Serving the campus com-
munity for over 50 years.
With a circulation of 8,500,
this issue is 16 pages.
ON THE INSIDE
Alston honoredp. 13
Vol. 52, No-T
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
5 May 1977
Dr. Jenkins vetoes SGA
legislature recall bill
By DOUG WHITE
Chancellor Leo Jenkins an-
nounced yesterday that the elec-
tion of SGA President Neil
Sessomsand Vioe President Reed
Warren was valid and that there
will be no recall election.
According to Article III, Sec-
tion 13. of the SGA constitution,
the chancellor has the authority of
final veto power over any legisla-
tive act of the SGA.
Jenkins said that, "after
giving full consideration to the
positions presented by both sides
during this conference the
May 2 meeting and after lengthy
consultation with representatives
of the administration and the
faculty, I am convinced that the
central issue which must be
addressed is whether Mr. Neil
Sessoms and Mr. Reed Warren
should remain in offioe without
being required to defend their
ight to offioe in a recall election.
"It is my determination that
they are now in office as a result
of a valid election, conducted
explicitly according to the legisla-
"These students are not to be
denied their right to serve and
carry out their duties and respon-
sibilities as the chief executive
officers of the SGA simply
because their election to office by
the voters was by a small
plurality Jenkins added.
In response to the ruling,
Robert Swaim, who brought the
case to Jenkins' attention and
arranged the May 2 meeting, said
that he was very pleased with the
Former SGA President Tim
Sullivan was unavailable for
"The decision has now been
made and we need to get behind
Neil and Reed and work for a
better SGA according to James
H. Tucker, dean of Student
"That settles it. The matter
has been settled by the chancel-
lor. I hope all sides accept it in
good faith and that the SGA can
settle down and take care of the
business at hand said Rudolph
Alexander associate dean of
"Although Dr. Jenkinshashis
authority, to veto any act of the
SGA I feel this University would
best have been served if the
students could have decided the
issue in an election as provided by
our Student Body Constitution. I
hope, for the sake of the student
body, it does not become a
common practice according to
Ricky Price, speaker of the SGA
SGA President Neil Sessoms
thought Dr. Jenkins' decision was
fair and well considered.
"He based his decision on
facts stated in the constitution
and information presented by a
wide cross section of sources. I
am pleased that Reed and I can
now serve the students as we
were elected to do said Ses-
Student Union President Den-
nis Ramsey commended Dr.
Jenkins' decision and said he
hoped the issue would die.
"I hope that Mr. Sullivan and
his colleagues will let the issue
die and stop playing petty politics
so that Sessoms and Warren and
the SGA can get on with their
business added Ramsey.
"I saw no other just course tor
Dr. Jenkins to take aocording to
Warren. "I'm sure most students
are pleased with the decision and
I know everybody is glad that the
oontroversv is over
ECU STUDENTS INSTRUCTING high school
students in Computer Science have generated much
enthusiasm among the local schools. Left to right:
Jay Gleason, Debbie Grafton, Gary Huffman with
their advisor, Dr. Milam Johnson. Not pictured is
Kathryn Tesh. Photo by Kirk Kingsbury
SU Board cuts two members
By ROBERT M. SWAIM
Assistant News Editor
The Student Union Boat d of
Directors voted to remove the
speaker of the legislature and the
SGA treasurer from the board at
the April 27 meeting.
Of the six voting student
members on the board, three are
Student Union President
Dennis Ramsey said the recent
turmoil that the SGA finds itself
in was one of the reasons for this
"We feel that it is totally
unfair for the SGA to control half
of the voting student members,
since we receive no funds from
SGA and we are totally independ-
ent of them said Ramsey.
According to Ramsey the
Student Union receives its money
directly from student fees and
thus it istotally independent from
Ramsey said that the SGA
president will remain on the
board since the SGA is entitled to
one seat just like every other
organization on campus and
because the president is the
official representative of the
According to Ramsey, one of
his major ambitions is to remove
petty politics from the Student
"We feel that the SGA is
incapable of putting its own house
in order as has been evidenced
over the last oouple of weeks
The bill to remove the speaker
and treasurer was drafted by
Ramsey and introduced by SGA
President Neil Sessoms.
"I introduced this bill, be-
cause I feel Student Union and
SGA are separate organizations.
As it was the SGA members on the
board had the power to block any
constitutional amendment to the
Student Union constitution said
Sessoms said that he felt the
SGA should not have a veto power
over the Student Union.
The SGA treasurer and
speaker of the legislature were
unavailable for comment.
ECU CHANCELLOR LEO JENKINS
ECU soccer team
By ROBERT M. SWAIM
Assistant News Editor
Members of the soccer team
have circulated a petition calling
for the re-establishment of a
soccer program, in response to
the recent ruling by the ECU
Board of Trustees that eliminated
soccer from the athletic program.
According to the captain of the
soccer team, Tom Long, the
petition contains some 1,200
"They (Board of Trustees) say
they are having trouble funding
the team said Long.
Long said that the soccer team
only receives $4,400 out of the
total athletic budget of over one
"They just don't realize how
popular soccer is said Long.
"We're not trying to cut
anybody's throat. We just want
our sport back said Charlie
Hardy co-captain of the team.
Athletic director Bill Cain said
that he had no comment to make
concerning the issue.
Long said that he had met
with the Assistant vo the Chancel-
lor Colonel Blake and discussed
Blake was not available for
SGA President Neil Sessoms
said that he was disappointed that
soccer had been eliminated from
the athletic program.
"I feel that it was a definite
loss to the student body and the
athletic program said Sessoms.
ECU Playhouse presents
See story, p.9
AED beach hip Dinner theatre NSCL
5 May 1977
Special NTE '77 class gift
At the special request of the
N.C. State Department of Public
Instruction, a special administra-
tion of the National Teacher
Examinations (NTE) will be given
at East Carolina University on
May 21, 1977. This administra-
tion has been scheduled to
provide graduating seniors with
an additional opportunity to meet
the State's NTE requirement.
Special registration materials
for the May 21 test must be
picked up from Speight-105, East
Carolina University and returned
to the same office no later than
Monday, May 9, 1977, by 4.W
If you have any questions,
please contact the Testing Cen-
ter, Speight Building, Room-105,
East Carolina University or call
The first Sabbath Service of
the first Synagogue in the history
of Greenville will be held Friday,
May 13, 1977 at 8 p.m. at the
Methodist Student Center. Oneg
Shabbat will follow the Service.
All Are Welcome.
There will be a meeting of the
ECU College Republicans May
10, in Mendenhall Student Union
in the Multipurpose Room at 8
p.m. The Executive Committee
will meet at 7:30. The major topic
of discussion will be ways to reach
out and get students interested in
All persons interested will be
The Annual Student Art Show
will be on display in the W.B.
