone 756-6434 take out
2905 E. 5th St. Take out only
Phone 752-5184
Open: Sunaay-Thursday 11 a.m9 p.m.
Friday & Saturday 11 a.m10 p.m.
"Rs fingerlickirigood
Come in and visit and bring
your friends
I 50 I
I $2.00 Purchase �
Located behind Headstrong in The New University Arcade.
The newest Plant Store in Greenville and the closest
to campus. We feature house plants and accessories at very
reasonable prices.
5" plants from $1.49
10 Opening Special
10"Green Spider Plants $7.99

April 1977
Paper needs professional
Hoping to insure its continued financial integrity,
FOUNTAINHEAD wishes to commend the Student
Government Association Legislature for its valuable
legislation this year and beckons that branch of SGA
to consider rationally a request from the student
In October the legislature appropriated $56,710.00 to
FOUNTAINHEAD for its operating expenses this
year. SGA also approved the addition of a full-time
professional secretary to the staff. Her job was to do
routine secretarial work for the newspaper staff,set
copy on the composing machine and act as
receptionist for the other publications.
In January the student business manager of
FOUNTAINHEAD resigned. At the time the
collection of advertising revenues was running way
behind normal. The Editorial Board of the paper
determined that to hire another student business
manager would probably only prolong our problems
with non-payment from advertisers. Since there was
no Communications Board in existence then, the
paper secured the permission of the SGA Treasurer
to shift with a savings to staff salaries the business
duties to the full-time secretary.
The results have been tremendous. For the first
time ever, we now have a staffer who can assure that
bills, both ours?nd those of our advertisers, are paid
on time. The paper has been able to budget its
revenue much more wisely. And, that person is here
during business hours to take messages and
classified ads, which, by the way, are now free to
ECU students.
At the next meeting of the legislature we will
have introduced a bill calling for a shift within the
FOUNTAINHEAD budget to maintain this position
until next October when we will request a new
budget. This immediate request calls for no new
money from SGA, and its denial could end up costing
the paper-and SGA-lost ad revenues amounting to
hundreds of dollars.
With this line-item change FOUNTAINHEAD
should be able to operate until October with no
additional funds from student government. Subtract
the nearly $30,000 in ad money we anticipate
collecting ana you end up with our net use of student
fees for one full year$26,710.
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 EditorAnne Hogge
FOUNTAINHEAD is the student newspaper of East Carolina
University sponsored by the Student Government Association
of ECU and is distributed each Tuesday and Thursday during
the school year, weekly during the summer.
Mailing address: Old South Building, Greenville, N.C.
Editorial Offices: 757-6366, 757-6367, 757-6309.
Subscriptions:$10.00 annually for non-students, $6.00 for
McyGene we donf haue am soccer crew.
Lacrosse .basebau or tsKeri-MlTSflPiS
Students not first with'kingpin'Sullivan
They call this democracy. No
way. There are a few people who
have run the student government
at East Carolina during the past
year and they don't want it to
Tim Sullivan, you say that
your slogan is "Students First
Well the students voted your can
out of office and you hate it. What
are you. a damn power monger?
The many people who have
crossed your path this year would
attest to that whole-heartedly.
Let us enlighten the students
on your political dealings. Last
summer, a hall advisor in Scott
Dorm (the place you resided
during summer school) approach-
ed you about the possibilities of
the "hill boys" using a bus for a
weekend trip to the beach. You
asked him could he guarantee you
the "hill vote" in the next
election. Need I say more? You
have proven that everything you
do for some group or person is
politically motivated.
Why did you fire John Jones
last fall? Could it be that he was
getting ready to bring charges up
against you for the $26.98 you did
not return to the student fund?
started questioning you on certain
things you did politically earlier
this year, you hired a hatchet-
man, Kent Johnson, to do your
dirty work for you. Now, admit it,
Johnson was not interested in in-
ternational student affairs. If he
was, he would not have resigned
after you were beaten.
But, the Kingpin still has his
allies in the SGA. Numero uno
happens to be Ricky Price,
Speaker of the Legislature. Price
has run the legislature like a
"kangaroo court" for the last two
weeks. There is no democracy or
parliamentary procedure being
shown by the person who is
thought of as being the leader of
the legislature.
Kingpin, you appointed the
elections committee which over-
saw the elections. You did not
want there to be any runoffs until
you lost by five votes. Now you
are the one crying foul
And talk about campaign
violations. The reason Sessoms
and Warren won was because
they went out and saw the
students while you were inter-
rupting classes with your visits.
We think the students of this
university should find out which
legislators are joining the Sulli-
van-Price party and vote their
cans out of office next fall. You
and all of your cohorts have
wasted time you could have been
using to make laws. That's what
the legislature's job is.
Greg Pingston, last year's
vice-president, put it best when
he said that Ricky Price should
resign to end the political hazing
you have caused, Kingpin, so the
legislature can start doing their
Students that are bitohin
M ichael Owens
Alvin Frazier
Marty Stroud
Scott Williams
L.B. Simpson
Terry Barbour
DukeBoykin Jr.
Larry Wheeler
Sigma Nu claims uninvoivement
I am writing this letter for
one clear and simple reason, to
emphasize Sigma Nu's Unin-
voivement in SGA politics.
There are some 45 members
of the SOCIAL Fraternity, Sigma
Nu. Each is an individual and has
varied interests. We have people
that are or have been involved in
varsity sports, intramurals, the
Student Union, FOUNTAIN-
We have five members con-
nected directly or indirectly with
the SGA. Although some more
people participated in the cam-
paign, their participation ended
election day.
Sigma Nu is a social fraternity
and therefore functions as one,
not as some political club.
I know everyone involved in
the current controversy person-
ally and feel the whole matter has
degenerated to a childish scuffle.
I'm not interested in belittling
either party involved, rather I
wish to present a view of the
current heretofore unknown, or
dreadfully misunderstood. That is
Sigma Nu (except for the five
involved in SGA) is not involved
whatsoever in the current SGA
controversy or related matters.
The Sigma Nu's had rather be
throwing waterballons at girls
sunbathing in BIKINIS, than
doing anything so childish as
scuffling with the SGA. I invite
anyone with any questionj (pre-
ferably female) to stop by the
house and we' II discuss them.