Gray Gallery in the Leo W.
Jenkins Fine Arts Center from
May 4 to May 25. The exhibit will
open with a reception at 7:30 p.m.
on Friday, May 6. Work represen-
ted will be the best student work
from the seven studio disciplines
as well as work from the
The students and faculty are
invited to attend both the opening
and to view the work during
regular s'ery hours, 9-4 Mon-
day through Friday.
Gamma Beta Phi, service to
education honor society will hold
its spring initiation of new
members and induction of the
1977-78 Executive Board on Wed-
nesday May 11, 1977 in Rm. 244
Mendenhall. A reception will
follow the meeting. All new and
ofd members are urged to attend.
Anyone having an idea for a
Senior Class Gift to leave to ECU
please call the SGA office at
757-6611 by 5:00 p.m. Monday
May 9th and leave your name,
phone number, and idea. Get
involved, let's hear your voice!
FG Bible study
This Friday night the Forever
Generation will have a Bible
study and discussion on "that
blessed hopethe return of
Christ for his believers. Add to
that good singing and informal
fellowship, and you've got a good
time! Why not join us? That's
Friday night at 730 in Brewster
A limited supply of announce-
ments are now on sale in the
Student Supply Store. There are
five in a package for $1.50.
would like to take this opportunity
to thank the Masked Marauder
for his high quality ride through
our midst last week. Your pre-
sence was truly felt. Return
The American Vocational
Association will hold a meeting on
Tuesday, May 10, 1977. It will
be held in Room 205 in the Home
Economics Building at 5 p.m.
Janet Wodard of West Cra-
ven High School and Randall
Washington of the Business
Department at ECU will be the
guest speakers. They will speak
on Vocational Education in the
Members and all interested
persons are urged to attend.
Remember members and as-
sociates that this weekend is
beach-weekend. Contact Smitty
or Dr. Ayerc for details.
ECU will be admitting a small
number of deaf students next
semester. The Program for Hear-
ing Impaired Students is search-
ing for students who have any
knowledge of sign language and
who would be interested in
improving their skills through
beginning and advanced sign
language interpreter training.
There will be a number of
part-time jobs available for stu-
dent interpreters Fall Semester.
For further information oontact
The Program for Hearing Impair-
ed Students, 757-6729, A-209
The following people have
checks waiting for them at
FOUNTAINHEAD: Rebecca Buf-
faloe, Margaret Phoenix, David
Robey, John Dayberry, Bill Har-
rington. They are on the news
Effective September 1, 1977,
Judith D. Donnalley, Assistant
Professor in the ECU Department
of Library Scienue, will be promo-
ted to Associate Professor.
Ms. Donnalley came to ECU
in 1969 after holding previous
positions at Glen Burnie High
School, Maryland, the West
Virginia Library Commission, the
University of Pittsburgh, and
Morris Harvey College.
She holds degrees from Mor-
ris Harvey College and the
University of Pittsburgh and has
taken additional graduate work at
West Virginia University, the
University of Southern California,
George Peabody College for
Teachers and North Carolina
There will be a reorganization-
al meeting of the Society for
Advancement of Management
on Wednesday, May 10, 1977 at
3:30 in Rm. 102.
Pariyyard sale Senior show
There will be a combination
partyyardsaleon Saturday May 7
at 113 E 13th St between Forbes
and Evans St. Rugs, fans, lamps,
sofas, luggage etc
It will start when we get up
and end when we finish. So bring
your wallet and your stash and be
there Saturday, I will.
Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity
presents the 7th annual Black and
Gold Ball. Saturday, May 7, 1977
at 9XX) p.m2:00 a.m. at the
American Legion Hut. Dress is
semi-formal, tickets are $3.50
single and $6.00 couple.
Debra Tyler and Judith Burd
invite you to a viewing of their
senior show, Perspective, in
Mendenhall Gallery, May 8-15.
SC J meeting
There will be a meeting of SCJ
on Tuesday, May 10 in Austin
room 301 at 7:00 p.m.
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 Office in Menden-
hall Student Center, and must be
purchased at least 24 hours in
advance of the performance.
Tickets for Saturday or Sun-
day must be purchased by 4 p.m
Ticket reservations and addi-
tional information is available
from the Central Ticket Office by
telephone, 757-6611, ext. 266.
All persons interested in a
boxing club at ECU contact Ricky
McFarland at Rm. 336 Jones
There will be a meeting on
May 11th, 7 p.m at Memorial
Gym. This will be to determine
membership. Mr. Vandervere,
North Carolina AAU representa-
tive for national and Olympic
boxing, will help us organize if we
have a minimum of ten boxers. Be
All students who worked as
Poll Tenders during the SGA
Elections may come by the SGA
Office Room 228 Mendenhall and
pick up their money.
Anyone interested in an
editorial or business position on
the 1978 BUC staff should apply
by Friday, May 6 at 5 p.m. 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.
Baha'i association meets
every Monday night in rm. 238
Mendenhall Student Center at
7:30. For information, phone
The ECU physical education
department is sponsoring a Day
Camp to be held from June 13
The camp is for children who
are between ages six and 12. The
program is geared to physical
activities. Swimming is
included. There will be children's
games, including individual and
Hours are 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Call 757-6000 or 757-6441.
Fun In Son
Campus Crusade for Christ
will meet for fun, fellowship and
challenging insights from God's
Word. Everyone welcome. Thurs-
day 7 p.m. Brewster B-102.
The East Carolina delegation
of the North Carolina Student
Legislature (NCSL) will hold
screenings to fill member open-
ings beginning Tuesday, May 3
through Thursday, May 5. The
screenings will be held at 7:30
each night in Mendenhall Student
John R. Wasson, visiting sen-
ior scientist, UNC-Chapel Hill,
will present a seminar on "Trans-
Annular Interactions In Inorganic
Chemistry" on May 6, 1977 at 2
p.m in room 201 Flanagan
Building. Refreshments will be
served in the conference room.
Arts ft crafts
The Farmville Arts Council is
sponsoring its first annual arts
and crafts fair Sunday, May 8,
1977 from 2:00 p.m. until 5:00
p.m. At the J.Y. Monk Memorial
Park on highway 258 North. Come
and bring the family for a spring
afternoon in the park filled with
arts and crafts exhibits, contin-
uous performances, a unique
children's area and a refreshing
Red pin bowling
"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 6O0 p.m you get
the chance to bowl for a free
game. Make a strike with the red
pin as the head pin and you win.
Also, Sunday night is "Moonlight
Bowling" night. A fj-ee game is
given away each hour between
800 p.m. and 11100 p.m. Come
early if you want to get a lane
cause you can't afford to miss it!
On Sunday, May 8 at 3:15
p.m. the East Carolina Symphony
Orchestra will present its spring
concert in Wright Auditorium
Two music students and a faculty
member will be featured soloists.
Sheila Marshburn, graduate
student, and Larry White, senior,
were winners of the annual
concerto competition of the
School of Music.
James Houlik, faculty mem-
ber of the ECU School of Music,
will play "Concertino for Tenor
Saxophone and Chamber
Orchestra" by Paul Harvey.
The remainder of the program
will include the "Overture to
Oberon" by Carl Maria von
Weber and "Dance Suite" by
Bela Bartok. Robert Hause will
No admission will be charged.
SOULS presents an "Evening
of Mystique and Enchantment
May 15, 1977 at 7 p.m. in 240
Mendenhall. This is a fashion
show being coordinated by
Yvonne Williams and Shonita
Harris. Come see ECU students
Republicans Club elects
officers, discusses plans
5 May 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 3
The College Republicans Club
of ECU recently met in order to
elect offioers for the ooming year.
Elected were Scott Bright,
president; William Benton, vice
prs Richy Smith, secretary; and
Bonnie Boswell, treasurer.
Dr. Hans H. Indorf, associate
professor of political science at
ECU, has been selected for a
Fulbright-Hays award by the
Board of Foreign Scholarships
and the U.S. Department of State.
The award is for consultation
in Malaysia on the development
of the new division of Southeast
Asian Studies at the University of
Malaya in Kuala Lumpar. Dr.
Indorf will also teach a course on
regionalism at the University.
Dr. Indorf s specialities are
international education, com-
parative government and Asian
During the summer of 1974,
he interviewed government lead-
ers in Thailand, Malaysia, Singa-
pore, Indonesia and the Philip-
pines, as part of his research on
regional cooperation in Asia. The
project was funded by the Ford
Foundation and the U.S. Inform-
ThomasC. Herndon, a history
professor is the advisor for the
The weekend of April 25-26
was an active one for the College
Friday night, April 25, the
former club president, Debra
Epps, entertained the members
of the North Carolina Federation
of College Republicans in her
Saturday morning the Execu-
tive Committee members of the
N.C. Federation met in Menden-
hall Student Center.
Several new appointments
were made to the Executive
William Bennet, a rising
senior here, was appointed to the
position of Sgtat-Arms.
Reports were given by the
Federation Chairperson and sev-
eral other Executive Committee
members concerning their pro-
tests over Governor Hunt's suc-
The Executive Committee also
voted unanimously to support the
liquor by the drink bill which
would leave the fund passage up
to oounty referendum.
The Executive Committee ad-
journed shortly after noon and its
members went to the beach to
spend the remainder of the
After the elections, the group
discussed plans for the coming
year. All persons interested in the
Republicans Club are invited to
attend the next meeting which is
tentatively set for May 10,1977, 8
p.m. at Mendenhall Student
Staff meeting I
There will be a mandatory staff
meeting for all summer and fall
May 18 at 3:00 p.m.
vuisfiJTie Qardeii Qffltr
�V, mJlM W. tt TV
Remember your mother
on Mother's Day with a gift from
the Sunshine Garden Center.
Savings on some gift items
Mother's Day May 8th
John's Flowers &
503 E. 3rd St.
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STEREO SYSTEM SALE
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Ei�i � i
5 May 1977
International peddlers of nuclear equipment and
materials are sure to cringe from the revelations
surrounding Canada's bribery of foreign govern-
ments in promoting its "Candu" reactor. The affair
oonjures memories of the Lockheed scandal in which
corporate money was tunneled to foreign officials to
induce them to purchase aircrafts from the American
firm. Whether this kind of business practice is ethical
has been debated in Congress to little avail, but when
the advance bribe tactic is used to market the
potential means to blow up the world it surely should
face legal restrictions.
The reactor scandal, in which nearly $18 million
was paid to foreign government officials using Israeli
and Italian marketing fronts, first surfaced in
November when the Canadian auditor-general
discovered the expenditure under the guise of a
"marketing expense" of the government's Atomic
Energy of Canada, Ltd. Hoping to grab a piece of the
growing international market in nuclear reactors, the
Canadians used middlemen to push their power
plants to industrializing nations with voracious
These reactors can serve to uplift industrialization
in developing countries but can also provide the
materials to construct deadly nuclear weapons. In
1974 India, using spent nuclear fuel it obtained from
a reactor that it bought from Canada, exploded its
first nuclear device. World attention began to focus
on the need to limit membership in the international
The world economy would suffer a heavy setback
if trade in nuclear equipment were to suddenly cease.
On the other hand, will the smart business sense of
western reactor dealers allow them to market these
devices without limitations to any country that can
come up with the cash or collateral? The world's
political responsibility is not of a sufficient average to
allow a total free market approach to the nuclear
The Canadian fiasco should demonstrate to the
competent leaders of the international community
that stricter controls are needed to control the
unauthorized development of nuclear weapons. The
U.S as the major exporter of this product, should be
in the forefront of such an effort-in the interest of
Serving the East Carolina community for over fifty years
Senior EditorJim Elliott
Production ManagerJimmy Williams
Advertising ManagerDennis C. Leonard
News EditorsKim Johnson
Trends EditorPat Coyle
Sports EditormAnne Hogge
FOUNTAINHEAD is the student newspaper of East Carolina
University sponr ed 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
Article lauds Christian careers
Many of us are wondering what we are going
to tell our parents this summer when they pound us
with those questions about our future plans, major,
etc. Others, some of which are still unsure about our
plans and are facing graduation find ourselves
sitting in a daze wondering what life will be like
outside this comfortable college atmosphere of
'untested potential I think this reprint from "The
Branch the monthly magazine of Inter-Varsity
Christian Fellowship is especially appropriate at this
time of the year. It is written by the editor, Janet
I remember only too well the first time it dawned
on me that I would cease to be a student when I
graduated-l panicked and within a week had made
reservations on a freighter going to Australia.
To realize I would no longer be identified as a
student (with a oomfortable, untried potential) and
would instead have to measure myself against a
not-too-promising job market was an intimidating
thing. Nor was I disappointed in my fears when I had
my first professional job interview. My B.A. in
Sociology qualified me equally as well as the other
200 candidates who were qualified for the tnree or
four beginning social work jobs.
At times like that all you remember is that your
grandmother will be disappointed. It is not that you
fear you will starve-it's that you fear you II have
nothing to say to the "And, what do you do now?"
question. You have no oomfortable, easy mold to
describe yourself with and you live with the
suspicion that you, in the final analysis, could fail.
Fortunately, this is not a new problem.
At one point in his life Jesus faced a situation
that is similar. Before He began His public
preaching, Satan made Him what was probably
the most professional job offer available-the rule
over all the kingdoms of the world. Admittedly, that
would be an executive job offer that would make any
grandmother proud. The pay would be good and one
wouldn't have to improve their typing.