Kirby Harris

Trustees forsake minor money sports
I'm writing this letter in
response to the recent action
taken by the Ad Hoc Committee
of the Board of Trustees. They
voted this past weekend to
abolish the varsity soccer pro-
gram here at ECU. It seems that
the Board of Trustees wants the
fate of the soccer program to be
the same as that of the lacrosse
and crew programs. It seems to
be the vogue to do away with the
so called "minor sports" one by
When you look at tbe budget
of the soccer program, one has to
keep from laughing. Our budget
ECU means BIGness
One continually hears that
ECU is the third biggest school in
the state and that Brewster
building isoneof the BIGGEST in
the nation. And that the school is
building a BIG name with its BIG
football program and now they
have to have a BIGGER stadium
to seat BIGGER crowds. So they
make a BIG hike in fees, and even
worse cut funds for certain
"small" sports on campus.
J.P. Swisher
is now only around $4,500 out of a
total athletic budget of around
$800,000. Most of this money is
for traveling expenses. We are
the only men's sport that does not
give scholarship money. Our
budget is only a drop in the
bucket compared to the whole
athletic budget.
You might even argue that we
haven't done as well as other
sports. This might be true but you
have to look a little deeper. Two
years ago our team was ranked
10th in the south. We also had
the best team in the school's
history. We did all this with little
support from anyone.
Tom Long
Coaches get bonus, but no soccer
The Board of Trustees recent-
ly decided that East Carolina can
no longer afford to field the
world's most popular sport,
soccer. Soccer is the fastest
growing sport in America but just
as the sport is growing our
progressive sports program de-
cides that we can do without it.
Our school can affcud to give
all the football coaches a Two
Thousand dollar bonus each but
we can't spend Five Thousand on
soccer, it would be too big a strain
on our budget.
I ask you the students can we
really afford to be without a
soccer team, can we afford to be
the only major school in the state
without 90ccer, can we go without
the sport of the world? I don't
think so. Please join in the fight to
save soccer, let it be known how
you feel, raise hell, soccer can be
saved yet if you the students are
behind the team.
If you would like any more
information about the death of
our soccer program please contact
Hall Bullock, 316 Umstead Dorm
or call 752-8942. Your support will
be greatly appreciated.
One pissed Goalie,
Hal N. Bullock
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Complete self-service car wash center
Can even wash vans, boats, motorcycles, etc.
Featuring wash, wax, tire cleaner, and
super vacuums 25 cycles
Open 24 hours �7 days a week
Located at 1300 E. 10th St.
(Beside Big Daddy's Chuck Wagon)
Rick's Guitar Shop
Friday April 29
10 A.M10 P.M.
Overstocked items including
guitars, banjos, and
price classic guitar sale
Many items below cost
Georgetowne Shoppes
This Sunday May 1 st
Super Grit Cowboy Band
W R Q R will be broadcasting live 5 � 7
There will be 2 watches given
away as door prizes
(Across from Ventor's in Ayden)
Pre-programmed for leap years, 28,30
and 31 day months until the year 2009.
Model No.
DK001M -$225.00.
hARDLEX mar resist
crystal, adjustable
Easy-to-read liquid crystal digits provide a
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AM PM and day of the week. Push a button and
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Both calendar and timekeeping functions can be
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to Seiko's built-in illumination system.
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standard of accuracy. Seiko Quartz. $Q
Floyd G. Robinson Jewelers
On the Mall Greenville
"If it don't tick - tock to us

�:��� �1-
Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 28 April 1977
Scholarship Weekend planned for ECU
Approximately 100 high
school juniors are expected to
visit ECU this weekend.
Scholarship Weekend, April
30-May 2, will hopefully bring
students to the highest level of
academics to ECU, according to
Dr. Charles Stevens, assistant
dean in the ECU School of Music,
who is in charge of the program.
"The pur pose of the Weekend
is to introduce them (the stu-
dents) to ECU, both to the
extracurricular activities and to
academics said Stevens.
He added that when the
students send in their Student
Response Forms they list three
areas of interest. During the
weekend they will have the
opportunity to view these areas.
"These are students that are
the highest level students in the
state he added.
All nominees have a Prelimi-
nary Scholastic Aptitude Test
(PSAT) score of at least 1100.
"We select 100 students from
the state from approximately 800
nominations from counselors ad
Stevens said that many of the
students who attend Scholarship
Weekend later enroll at ECU.
"We feel that the direct
success of the program doesn't
depend only on how many stu-
dents come here later, but also on
the public relations that they take
back to their high schools
Stevens said that in past years
the selected students were
seniors and that this is the seoond
year that only juniors were
He added that the program is
really too late in the year to
benefit seniors, because most of
them have decided on a college by
this time.
ECU Scholarship Weekend is
an annual function and is directed
by a 31-member committee com-
prising faculty and staff mem-
In addition, a League of
Scholars, consisting of three ECU
Discount Drug Center
Know Your Pharmacist
He'd like you to discover the
P"400 ways in which he can help.
Fast Services, Discount Prices,
High Quality Drugs.
3 Locations
2814 East lath St. Greenville Next to A&P 758-2181
1112 North GreeneSt. Greenville Next to Harris Super Mkt.
1102 W. 3rd St. Ayden Harris Shopping Cir. 746-3824
I (E.C.U.
Thurs A Special
Apr 28 (jy2 price
Eaze admission)
Fri. Apr. 29
Sat. Apr. 30
ECU International Festival
Sponsored by.
Department of Foreign Languages and Literatures
FRIDAY, APRIL 29, 1977
High School Student Competitions in French, German,
Russian, Spanish: Poetry recitation, dramatic skits, talent
(Schedule available Brewster A-427)
9:00 A.M.
9:00 A.M.
The Art of BullfightingBrewster C-306
Living and Studying AbroadBrewster C-302
French Cooking Demonstration . . . Home Economics 132
(Food 2)
Composed Folk Music School of Music 105
Discovering the French-speaking World . . .Brewster C-301 T a
9:30 A.M. International exhibits open Wright Auditorium
1 0:00 A.M. Seminars repeated

Greenville City & Campus Talent Show . Wright Auditorium
Billy and Sandra Stinson (Guitar, Spanish & French songs)
Patricia Sullivan (French songs)
Jeffrey Krantz (German songs)
Dolly Mitchum and Michael Lee (Mexican regional dance)
Donna Whitley (Arabic dance)
Eastern Cotillion Dance Studio performance
1 2:00 Noon One-act play - LA VENDABrewster C 103
(Miguel de Unamuno)
Presented by ECU students of Spanish
1:30 P.M. AFTERNOON PROGRAMMendenhall Theatre
Welcome by Chancellor Leo W. Jenkins
"Aspects of International Communication
Mr. Wilbert C. Petty Lectureperformance
Program Policy Officer Mr. Stan Bumgarner
United States Information Agency Guitarist and Visiting Artist
Washington, D.C. Edgecombe Technical Institute
Presentation of Awards
students has an active part in
implementing the program.