Jesus, of oourse, turned the offer down. He
became, instead, someone his family did not
understand. He did not meet their expectations. In
fact, at one point, they decided he was out of his
mind and went to bring him home.
It was obvious that Jesus was not defining
himself by what he could earn and the amount of
status he oould gain. Which is not to say that it was
not important that Jesus know who He was and what
He was worth. Juit prior to the big job offer from
Satan, God reaffirms two things to Jesus. First, that
He is HisSon, and secondly that He loves him (Mark
God's response to Jesus is a reminder of how we
should approach our job future. First, we must
remember who we are in relationship to God and
secondly we must remember the value God places
on us. We will never find a job that can define us as
securely as God defines us nor that illustrates our
worth so readily.
Ramsey commends 2nd election veto
The following letter was
sent to Dr. Leo Jenkins concern-
ing his veto of the SGA recall. I
wish to share it with the Student
Dear Dr. Jenkins:
I would like to commend your
decision to veto the SGA Legisla-
ture's attempted recall of Presi-
dent Neil Sessoms and Vice Pre-
sident Reed Warren.
As you stated in your decision,
Mr. Sessomsand Mr. Warren are
now in office as the result of a
valid election conducted explicitly
according to the rules laid down
by the Elections Committee and
the SGA Legislature. To deny
them their right to serve and
complete their term of office
would have set a dangerous
precedent concerning the finality
of future general elections. I am
sure that you will be roundly
criticized by the same biased
group who circulated the recall
petition. This is just to let you
know, that I support your deci-
sion, as do countless other
Student Union President
Forum letters should be typed or printed, signed
and include the writer's address or telephone
number. Letters are subject to editing for taste and
brevity and may be sent to FOUNTAINHEAD or left
at the Information Desk in Mendenhall Student
5 May 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD
Jenkins thanked for acting on SGA contro versy
I wish to thank our Chan-
cellor, Leo Jenkins on behalf of
the student body of ECU for his
decision not to hold another
To have had another election
would have been a slap in the face
to everyone who believes in
honesty and fair play.
Dr. Jenkins' ruling proves
that in the end, justice prevails.
I took the case of the recall
before Dr. Jenkins because I and
numerous student leaders felt
that only from the Chancellor
oould we obtain a fair and just
I want to emphasize that Dr.
Jenkins did not just step in and
overrule the actions of the
student government. He was
requested to make the final
decision by a large group of
student leaders: Student Union
president, MRC president, Law
bociety president, the BUC-
CANEER editor etc
It was necessary to go to the
Chancellor because there is no
justice to be found in the student
judiciary or legislature. Those two
branches of government have
become enclaves of tyranny and
Neil Sessoms and Reed War-
ren were at the mercy of a biased,
narrow minded, and hostile judi-
cial system and legislature that
were determined to drive them
from the office that they were
elected to by the students.
We can be certain that the
small, but vocal, group which has
opposed Neil and Reed will raise
sin over this ruling. They will ay
foul, throw temper tantrums at
the next legislature meeting, and
just about everything else that
you can imagine, however, it will
be to no avail, fa the Chancel la
is the final authaity, his ruling
We, the students, are very
privileged to have a Chancella
who is concerned about the well
being of the students and their
The administratas who wak
under Dr. Jenkins have bent over
backwards to be fair throughout
all of this turmoil. Their concern
was to see that the best interests
of the students were praected,
and they have fulfilled their
obligation to oversee and protect
the needs and rights of the
The SGA has had a free reign
this year to do practically any-
thing that they wanted to. They
have, unfatunately, abused and
taken advantage of that freedom
to no end.
We have been fatunate to
have concerned, trusting, and
friendly university administratas
to take the side of students in our
recent election. It is sad and
tragic that the legislature and
judiciary do not represent the
student body that they suppos-
Now that it has been decided
External Affairs position defended
In regard to Ms. O'Brien's
letter in Tuesday's FOUNTAIN-
HEAD suggesting that Mr. Ses-
soms himself occupy the City
Council seat, let me offer another
look. The seat on the Greenville
City Council was granted to a
student representative, and not
as an ex-officio seat fa the SGA
President. Last year, Mr. Sullivan
nominated himself as ECU'S
representative. The correct pro-
cedure was followed in the
legislature's approval of Mr.
This year's SGA President,
Mr. Sessoms, chose to open a
cabinet positon fa Seaetary of
External Affairs, whose duty it
would be to represent ECU in the
community. This person will also
be the nominee (subject to
approval of the legislature) fa the
City Council seat.
Being the legislata who intro-
duced the resolution concerning
this year's cabinet nominees, I
inquired into the afaementioied
Council seat, External Affairs
Secretary, and Mr. Sessoms'
nominee to the position. I feel his
choice was an excellent one-Jerry
Cox. Mr. Cox has served as
legislata and has perfamed well
in this capacity, as well as
diligently waking ai standing
and select committees.
Perhaps Mr. Sessoms is seek-
ing to allow fa representatiai by
his fellow students.
that Neil and Reed will remain in
office we should pledge our
wholehearted suppat to their
programs and policies to make fa
a better student government and
a better university.
In dosing I would like to note
that the recent political conflicts
in which I have been personally
involved are in no way reiaied
to my wak a position with the
student newspaper in any way.
Robert M. Swaim
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Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 5 May 1977
ECU'S 'Project on Local Life'underway
ECU'S Project on Local Life in
Eastern North Carolina will spon-
sor a public gathering in Edenton
on Saturday, May 7, 1977, at 2
By the way
of the Student
were by Pete
The public gathering will be
held at the courthouse in
Edenton. Light refreshments will
All interested persons in the
Edenton area are enoouraged to
attend and take part in the
discussions. The principal topics
for discussion will be related to
these questions: (1) What are the
features of the local way of life in
Edenton? (2) Are public policies
on all levels of government being
made with the proper under-
standing of local life?
The Edenton public gathering
was organized with three main
purposes in mind: (1) to promote
an awareness of the nature and
impact of the rural and local-
oriented way of life in Eastern
North Carolina; (2) to find out
how public policies on the local,
state, and federal levels can be
made with more attention to the
local way of life affected by such
policies; (3) to give the citizens of
Eastern North Carolina an op-
portunity to present their views
on the local way of life and on its
relationship to public policymak-
Noted authorities on different
aspects of local life will be in
Edenton to take part in the public
gathering. Professor John
Shelton Reed, of the University of
North Carolina at Chapel Hill, will
lead a discussion on some key
features of local life and on the
potentials of this way of life in
Eastern North Carolina. Professor
S.R. Lichter, of the University of
North Carolina at Greensboro,
will lead a discussion on the
psychological and political impact
of local life. Professor Timothy
Hall Breen, of Northwestern
University, will lead a discussion
on the historical significance of
local life in shaping American
society. Each discussion leader
will present some background
information, followed by an in-
formal discussion period with the
audience. Professor Karl
Rodabaugh, of ECU, Coordinator
of the Project on Local Life, will
serve as moderator.
"Some of the most visible
features of local life in Eastern
North Carolina said Roda-
baugh, "are a strong attachment
to one's home oommunity, a
tendency for important influences
in shaping one's character to
oome from the family and from
local friends and neighbors, a
Your challenge is to enter numbers in the empty boxes below so that each
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When there's a challenge,
quality makes the difference.
We hope you have some fun with the challenge.
There's another challenge we'd like to offer you, too.
The Pabst challenge:
We welcome the chance to prove the quality of
our beer. We challenge you to taste and compare
Pabst Blue Ribbon to any other premium beer. You'll
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habit of oentering one's life on
such local institutions as the
church congregation, and a
strong desire to exercise a
significant amount of local power
in decision-making and policy-
making that affect one's local
Recent studies show that the
formation of good relationships
between people is one example of
the impact of local life in this
region. Because many Eastern
North Carolinians live a good part
of their lives (by choioe) in a
single oommunity, they learn a
great deal about the people in
their local oommunity.
Asa result, they see people as
complex individuals, acting in
many different roles of life, whose
particular traits have been re-
vealed through close association
with them over a period of time.
The habit of seeing people as
complex individuals helps East-
ern North Carolinians establish
and maintain better interpersonal
relationships than many other
Americans have the opportunity
"Localism is a significant
factor in the lives of our com-
munities, even in the face of
encroaching outside forces said
"Our citizens and our govern-
mental leaders Rodabaugh de-
clared, "should give greater
consideration to the nature and
impact of local life before making
important decisions that might
affect our way of life
Rodabaugh extended special
thanks to the members of the
Edenton Planning Committee fa
making possible the public
"These people have worked
hard and should be commended
for the keen interest they have
shown in preserving the best
features of our local way of life
The Project on Local Life is
supported in part by a grant from
the North Carolina Humanities
fit � I' ! i OC � IC c,i U tl h � 9 U i H � i ui f,l IZ U M I I lOJ IIIUOZtJOH :��I1BK��
12 P.M5:30 P.M.
Back packs, Jeans,
Camping Eqpt, Dishes
1 DAY SERVICE
THE IRON HORSE
They stay busy throughout the year
5 May 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 7
The Salvation Army: not just ringing bells
By DEBBIE JACKSON
Most people associate the
Salvation Army with Christmas
music, ringing bells, and dona-
tion pots, but making people
happy during the holiday season
is far from all they do.
Aocording to Barbara Kirk-
man, a case worker for the
organization, they stay busy
throughout the year.
"We are an emergeicy relief
fund said Kirkman. She added
that when people are waiting for
the paper work to be completed at
the Welfare office, the Salvation
Army can help out with food and
They are also available for
furniture and clothing in cases
where people are burned out of
their homes, said Kirkman.
Aocording to Kirkman, the
Salvation Army is funded half
by public donations and half by
This year the Salvation Army
received $34,903 from the yearly
budget of the United Fund which
supplies money to 11 other
agencies in Pitt County.
"If we don't have funds
available we usually know of
sources where we can get them
Kirkman calls her organiza-
tion the clearing house for local
charity organizations, such as
churches. Most such organiza-
tions will check with the Salvation
Army to see what can be done for
people in need of help.
According to Kirkman, the
winter months are the busiest.
There is a lot of sickness and a
lack of farm work.
"The summers do slack up
Kirkman said that last year
Salvation Army helped 12,709
individuals. They also gave out
188 food orders and 36 fuel
She added that this winter was
"People oouidn't pay their
electric bills or social security.
We did make an appeal for funds
to cover fuel charges from
individuals in Hot Line in the
Kirkman added that the or-
ganization did not turn down
anyone that came to them for
They made out 41 fuel orders
this February alone. Also, in
February and March, they paid 19
utility bills, gave out seven
prescriptions, and 79 food orders,
and referred 25 people to other
agencies, such as the Mental
Also, Salvation Army has
given out 5,663 garments. In all,
1,940 people have been assisted
so far this year.
Kirkman said that they keep
their staff cut to a minimum, with
less than 10 people employed.
"We try to use most of our
money fa welfare and educa-
The local chapter will cele-
brate its 50th anniversary on May
SchoolofMusic gets scholarship fund
A fund for scholarships in the
School of Music at ECU was
recently endowed by Mrs. Nancy
Lay White in memory of her
husband, Charles A.White, Sr.
Named "The Charles A. and
Nancy Lay White Endowment
Fund the purpose of the
endowment is to provide scholar-
ships to worthy students seeking
degrees from the ECU School of
Mrs. White and her late
husband have long been support-
ers of the arts in general in the
Greenville area and in particular
supporters of the music program
at East Carolina. Mrs. White is a
Students get practical
experience in field work
Some ECU students are
participating in field education
placements this spring in 31
social work and correctional ser-
vice agencies in North Carolina
Placements include mental
health institutions, agencies and
hospitals; alcoholism programs;
police departments, juvenile
courts; convalescent and day care
centers; probation and parole
offices; correctional institutions
and law offices.
Field education placement, a
requirement of the ECU Bachelor
of Science Professional (BSP)
degree program, involves four
days each week in the assigned
agency, with one day each week
on campus, when students attend
seminars relevant to their field
The block placement con-
tinues for a period of ten weeks.
"Through the use of weekly
assignments, academic prepar-
ation is integrated with the reality
demands upon each student to
perform in the field setting said
program coordinator Ted Gart-
Thursday - Rick Cornfield
Friday- Mike Edwards
Saturday - Chris Farren
Sun Mon & Tues. -
O'sville Rainbow Band
Remember Mon & Wed pizza special $1.99 5-9 p.m.
Mon-Fri 2-5 p.m. Mini-chet special $.99 includes tea
Cornerof5th & Cotanche
distinguished musician and
teacher in her own right.
In speaking of the endow-
ment, ECU Chancellor Leo
Jenkins said, "Dean Pittman and
the faculty and students of the
School of Music join me in
expressing our gratitude to Mrs.
White. It is a particularly appro-
priate tribute to a gentleman
whose civic consciousness ex-
tended to all facets of Greenville's
needs, particularly where the arts
White was further remember-
ed by a memorial concert per-
formed by his daughter, pianist
Anna White Hann, in December
of last year.
Half pound chopped steak served
with toss salad, potato, and bread
served at both meals.