These students, for the most part,
have attended the weekend in
past years.
Events planned for the week-
end include, recreational activi-
ties, tours, films, a jazz concert,
class visitation and academic
interest discussion groups.
Dr. Leo Jenkins, ECU Chan-
cellor, will address a banquet
Sunday evening.
Continued from pg. 1
concerning freedom of expression
and press and the Constitution's
First Amendment.
"The Supreme Court has held
that if something is defined as
being obscene, then it is not
-jrotected by the First Amend-
ment said Dr. John East, ECU
professor of political science.
Dr. East admitted there are
problems involved in producing a
legal definition of obscenity and
pornography, but said this pro-
blem is secondary to the moral
questions involved.
"The legal problems, though
important, are not nearly as
important as the effect on the
morals of society he said.
East said he believes that
pornography should be more
effectively controlled than it is.
"I think the line can be drawn,
ought to be drawn, and personal-
ly, I think it should be more
stringently drawn he said.
Dr. East said he resents the
way sex is portrayed in most
pornographic materials.
"I'm not a prude on sex he
said. "I am opposed to the way
fanatics destroy it and display it.
"I think pornography reduces
the sexual function to that of an
animal he added.
"It is a key sign of uninhibited
hedonism in society, in particular
with regard to the American
family he concluded.
While scientific data proving a
connection between moral
changes in society due to ex-
posure to pornography have not
yet been conclusive, studies have
shown that pornography ap-
parently has no sociologically or
psychologically ill effects on
40 high s
Friday, A
annual Int
and Liters
feature j
own forek
stration ol
students c
German a
Leo Jenkii
val's aft
C. Petty, F
for Africa
Agency, v
Flock 'n'
ville has re
name changi
Now App
has also ad
innovative o
"After fc
Soul, I decide
outdated j
owner "Fran
"At first
ize in rock an
scene has br
record buyin
"The nan
limiting us
The stor
affiliations w
Beatles' com
'Apple Fk
tive feeling
Ferree als
name Peaeh
chain based i
Apple Flecor
Due to so
vertising on a
Ferree said it
Records was i
"A lot of
know about it,
the reaction
Ferree said I
also due to a l
wanted to try.

Foreign Language Dept.
sponsors annual festival
More than 2500 students from
40 high schools will be at ECU
Friday, April 29, attending ECU'S
annual International Festival.
Sponsored by the ECU De-
partment of Foreign Languages
and Literatures, the festival will
feature seminars, illustrated
lectures, meetings with ECU'S
own foreign students, a demon-
stration of French cooking, and
competitions for high school
students of the French, Spanish,
German and Russian languages.
At 1:30 p.m ECU Chancellor
Leo Jenkins will open the festi-
val's afternoon session in
Mendenhall Theatre, and intro-
duce the festival speaker, Wilbert
C. Petty, Program Policy Officer
for Africa, U.S. Information
Agency, Washington, D.C.
Petty's topic is "Aspects of
International Communication
His presentation will be followed
by a lecture-performance of
guitar music, given by Stan
Bumgarner of Edgecornbe Tech-
nical Institute, Tarboro.
Morning events include
lectures on "Discovering the
French-speaking World by Dr.
Monique Bras of N.C. Central
University; "Composed Folk
Music" by Dr. Clyde Hiss of the
ECU School of M usic The Art of
Bullfighting" by Dr. Joseph A.
Fernandez of the ECU Spanish
language and literature faculty;
"Living and Studying Abroad
by Dr. Robert Cramer, director of
ECU'S Costa Rica Study Program
and a demonstration of French
cookery, by Gunter Strumpf of
the ECU language faculty.
Competitions include poetry
contests, skit performances, dis-
play booths and talent contests
involving the music and dance of
several nations.
The visiting students will also
be guests at the performance of a
Spanish play presented by ECU
Spanish language and literature
students, and see several local
musicians and dancers recreate
art forms of various oountries.
Performers are Billy
and Sandra Stinson (guitar,
Spanish and French songs),
Patricia Sullivan (French songs),
Jeffrey Krantz (German songs),
Dolly Mitchum and Michael Lee
(Mexican regional danoe), Donna
Whitley (Arabic dance) and the
Eastern Cotillion Dance Studio.
FRANCE are represented
by Javier Blanco left and
Josiane Bonnin, foreign
scholarship students at
East Carolina University,
who will participate in the
International Festival to be
held Friday, April 29, at
ECU- In addition to semi-
nars and competitions in
French, German, Russian
and Spanish, a Greenville
city and campus talent
show will be presented at
11.Wa.m. in Wright Audi-
Formerly Rock 'n'Soul
Apple offers album bargains
Assistant Trends Editor
Rock 'n' Soul Inc. of Green-
ville has recently undergone a
name change.
Now Apple Records, the store
has also added some relatively
innovative offers for the record
"After four years of Rock 'n'
Soul, I decided that the name was
outdated said Apple Records'
owner "Frank" Ferree.
"At first I decided to special-
ize in rock and soul. But the disco
scene has brought on a different
record buying audienoe.
"The name Rock 'n' Soul was
limiting us
The store's name has no
affiliations with the now defunct
Beatles' company, Apple Corps
Apple Records gives a posi-
tive feeling according to Ferree.
Ferree also said he liked the
name Peaches, a record store
chain based in Atlanta. For him,
Apple Records has the same
Due to some misleading ad-
vertising on a local radio station,
Ferree said many believed Apple
Records was a new store.
"A lot of people still don't
know about it said Ferree. "But
the reaction so far has been
Ferree said the changeover was
also due to a lot of new things he
wanted to try.
The discount Top 100 is one
such innovation. Any album in
the Top 100 (aocording to national
charts) will be sold at a discount
price. Albums which sell at a
$6.98 list price, will be sold in the
store fa $4.99. Albums with a
$7.98 list price, will be sold fa
"On special aders that we
doi't stock at a $6.98 list price,
we will ader and sell fa $3.99
said Ferree.
Ferree said the Top 100 bargain
was due to the recent rise in
album prices.
"Since many companies have
changed to a $7.98 list, and these
albums are usually sold in staes
at $6.99, people do a lot of
thinking befae the purchase
said Ferree.
Ferree cited the new Fleetwood
Mac's "Rumours" as a good
example of the rising recad price
dilemna which customers are
faced with. He said the LP didn't
sell very well until it was placed
on sale fa $5.49. And then he
said it really sold.
Another stae innovation is
the album rental offer. Customers
can rent an album fa 24 hours fa
hone recading. The cost fa
album rental is $2.00 fa LP's
up to a $9.98 list price and
$3.00 fa higher priced LP's.
The album also has to be returned
to the stae in satisfactay oon-
Apple Recads is also buying
used albums. But Ferree said his
decision upon buying the albums
will be based upon whether a not
he can sell it.
Apple Recads had discon-
tinued the Rock 'n' Soul free
album fa 12 LP receipts offer.
"We have cut out the free fa
12 and replaced it with the
discount Top 100 said Ferree.
"Although we're not offering
the free fa 12 anymae, we're
giving 50 centsaedit toward each
When asked what specific
album has been his biggest seller,
Ferreecited the 1975 "Fleetwood
Mac He said th new
"Rumours" should do even
Ferree said Dan Fogleburg's
"Souvenirs" has also been a big
seller. But one of his most
consistent albums has been Pure
League's second LP, "Bustin'
"Bustin' Out
When asked what specific
field has sold the most, Ferree said
definitely rock.
"But mae people are being
turned on to jazz all the time
said Ferree.
So Frank Ferree and Apple
Recads is out to give the reoad
customer the benefit of the doubt.
With the soaring cost of the
precious vinyl, what little can be
saved is certainly appreciated.
"By having the discount Top
100, the stae should have an
inaease in business said Ferree.
"If people can't affad them,
they're not going to buy them
28 April 1977
Would you believe
No yearbook?
Well, fellow EZU students, we can now claim the distinction of
being part of one of the few (a maybe the only) institutes of higher
education in the United States not to have a yearbook this year.
I'm the first one to fava innovations, and I know that some
traditions are fast becoming archaic, empty skeletons. I don't think,
however, that the BUCCANEER falls into this categay.
But what do I know? I'm just a sentimental senia, who is soft-
hearted enough to want a record of the memaiesof the year. I'll miss
having the oppatunity, ten a twenty a faty years fron now, to look
back at old photos of myself and my friends. I'll be sary na to have
written accounts of 1976-77 at ECU to refresh my memory. But what do
I know?
After all, there are indeed many of you who apparently don't
oonsider a yearbook to be of any importance. That has been proven
year after year, when participation in the free picture-taking drive has
been minimal. Maybe it simply isn't "0001 to be involved in such
antiquated drivel.
Apparently the faculty also caught on quickly to the gaucheness of
making the effat to be included in the BUC. Faculty participation in
individual picture taking was so minimal a few years ago, that the habit
has been dropped completely. Who knows? Maybe the professas just
dai't want us to remember them years from now.
I do wonder what anthropologists in the next centuries will think
when they note the incomplete series of ECU yearbooks. Perhaps
they' II think that the 1976-77 academic year was canceled due to lack
of interest. The sad part is that the non-existence of the BUC would not
be the only indication of this lack of interest at ECU. (Check out vaer
turnout at elections, not to mention campus interest in many of the
Union's activities.)
This is not to say that no one exhibited any interest in the welfare of
this year's BUC. The aiginal staff this year was very interested;
interested and oonoerned enough to refuse to compromise the book the
way SGA budgetary decisions would have required.
Susan Rogerson and company care. They've sat in dam lobbies
and offioes trying to sell subscriptions, while students walked on,
spending their money on mae "wathwhile" causes like six-packs and
nickel bags.
It is understandable that many students, including myself, would
indeed resent paying fa sanething that we all assume we'd already
paid fa, via student fees. The resentment must na have been very
stroig though, judging from the taal lack of student reponse to the
ridiculously low first budget passed by the SGA.
So, we can't blame the SGA fa digging the BUC s grave. The lack
of negative feedback en the students' part must be an indication that
they, the students' representatives, were in fact keeping the customer
By no means can we really blame the "phao lab thief either. If
business had gone on as usual at the BUC this year, the equipment
theft wouldn't have that big an effect.
I still feel damned angry when I realize that I have somehow been
deprived of a recad of this, my last year at East Carolina. But what do I
know? I'm just a sentimental fool who happens to feel affection and
pride fa this university.
9wt$sri ite cjmkzvz dmk to iux!

� - 9BiHIM
S FOUNTAINHEAD 28 April 1977
Greenville hosts Spring Poetry Festival
Designed to educate in art of poetry
Trends Editor
Aspiring and established
poets will come together in
Greenville this weekend for the
Spring Poetry Festival.
Sponsored jointly by the North
Carolina Arts Council, the ECU
Poetry Forum, and the North
Carolina Poetry Society, the festi-
val is designed to both entertain
Don't forget
is Gentlemen's Night
Tuesday is Ladies Night
The Library
and educate people from ECU
and the surrounding area in the
art of poetry.
The program will begin Friday
at 11:30 a.m. at the Ramada Inn,
with a registration period. Regis-
tration fee is set at one dollar for
students and four dollars for all
Next will be a workshop at
100 p.m entitled "Finding a
Publisher The workshop will be
directed by Gerda Nischan,
author of Red Sky in the Night.
The program will outline the
proper steps to be taken in having
your poetry published, as well as
some of the pitfalls to avoid.
ArmyNavy Storf
Backpacks, Jeans,
Camping Eqpt, Dishes
FRIDAY 7:30-900
Sat. -SUN. -4:10-5:50
Murder bvDe
A 2XX) p.m. workshop direct-
ed by Ruby Shackleford will
examine "Mini-poems Shackle-
ford is a creative writing teacher
in the ECU English Department.
At 3:00 p.m Sam Ragan, the
first North Carolina Secretary of
Art Culture and History, will
chair a seminar entitled "The
essence of poetry. Ragan is
President of the North Carolina
Historical Association, as well as
being editor and publisher of the
Southern Pines Pilot .