11-2lunch 4:45 - 8dinner
Page 8 FOUNTAINHEAD 5 May 1977
with a gift from the
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Four ECU students teach
computer terminal usage
By HELENA VJOODARD
Four ECU MathComputer
Science majors are involved in
instructing high school students
at Rose and D.H. Conley in the
use of Beginner's All Purpose
Symbolic Instruction Code
(BASIC). With the use of a
portable computer terminal,
these students are helping high
school students to solve mathe-
matical problems using a com-
The ECU students include
Debbie Grafton, junior student
MONDAY May 9th 3:00 or 6:00
TUESDAY May 10th 3:00 or 6:00
Place: Conference Room in PlacemontOffieo
(Maimio Jenkins Building)
OPEN 24 HOURS
Cooler, Case and ICE (our choice)$8.00
Soup, Sandwich and Soda (fountainDr.Pepper).79
Dr. Peppet 16oz. (pi us deposit).15
Banfi Riunite Lambrusco15 $2.92
St. JacobsLiebfraumilch15 $1.89
Perkeo Liebfraumilchmagnums $3.84
Blue Ribbon By The Case12ozCan $6.80
Ice50 lb. Bag $2.00
Happy Store 10th and Evans, Greenville, North Carolina
OPEN 24 HOURS
and director of the program;
Kathryn Tesh, senior; Gary Huff-
man, junior; and Jay Gleason,
senior. Grafton, who works at
both Rose and D.J. Conley High
teaches while the others monitor
the portable terminal.
"It hasreally been an exciting
experience - I have learned a
great deal through the prepara-
tion of lessons Grafton said.
She added that the program ex-
posed many of the high school
students to computers for the first
Grafton is aided at Rose High
by Jay Gleason and Gary Huff-
man. Students have the oppor-
tunity to plan many of their own
programs using original ideas.
According to Gleason he
would like to see more high school
students participating in the
"Unfortunately, we cannot
add any new students after about
three weeks into the program
Gleason also added that he
would like to see promotion
begun for similar projects in the
Huffman, who often works
with charting and graphs, said
volunteer students work with the
programs and have shown an
active interest in it.
"We want to show students
the basis of a Computer Science
language he said.
"Assignment programs are
being brought in with a better
effort by the students. The
schools supply the telephone and
electricity while ECU furnishes
the terminal Huffman added.
Tesh, who works on Mondays
and Wednesdays at D.H. Conley,
programs in BASIC. Among other
assignments, Kathy sets up
tables and writes programs while
"Students are getting a head
start on the Computer Science
program for oollege Tesh said.
"Knowing programmer concepts
will help them when they enter
college she added.
Dr. Milam Johnson, professor
of mathematics and computer
science and chairman of the
computer science program, is
working with the students in
planning and supervision and is
serving as coordinator of the
"It is a real pleasure to have
this contact with the public school
system. We hope that it will
increase public awareness of
oomputersand that it will bring to
focus the need in our public
schools for exposure to com-
puters Dr. Johnson stated.
"Our students are having a
marvelous opportunity to oom-
bine classroom learning with
practical application he noted.
Dr. Johnson also added that
the program was a "cooperative
venture between ECU, the North
Carolina Internship Office, and
Pitt County high schools. A great
deal of excitement has been
generated among both partici-
pants and nonparticipants in the
schools he added.
ECU Dance Theatre
premieres May 10
The East Carolina Dance
Theatre will have its premiere
production in ECU'S McGinnis
Auditorium May 10-14 as the final
offering by the East Carolina
Playhouse this season.
This will be the first time a
dance concert has been part of the
Playhouse major production
schedule. Like other seasonal
attractions the Dance Theatre will
have newly designed sets by John
Boyt and over sixty costumes
created by Maria Jurglanis.
Each evening's performance
will feature original choreography
by ECU's dance faculty in three
dance styles: ballet, modern
dance and jazz dance.
The play will begin with a jazz
number entitled "Chez Michele"
choreographed by Michele
Mennett. The piece uses con-
temporary music and is set in a
Following the up-beat pace of
"Chez Michele" will be an
interpretive modern dance called
"Creatures" choreographed by
The final part of the program
will be the largest production
number. Mavis Ray, Dance
Faculty Head, has choreographed
a ballet entitled "Degas The
pieoe captures the delicate style
associated with the master paint-
er, Degas, who used dancers as
his subjects. Period music will be
used as accompaniment and will
be performed by an orchestra
from ECU's School of Music
under the direction of Barry
Performances begin at 8:15
each evening. Tickets fa ECU
students are free of charge with
I.D. and Activity cards. ECU
faculty, staff and general public
admission is $2.50. Call 757-6390
DANCERS, left to right Michele Mennett, Sara Jo Berman and
Debby Wyatt perform as can-can dancers in the East Carolina
Dance Theatre performing in McGinnis Auditorium May 10-14.
perspective of prison life
Bernie Casey is an actor,
painter, and published poet who
assumes the role of David Tho-
mas, the lead character in the
Edward and Mildred Lewis pro-
duction of Brothers fa Warner
Casey's aedits include lead-
ing roles in "The Man Who Fell
to Earth "Canbread, Earl and
Me "Cleopatra Jones and
After reading the saipt of
"Brahers which his agent sent
to him, Casey found himself
drawn to both the central charac-
ter and the issues in the stay.
"I was very impressed with
the script. It was an especially
moving stay and oie that I was
na altogetha unfamiliar with. I
also realized that it was a role
which enabled me to have a
useable knowledge of particular
incidents which were applied to
"I then followed my own
instincts regarding men who have
to endure rather strenuous ha-
rassment because they have
particular kinds of political points
of view. Likewise, in some
instances, these men have their
own special charisma and can
bring forth a rallying of ahers
around certain issues, which is a
BERNIE CASEY, STAR of new film, "Brothers
rather threatening posture to
some penal authaities
The image of Geage Jackson
first oomes to mind when consid-
aing the kinds of personalities
that Bernie Casey discusses.
"Brothers however, is not
exclusively George Jackson's
"The film is about Geage
Jackson indirectly, but it could
have been about Eldridge Cleaver
a Huey Newtai a a la of aher
people who we were cognizant of
during that time and who were
also in prison fa a�e reasai a
"This is na to say that this is
a singularly black statement
eitha. There are many men in
prison with many diffaent philo-
sophies and in the process of
serving their time they can
become radicalized, and, because
of that radicalization, they are
watched mae closely.
"So, the primary character in
'Brothers' is a compilation of a la
of people, even though he is a
person we have some direct
The actual process of waking
within Nath Dakota State Peni-
tentiary was, fa Bernie Casey, an
experience which gave his role as
David Thomas an immediacy and
meaning na aherwise possible.
"For six weeks we were
See CASEY, page 10
5 May 1977
Would you believe
As Maher's Day draws closer, I am here to fight fa the liberatiai
of a highly repressed faction of society, parents.
Parents have really been getting a bum rap lately. Along with that
nebulous entity known as "the older generation parents have been
blamed fa everything fran problems with the environment to the fact
that Carolina lost the NCAA title. I think someone should stand up fa
Look at it this way; it was a la harder na to become parents back in
the'50s than it is now. In those days, folks ga married, then they ga
pregnant (na always in that ader). Whether they were ready a na,
they suddenly had the pitter-patter of our little feet to face.