At 8XX) Friday night, there
will be a poetry reading by
Samuel Hazo. Hazo, Director of
the International Poetry Forum, is
a respected and accomplished
poet, with nine volumes of
published verse to his credit. In
addition, he has recently sold
movie rights for his novel, The
Very Fall of the Sun, to Eli
Wallach. The Hazo reading will
be held in the Carol Belk
Auditorium of the Allied Health
Building, across from Pitt Plaza.
The festival will continue on
Saturday, beginning with an 8:00
a.m. coffee hour at the Ramada
Inn, hosted by Sam Ragan.
At 10.O0, Dr. Peter Makuck
will conduct a seminar "On
teaching the writing of poetry
Makuck teaches poetry in the
English Department of ECU.
The final workshop of the
festival will be held at 11100, and
will be entitled "Getting along
with our editor-publisher The
proc am will be directed by
Char en Swansea, publisher of
Red i lay Books. Swansea, who
has given a reading here at ECU,
is a former poet-in-residence at
Stanford University.
Toniteand Friday
At The
Elbo Room
Don't forget Friday 3 � 7
Sunday Night is Ladies Night
Razz MaTazz
Thursday April 28th
Bill Deal
Thursday May 5th
Jolly Roger & Thursday's
Assistant S
East Carol i
Pirates defeatec
Atlantic Christi;
prelude to their
the Citadel tr
Charleston. N
overall, the Pira
their first confe
ship since 1967.
been the first g
header, but the I
rained out. A
turned out in V
the second meet
teams this seasc
Larry Daugfi
route for the
mound in pickii
victory of the y
three defeats,
through Daughti
another new r
already lengthy
game marked tl"
game of the ye
old record of 17
Sonny Woote
on the board in tl
second inning as
The East (
tennis team wou
season Monday '
The first ever
women tennis
have been si
Averett, wome
announced the si
Ann Spinazzol
Keough to those
America from Alt
Keough, a native
will transfer fron
Spinazzoia h
number one sin
Area High School
years and has c
record. She was
Pennsylvania Mc
ing 1974 and
ranked number
Pennsylvania f
under age group
currently ranked
the 18-and-under
Keough was
men's tennis tear
freshman last ye
10-2 record again
the other junior
currently a sopl
team. She atti
Marshall High S
Va playing nun
women's team f
She went to
championship in
years of high son
� . ' BH g

Pirates beat ACC, prepare for
possible SC championship
Assistant Sports Editor
East Carolina's rampaging
Pirates defeated the Bulldogs of
Atlantic Christian Monday as a
prelude to their showdown with
the Citadel this weekend in
Charleston. Now 28 and 10
overall, the Pirates hope to take
their first conference champion-
ship since 1967.
Monday s contest was to have
been the first game of a double-
header, but the second game was
rained out. A capacity crowd
turned out in Wilson to witness
the second meeting of these two
teams this season.
Larry Daughtridge went the
route for the Pirates on the
mound in picking up his sixth
victory of the year against only
three defeats. The Pirates,
through Daughtridge, added yet
another new record to their
already lengthy list; Monday's
game marked the 18th oomplete
game of the year, breaking the
old record of 17 set in 1974.
Sonny Wooten got the Pirates
on the board in the top half of the
second inning as he slammed his
third homer of the year.
Leading 1-0, the Pirates ex-
ploded for three more runs in the
fifth. Robert Brinkley singled and
was advanced by Charlie Stevens'
single. Jerry Carraway then mov-
ed both runners up with a
Pete Paradossi came through
in the clutch as always, and
singled both runners in. On the
very next pitch Paradossi stole
second, and when the pitcher
threw wide to the plate, he went
on to third. Billy Best, then the
batter, forced an error as he got
on base, scoring Paradossi from
third. He died on base, but the
Pirates now led, 4-0
In the sixth, the Pirates added
their fifth run of the bailgame as
Wooten led off with a double and
was singled to third by Raymie
Styons. He scored when Brinkley
reached base on a fielder's
Atlantic Christian picked up
two runs on three hits in their half
of the sixth, before the big Pirate
lineup came back up fa their last
Billy Best tripled to start
things off, unsettling Atlantic
Christian'sStutts so much that he
walked Pirate speedster Eddie
Gates. Gates promptly stole se-
cond fa his 23rd stolen base of
the season.
Sonny Wooten came through
with a solid single to right field to
soae both runners and make it a
7-2 game.
Daughtridge handcuffed the
Bulldogs in the bottom of the
seventh to wrap up victory
number 28 of the year fa the
ECU now has only the week-
end doubieheader with the Cita-
del remaining in the regular
season. The Pirates can gain at
least a tie fa the conference
championship with a split of the
doubieheader, a could win it
outright by sweeping both games
from the Bulldogs.
Western Carolina, 13-2 in the
conference was to play at Appala-
chian (4-9) Wednesday afternoon.
If Western Carolina wins that
game, then the Pirates will have
to win both games from the
Bulldogs to take the title, but
should Appalachian defeat the
Catamounts, then the Pirates will
only have to defeat the Citadel
Tennis team enters tourney
Staff Writer
The East Carolina Pirate
tennis team wound up its regular
season Monday with a 7-2 loss to
The first ever grants-in-aid fa
women tennis players at ECU
have been signed. Cynthia
Averett, women's coach, has
announced the signings of Debra
Ann Spinazzola and Diane
Keough to those grants.
Spinazzola is a high school all-
America from Altonna, Pa while
Keough, a native of Vienna, Va
will transfer from Chowan Junia
Spinazzola has been playing
number one singles fa Altaina
Area High School fa the past four
years and has compiled a 47-4
recad. She was named Central
Pennsylvania Most Valuable dur-
ing 1974 and 1976. She was
ranked number one in Central
Pennsylvania for the 16-and-
under age group in 1976 and is
currently ranked number three in
the 18-and-under division.
Keough was the star of the
men's tennis team at Chowan as a
freshman last year, oompiling a
10-2 recad against the men from
the other junia oolleges. She is
currently a sophomae on the
team. She attended George
Marshall High School in Vienna,
Va playing number one on the
women's team fa three years.
She went to the regional
championship in Virginia all three
years of high school.
NAIA power Atlantic Christian,
but is shrugging aside the loss in
looking ahead to the Southern
Conference tournament.
Davidson is hosting the tour-
nament, which will run from April
28-30th. The Pirates have never
finished higher than fifth in the
conference, but coming off of
such a good season, the netters
are confident of doing well.
The team will be led in singles
by senia Mitch Pergerson and
freshman Henry Hostetler. Per-
gerson, at the number four
singles spot, spats a 10-8 recad
and the 1976 ECU tennis MVP is
currently ranked second in the
conference at that position.
Playing number five singles,
Hostetler has compiled the best
recad on the team at 12-6 and, at
one time, led the conference at
that position. Both Hostetler and
Pergerson should be highly seed-
ed at the tournament.
In doubles, the Pirates will
depend on Tom Durfee and Doug
Getsinger, the number one dou-
bles team. Durfee and Getsinger
have a 10-8 recad and were
ranked second in the conference
at onetime. Jim Ratliff and Mitch
Pergerson also had a good year,
finishing with a 9-5 record.
First-year coach Randy Ran-
dol ph led the team to a 9-9 recad;
the best fa the Pirates in ten
years. Randolph said he hoped
"each man would play up to his
potential at the tournament and
do as well as he could
The road to the top will be a
rough one fa the Pirates. Besides
Appalachian, the team title will
be contested by powerhouses
Furman and Davidson.
The Mountaineers have play-
ers ranked either first a second
in all six singles spots and are
also number one in all three
Vying fa the top singles title
will be Appalachian's Davis Babb
and Furman's Hap Cae. Babb
teams with number three player
Dan Weant to provide the favaed
doubles team.
Bugs finish 3rd
Assistant Spats Edita
East Carolina's Pirates refu-
sed to die and finished a very
surprising third in the Southern
Conference golf tournament com-
pleted yesterday in Florence,
South Carolina.
The Pirates, who sha an 1166
during the three day event, were
led by Mike Buckmaster, who was
seventh overall with a 228.
He was followed by Keith
Hiller, who shot a 231, David
Brogan with a 234 and Donnie
Owens with a 236.
Individual medalist fa the
event was Kenny Gezzell of
Furman, who overtook teammate
Bobby Bumgardner on the last
day to win honas with a 216.
Team Scores:
The Citadel1205
W& M1247
28 April
Equipment available
Any full-time student at East Carolina is eligible to use the check
out equipment at either Minges a Memaial Gyms by checking the
equipment out from the Equipment Rooms in each complex.
All checked-out items will be due in the same day as they are
checked out. There will be a late charge of $1.50 assessed fa all
equipment left out overnight plus an additional 25 cents fa each day
The hours fa operation of the Equipment Rooms will be from 7:45
a.m. to 1015 p.m. Monday through Thursday, from 7:45 a.m. to 915
p.m. on Friday and 9j00 a.m. to 915 p.m. on Saturdays. On Sunday,
the equipment room will be open from 1 to 915 p.m.
With the Spring weather enticing us all outdoas it might be wise to
remind you that the tennis oourts at Minges and College Hill Drive
must be reserved by students. In addition the indoa handball and
racquetball courts in Minges Coliseum must also be reserved.
This can be done by .going to the Memaial Gym Equipment Room
in advance of the day that you wish to use the oourt and sign up fa a
free time.
Conpetitas in any of the Intramural Tennis play are reminded that
they also have to sign up to play on these oourts. The oourts on Elm
Street are available fa use oily to ECU students who pay Greenville
city taxes, but they must be reserved at the Department of Reaeation.
The championship in the Intramural Soccer League was decided
just befae break as the Rugby Clubsoaed a goal with two minutes left
in overtime to defeat previously unbeaten Ayoock Dam, 2-1.
The championship game ended a successful first try at Intramural
Soccer and it appears that the activity will be repeated as a sport in the
Intramural curriculum next year.
The ECU Karate Club won the State championship held in
Charlotte and Lumberton in early April. The ECU club was coached by
Bill McDonals and came away with 22 trophies.
Special recognition was given to four ECU students, Scott
McMillian won first place in the Black Belt Middleweight Division, Al
Fiae wai the Light Heavyweight Blackbelt fighting division; Shirley
Batoi wai the Fam class in the women's white belt division, and
Carla Carter won the Sparring.
The East Carolina Club will now represent North Carolina in the
Southern Coast Championships to be held in Greenville, S.C. later this
Softball play has entered its fourth week in men's play and the
teams are beginning to spread out.
In men's play Marty Martinez still ranks te Belk Uglies as the
Number One team, but I' II have to go with the Q iarley Manson Family.
We both agree on the No. 2, 3 and 5 teams as the Scott DJ's, Tau
Kappa Epsilon and FCA but the rest of the way we differ greatly.
Martinez's sentiments seem to be wtih the Dams, but the
Independent, Club and Fraternity leagues are loaded also.
In women's play there was a lot of action as Jerk's Rejects,
Hypertension and Hits and Runs continued to roll along.
The Rejects stomped the Sunkist lemons, 24-1 and Hypertension
beat the Bad News Bunch, 22-1, behind Ginny Roberts who had two
triples, a home run and a double.
The top-ranked Hit! and Runs did not play.
In saaity play Alpha Phi, Kappa Delta and Sigma Sigma Sigma
remained headlocked as Kappa Delta topped Chi Omega, 12-3, and
Alpha Phi dumped Delta Zeta, 13-6.
Garrett's Yardapes remained in the top five with a 10-4 win over
Jarvis Wildcats and Donna's Demons ripped the Batwomen 15-11 as
Doina Walker smacked two home runs.
The Mac Attackers beat the Umstead Coeds 13-2 as Salley Burch,
Kathy Suggs, Linda McClellan and Denise Seagravesall blasted home
Clement "A" lost its first game of the yeer, 6-5 to Fleming's
Floozies despite Pam Shannonhouses' two hits.

Page 10 FOUNTAINHEAD 28 April 1977
Track team seeks final conference title
East Carolina's track team will
be looking for its second consecu-
tive Southern Conference track
championship at Furman Univer-
sity in Greenville, S.C this
Friday and Saturday.
The Pirates won the 1976 title
bya 187-134 margin over William
and Mary, who had taken the
crown for the previous nine years.