With that pitter-patter came docta bills, grocery bills, and all kinds
of aher bills, all of which made it pretty hard fa them to run off to
Tibet to philosophize atop Mount Evaest.
They couldn't oommit mass murders, firebomb buildings, a pick
their noses in public because it would set a bad example fa us, little
darlings that we were.
They oonpletely faga what it was like to stay out all night,
because the baby-sitter had to be in by midnight, and the little darlings
couldn't sleep unpraected.
If we became ill, they had to help us, no matter how much they
gagged at the sight of someone gagging.
In short, they were stuck. They hung in there, though, because they
realized there was a chance that maybe, just maybe, they could raise us
to be wathwhile, special human beings.
In doing this, they often tried to face us into an ill-fitting, archaic
mold. But they were really just trying to make us into the best.
They often wondered why we couldn't be like perfect Suzy Jones
down the street. In the mean time, we wondered why they oouldn't be
mae like perfect Suzy's perfect parents.
The older we got, the less we wanted their influence, and the mae
we needed it. We scaned their wisdan, choosing instead to listen to
the advice of anyone from our best friend to Mick Jagger.
The point is that parenthood of adult children can either take the
fam of penance fa a sin oonmitted 20 a mae years ago, a it can be
a time o, harvest, where the fruits of long labas provide enrichment.
IT ALL DEPENDS
Granted, a la depends on the parents themselves. If they are jaks,
and there are indeed jerky parents in this wald, it's highly unlikely
that their children will grow up to be trusting of and respectful to them.
But most of the wald's parents aren't jerks. They are, instead,
decent people who've made an honest, but na perfect effat to do a
good job with their kids.
Those of us who have parents I ike that oould do a whole heap fa the
cause of parental liberation by taking an extra trip home ones in
awhile, and just talking with the folks. Who knows? They might even
teach us how to someday be decent parents ourselves.
Page 10 FOUNTAINHEAD 5 May 1977
To be held May 6th
Music Club sponsors workshop
The East Carolina Music
Therapy Club will sponsor a
workshop in Room 105 of the
music building on Friday, May
6th. The workshop will last from
1:00-4:30 p.m. and will include
lectures and videotape presenta-
tions by outstanding profession-
als now working in the field of
music therapy, with the goal of
providing prospective music
therapists with insights into the
practical applications of music
therapy in a clinical situation.
Guest speakers will include
Mr. Ben Ramsaur, R.M.T Di-
rector of Music Therapy at
Caswell Center in Kinston, a
center for the mentally retarded;
Mrs. Linda Smith, R.M.T Di-
rector of M usic Therapy at Cherry
Hospital in Goldsboro; and Mike
Thompson and Linda Heller,
graduate interns in music
therapy. Dr. Ruth Boxberger,
R.M.T Director of the music
therapy degree program at ECU,
May 10 at 7:00
in 301 Austin
and Mrs. Rosemary Fischer,
Instructor of Music fa Exception-
al Children at ECU, will also
Highlights of the Friday after-
noon workshop will include a
videotape of patients at Caswell
Center participating in music
activities, and lectures related to
specific programs for cerebral
palsied, mentally ill and mentally
According to Bob Hedrick,
President of the Music Therapy
Club, the workshop will provide
Music Therapy majors with the
opportunity to meet with pro-
fessionals who have first-hand
experience in establishing music
therapy programs. "We're ex-
cited about having Ben Ramsaur
and Linda Smith come over
because they're both ECU grad-
uates and they've developed the
two most successful music
therapy programs in the state,
"heir experiences will give us
insights into what we majors and
prospective majors will face when
we get out
What is music therapy any-
way? In the Journal of Music
Therapy, Catherine Dolan de-
scribes music therapy as the
"applicat;on of music by a
theranist seeking specific
changes in an individual's be-
haviorThe music itself is
simply a tool used by the
therapist as a means of attaining
predefined goalsThe music
therapist is particularly interested
in the individual's nonmusical
behaviors and in his development
of motor, social and educational
skills rather than in his ability to
become a polished musician
Music Therapy is an expanding
field that can be used for
handicapped individuals of all
East Carolina offers the only
Music Therapy degree in North
Carolina, with one of the best
programs in the East. Dr. Ruth
Boxberger originated the pro-
gram in 1967 and the first class,
with a total of five students,
graduated in 1970. Since then the
program has grown to include
approximately 80 students, with
over half from out of state, and
with many from as far away as
Missouri, Massachusetts and
Florida. This growth reflects the
increasing development of career
opportunities in the field as well
as the excellence of the ECU
The Music Therapy Club is an
outgrowth of the degree program
and has over 50 members who
participate regularly in activities
such as the coming workshop.
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Continued from page 9)
probably as confined as the
prisoners. Having never been to a
penitentiary and never having
spent any time in one, it was quite
an eye-opening experience which
lent itself to my obtaining a very
useable knowlege of prison life
and the attitudes of the prisoners
themselves. It was a very worthy,
growing experience, even though
the underbelly of prison life is, I
think, tension filled.
"It seemed to me that even
though the prisoners we worked
with were very pleasant and
accommodating, a certain amount
of tension was unavoidably pre-
sent. I felt consistently aware of
an unspoken assumption that one
particular kind of behavior or
some incident could possibly be
the catalyst for violent reaction.
"I had this feeling even
though the warden had removed
all prisoners with dubious psycho-
logical profiles rom our proxi-
mity, and we were working with
men who were, you might say,
more cooled out about the whole
thing. It was more of a lark to
them even though we were doing
a story about prison oppression
As far as Bernie Casey is
concerned, "Brothers has sped-
The Elbow Room
Thurs. May 5
featuring Harley Hog
& the Rockers
fie objectives and serves to
illustrate a segment of society not
often seen or dealt with.
"It is a film that one could call
apolitical film, but it isalsoafilm
that is vastly entertaining. It is a
film that sheds light on a subject
that a great majority of the
American public won't be overly
familiar with, and it is one of the
few films that we will see that
deals with prison life in a very
"We have a tendency to think
that prison life is like old James
Cagney movies or something, but
with films like The Glass House'
and Brothers' we are getting a
Bill Deal and
Jolly Roger & Thursday's
We Buy Diamonds and Gold
See us for your diamond needs
Floyd G. Robinson Jewelers
on the mall, Greenville
"If it don't tick- took to us
205 E. Third St.
Turnaqe Real Estate
HAVE YOU SEEN BALLET,
OR MODERN DANCE, OR JAZZ DANCE?
COME TO SEE THE EAST CAROLINA DANCE THEATRE
I IN McGINNIS AUDITORIUM MAY 10-14 8:15 p.m.