The Pirates are the favorites for
this meet, but will have to
withstand strong bids by the host
Paladins, William and Mary and
East Carolina returns as
champions from seven of 1976's
events. George Jackson won the
208 E. 5th ST.
long jump with a leap of 23' 11 W'
last year and has gone 24'3 114"
this season. He should get strong
challenges from VMI's Andre
Gibson and Furman's Carl
Marvin Rankins captured the
120 yard high hurdles in the meet
in 13.9. Just a sophomore,
Rankins has gone 13.7 twice this
season in the 110 meter hurdles
and turned in a 13.81 electronical-
ly timed race just last week. That
is one of the top electronic times
in the nation this season.
Charlie Moss, who won last
year in the 440 with a 48.5
clocking, has gone 48.0 this year,
but will be pushed hard for the
title by Furman's Ken Middleton
and a host of his own teammates.
Carter Suggs, who has claim-
ed the 100 title for the past two
years, is getting back to top shape
after early season injuries. He
will have to go to win this year, as
Otis Melvin and Larry Austin,
both of ECU. and Western
Carolina's John Burson have
better times to date.
Calvin Alston won last year's
220 title with a 21.1 docking and
has had an outstanding season
thus far this year. He has lost only
to nationally ranked Jon Young of
Tennessee and Olympians Har-
vey Glance and Calvin Dill.
Herman Mclntyre, East
Carolina's nationally ranked
triple jumper, has lost only three
times all season, indoors and out.
His jump of 52'612" at the
State-Record Invitational is one of
the ten best in the nation among
collegiate jumpers. He lost the
indoor title to VMI's Malcolm
Grimes, as Mclntyre, Grimes and
Anderson all topped the con-
ference record.
Robert Bailey is the top
weight man for the Pirates. The
freshman from Pfafftown, N.C
has thrown the discus 161'6V2"
this season and was named the
MVP in the field events at the
Mountaineer Relays in Morgan-
town, W. Va last weekend.
Other Pirates competing in-
clude: Ben Duckenfield, Tony
McKoy and Jay Purdie in the 400
meter intermediate hurdles; Mike
Hodge in the long andtriple jump;
Mike Harris in the shot, discus
and hammer; Lafan Forbes in the
javelin and hammer; Alston.
James Rankins and Donnie Mack
in the 100 and 200; Robert
Franklin, Jay Purdie, Terry
Perry James Freeman and James
McCullough in the 400; Keith
Urguhart. James Willett, Mel
Duckenfield and Wayne Chaison
in the 800; Lynn Phelps and Ray
Moore in the 1,500; and Bobby
Phillips in the 110 high hurdles.
�Mb SazeBo
201 E. 5th St.
This Mother's Day
give your Mother
that special gift from
The Gazebo
Friday and Saturday
Seafood Platter $2.50
includes Shrimp, Fish, Crab Balls, Oysters, Scallops, Slaw
and French Fries.
11am to 2 pm 4:45 pm to 8:00 pm
Lunch Dinner

28 April 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 11
for sale �g)
FOR SALE: 12" X 60" trailer,
unfurnished- 2 air cond. gas
heat, double sinks in bathroom,
plus washer & dryer. 2 bed-
room, call 752-9432 ask Mr.
Henderson after 6:00 p.m.
Ance. 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
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-
er Recorder 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-
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.
FOR 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
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.
ers, resumes etc 756-1461.
rates. 756-1921.
FOR SALE: 1974 Yamaha 250
Enduro. Excellent condition, fast
and clean. Best reasonable offer.
758-2808 or 758-8975.
FOR SALE: 1973 Yamaha 350 Rd.
motorcycle, good oondition. 758-
FOR SALE: Schwinn varsity 10
speed bike. One year old but like
new. $100 firm. Call 758-7486.
FOR SALE: 1960 Volkswagon
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 752-8140 day & night.
MUST SELL: '71 Mustang
$1,500. Also '69 Valiant $400.
Both cars are in good shape and
are reliable transportation call
FOR SALE: 2 sets of golf clubs
with pull carts $25.00 and $55.00.
Call 752-7471.
8837 after 5 OO.
FOR SALE: Collie pups, reg.
sable & white. $100.00 firm very
reasonable for pedigree, good
looks, good health, & good
disposition of these oollies. Call
482-2341 -Edenton, N.C.
FOR SALE: 76 Mustang II Silver
ac 4 speed 15,500 miles. Like
new. $3,800. 752-7651.
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 for $300 a
pair. 150 watt max. Call 758-8988,
ask for Susan or Mike.
FOR SALE: Chrysler '69 New-
port. Good oondition. Call 752-
2752 after 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 waoking
oondition. 753-2091, John Rouse.
FOR SALE: AKC registered
poodles; 2 white females; excel-
lent bloodline 752-5717.
FOR SALE: 1976 360 Honda
Excellent condition, low mileage,
Call 752-0924, ask for Monty.
FOR SALE: Bancroft woodfiber-
glass tennis racket with cover and
press. Phone 752-8706, 104-B
leave message.
FOR SALE: Beautiful German
Shepherd puppies $20.00. Call
752-5580 after 5.00.
TYPING SERVICE: Letters, re-
ports, & term papers-call 756-
8837 after 5 pm.
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.
FOR SALE: Silver rings, phone
Roxanne at 752-8694. Or phone
Crafts Center n Mendenhafl and
leave message.
track stereo with Garrard turn
table and 2 speakers, $125 00
Call 758-9153.
FOR SALE: 1974 750cc Suzuki.
Mint condition, new: paint, tires,
chain, etc. $1200.00. Call 752-
1442 ask for David.
FOR SALE: Zenith stereo com-
plete with speakers-automatic
changer excellent condition! Per-
fect size for dorm room. $65.00
Call 758-5090 after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Marantz 1040 amp
$200 value, selling for $100.
FOR SALE: Premier Drum set
$1300.00 value for sale at $500.00
Contact Raymond L. Brown,
FOR SALE: Shure -Dynamic
(Unishphere B) Microphone-$30.
Sealy Posturepedic foam set
(firm)-$85.00. Colonial bed frame
$25.00. Ephiphone classic guitar-
$85.00. Jadee Guitar (exact rep-
lica of Gibson Dove)-$120.00.
Lawn furniture (brand new)-ask.
Hitachi FM radio (wood cabinet)-
$20.0C. Panasonic Portable TV
(new)-$80.00. Bureau-excel lent
shape-$35.00. Call Don 752-1347.
CAREER? Advertise in the new
Carolina Bargain Trader, a buy
sell trade magazine published in
Greenville and distribute in
Eastern N.C. Your personal inter-
view of 75 words plus photo oould
be very successful in obtaining
the position you desire and runs 2
weeks at $4.50 or 4 weeks at $8.00
and we will take the photo for only
$12.25 Call 758-7487 or 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-door, power steering, power
brakes, AM-FM- $750 Call 752-
FOR SALE: Uueen waterbed
oompleteoutfit, everything need-
ed except the water. $65.00 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 or
best offer. If interested call
FOR SALE: By original owner,
1972 Chevrolet Impala, 4-door
hardtop, PWR steeringbrakes,
air conditioning, almost new
adial tires, 57,000 miles. Call
756-3717 after 6.00 nm
FOR SALE: Ten Speed "Rally
Record" and or bike rack. Both
in exoellent oondition. Call 752-
2797 after 600 p.m.
FOR SALE: Bic 960 turntable.
Still under warranty. $125, 752-
37,500 miles, 4-speed like new
oondition Phone 756-5733.
FOR SALE: 71 VW bus. FM
stereo, engine in excellent condi-
tion, front end needs work
$500.00 firm. Call 752-5325 after
6.O0, ask for Kevin.
NEEDED: 1 or 2 roommates for
Summer. Rent:$53.00 plus utili-
ties Oakmont Square Apts. Call
large 2 bedroom apt. 2 blocks
from campus. Call 758-9655
FOR RENT: 410 B. Student a.
Call 752-7032.
FOR RENT: Private room-Air
Cond4 blocks from campus-
Rent for Summer or Fall session-
Call 752-4006 after 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, summer or fall, 4
blocks from campus. 752-4006
after 1 O0 p.m.
FOR RENT: House outside city, 3
bedroom, 1 Vi bath, big backyard,
available now for summer. Call
Maria at 757-6390.
FOR RENT: Want a nice duplex
to rent for the summer? Phone
WANTED: To rent, 1 bedroom
apt. for 2, summer onwards-$100
a month. Call 758-8062.
bedroom house. Only mature
persons need apply! Call 756-
WANTED: Roommate to share
trailer at Shady Knolls Trailer
Court. $50.00 per month. Call
to share 12 X 70 trailer located at
Shady Knolls Trailer Park. Fur-
nished with private bedroom and
bath. Rent-negotiable. One-half
utilities. Call 757-6825 from 8O0-
fa 2 bedroom aptcall 756-5530
after 4O0 p.m.
male preferred) to share an
Apartment or House, living
expenses, and good times start-
ing this June '77 in CHAPEL
HILL. Interested? Please call
Kim Sue at 758-1390.
To share 2 bedroom apartment at
Eastbrook for the summer. Pay
half the rent & utilities. Call
752-8393 after 6 p.m.
To share 2 bedroom apt. at
Eastbrook for the summer. Pay
half rent and utilities. Call
mate needed immediately, rent
$55.00month & utilities.
Private room, can be furnished.
Biking distance to campus Call
FOR RENT: Beach Cottage at
Emerald Isle. To faculty, 3
bedrooms, ac, washer, garage,
fenced yard. 1 blocks from
beach. $185 weekly. 758-3089.
LOSi : PLtASE whoever "picked
up" a long, rust-colored suede
wallet with a leather floral design
on the outer flap (at the Jolly
Rogef Wednesday, April 20,
1977) please return. I need the
identification cards that were
inside it. A reward is offered. Call
having any information or anyone
who saw two black males steal the
two helmets off the motorcycle
parked beside the Jolly Roger in
the Stop Shop parking lot on
Friday night, April 22, 1977
please contact Steve in 145
Umstead or call 758-9539.
LOST: A pair of brown framed
glasses-they are in an orange,
black-lined case. Need them back
desperately. Call Lisa, 758-5066
after 6O0. Reward.
person al(A
WANTED: A married couple with
no children who are college
graduates with degrees in the
behavioral sciences or human
service delivery fields to work as
teaching-parents in a treatment
home for emotionally disturbed
children. Work schedule: seven
and one-half days on duty, six and
one-half days off in rotation with
another couple. These are N.C.
State Merit positions. Salary
range $9,300 to $10,152, depend-
ing on prior experience and
educational background. Interes-
ted oouples 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 guard regis-
tration clerk combination (man &
wife); and, grounds keeper regis-
tration clerk combination. Travel
trailer with gas, water, and
electricity furnished-June, July,
Aug. Salter Path Family Camp
Ground, P.O. Box 721, Morehead
City, N.C. 2857.
WANTED: Part time attendant
to assist handicap student during
summer school of '77. $360.
758-8286, Buzzy Pierce.
ENERGY: Discover how you can
reduce tension and have greater
energy. Learn the Transcendental
Meditation technique. Find out
more about TM this Thursday at
8O0 at Ranter's National Bank,
Washington St. Downtown.
WANTED: Full time News Editor
for weekly paper, The Standard
Laconic, in Snow Hill�Call
747-3883, "Snow Hill.
EARN $2500: This summer.
Summer jobs are available now.
Interviews Tuesday 3.00 or 600
in Rawl 130.

Page 12 FOUNTAINHEAD 28 April 1977
Here's how you can
get off to a sound
financial start.
master cmm?
f-K.Tf PBiNKff .V�0
The Wachovia Grad Plan gives you a package of all the banking
services you'll need, including:
� A Simple Interest Loan for a car or any major purchase.
� A Wachovia Free Way Account
for no-service-charge checking,
� A Wachovia Ready
ReservAccount. It backs
up your checking account
with a reserve of cash.
� A Master Charge Card.
� A Wachovia Banking Card
(with Check Guarantee) that can
be used at Teller n.
� Your own Wachovia Personal Banker.
� Newcomer information and relocation assistance
How do you get it? Simple. If you're getting your degree this year,
have accepted a full-time job with a salary of at least $7200, and are
going to live or work in a North Carolina community, you may already
qualify. So drop by your nearest Wachovia office and ask a Wachovia
Personal Banker about the Grad Plan. Do it this week, and get a
sound start on your financial future.
It's the Wachovia
Grad Plan.

Fountainhead, April 28, 1977
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
April 28, 1977
Original Format
Local Identifier
Location of Original
University Archives
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