I AND YOU CAN SEE ORIGINAL CHOREOGRAPHY IN ALL
I THREE STYLES DURING ONE EVENING'S PRESENTATION
TICKETS FOR ECU STUDENTS ARE FREE OFCHARGEWimD. & ACTIVITY CARD
COME BY THE McGINNIS BOX OFFICE 10:00a.m. -4:00p.m. TO PICK UP YOUR RESERVED TICKETS.
Re-unites with former band member
5 May 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 11
Ex-Focus guitarist teams on 'Eli' album
Nearly a year and a half have
passed since the release of the
last album by Focus, "MOTHER
FOCUS an August '75 release
in the U.S. and Canada on ATCO
Records. Since then, it has
become widespread news that
Jan Akkerman, the gifted guitar-
ist who was with the group since
he founded it in 1970, departed
Focus because of conflicting
opinions over the future direction
the group's music would take.
While "ELI" in no way
attempts to fill this 'void' left
since Jan's split from his mates in
Focus, it will inevitably be spoken
of in the same breaths. Primarily
because it re-unites Jan with
singer-songwriter Kaz Lux; the
two had been the nucleus of a
legendary Dutch band known as
Brainbox in the late 1960's,
without question the first pro-
gressive pop rockers from Hol-
land to gain notoriety outside
their own country. By late 1969,
JAN AKKERMAN AND KAZ LUZ
may 11 800 p.m.
7 terry fordham
bfa interior design
PROCESSED BY KODAK
Jan had departed the group along
with its drummer Pierre van der
Linden, teamed up with Thijs
(and a succession of bassists over
'he years), and Focus was born in
"I left Brainbox, too admits
Kaz, "but I didn't do much for a
year or so. I wrote a lot of songs,
practiced on the guitar, and got a
recording contract with EMI that
resulted in two albums, both
recorded in England, kazimierz
Lux C.S produced by Mike
Vernon and I'm the Worst
Partner I Know I couldn't
believe it, it went so fast He
played as a solo folksinger-type
throughout Holland, and his
records were received warmly by
the European critics. "Still, I was
looking for something elseit
became WEA Holland
Working with that qompany's
Managing Director Giovanni
Hans' Tonino, Kaz began to
settle into work on his next solo
album, for which his old friend
Jan Akkerman had promised to
contribute three songs. But when
the actual recording began, a new
concept arose that evolved into
'ELI The story, as it is
beautifully delineated on the
inner sleeve, was written by Kaz,
co-produced by Jan (with Richard
DeBcxsof Ladybird Productions),
and brings together such Brain-
box and Focus alumni as Pierre
van der Linden and keyboardists
Jasper van't Hof and Rick van der
Linden, as well as numerous
session players and backup
What unfolds is a complex
portrait of the hopelessly prosaic
life of poor Eli the woodcutter,
whoisjolted by the "GUARDIAN
ANGEL' as he sleeps and
dreams(the exquisite instrument-
al �'TRANQUILIZERS"). In
deathlike slumber, the "NAKED
ACTRESS" introduces Eli to a
man who sells' him the city of
Amsterdam. Now rich, famous
and in sin, he meets the play-
wright ��STRINDBERG. whose
own pain inevitably awakens the
woodcutter who, in turn, realizes
the irony of this -FAIRYTALE
Deceptively simple, the story's
nuances open themselves to a
myriad explanation - no doubt
you' 11 have one al I your own!
METRO-GOUWYN MAYER prwnti
FAYE WILLIAM PETER ROBERT
OUNAWAY HOLDEN FINCH DUVALL
OSE ADC DISCOUNT TICKETS
AVAILABLE CENTRAL TICKET OFFICE
Page 12 FOUNTAINHEAD 5 May 1977
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).
FOR SALE: 1974 Yamaha, only
4300 miles; very good condition;
$550 or best offer. Call 756-4946.
FOR SALE: Pioneer In-dash
AMFM Stereo 8-Traok player -
12 watts per channel $95. Call
FOR SALE: Hang glider, 18 foot,
standard. Ask for Dan or leave a
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. $52�00 Call
1-592-6893 or 752-8151.
FOR SALE: General Electric
AMFM Receiver 8-Track Play-
erRecorder wspeakers $125.
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 Prinoeton
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: Power boosters for
your car tape player. An excess of
20 wattchannel. $45.00 with
speakers and installation (New)
60.00. Call 758-4863.
FOR SALE: Pioneer 828 -65 watts
rms, dual 1218. $250.00 for both.
Call Erick 758-3018.
FOR SALE: Car cover-fits any
mid size or sports car 758-7072.
FOR SALE: 1971 SL 350 CC; Blue
Honda, low mileage, like new,
whelmet and new tires, $500.
746-6584 after 6 XX) p.m.
FOR SALE: Wilson T-2000 tennis
racket with brand new Blue Star
Strings-$25.00 firm. Call 758-
3804 after six and ask for Harry.
TYPING SERVICES: Term pap-
ers, resumes etc 706-1461
TYPING SERVICE. Reasonable
FOR SALE: 1974 Yamaha 250
Enduro. Excellent condition, fast
and dean. Best reasonable offer.
758-2808 or 758-8975.
FOR SALE: 1973 Yamaha 350 Rd.
motorcycle, good condition. 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 752-6140 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.
TYPING SERVICES: Call 752-
8837 after 5 00.
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: 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 condition. Call 752-
2752 after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: '69 VW Camper,
pop-top, excellent condition. 758-
7462 after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Standard size refri-
gerator $25.00. Good wacking
condition. 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
FOR SALE: Beautiful German
Shepherd puppies $20.00. Call
752-5580 after 5 O0.
TYPING SERVICE: Letters, re-
ports, & term papers-call 756-
TYPING SERVICES: Call 752-
8837 after 5 p.m.
TYPI NG: 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,
FOR SALE: Silver rings, phone
Roxanne at 752-8694. Or phone
-Crafts Center in Mendenhafl and
FOR SALE: Sanyo AMFM 8-
track stereo with Garrard turn
table and 2 speakers, $12f.00.
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 fa sale at $500.00
Contact Raymond L. Brown
FOR SALE: Shure -Dynamic
(Unishphere B) M icrophone-$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)-
$20.00. Panasonic Portable TV
(new)-$80.00. Bureau-excel lent
shape-$35.00. Call Don 752-1347.
NEED A SUMMER JOB OH
CAREER? Advertise in the new
Carolina Bargain Trader, a buy
sell trade magazine published in
Greenville and distributed 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
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: Advent Speakers
$100.00 per pair. Also Garrard
automatic turntable $45.00. 758-
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
complete outfit, 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: Bundy clarinet.
$125.00. Conn aooustic guitar
with hard case $150.00. Call
FOR SALE: Ten Speed "Rally
Record" andor bike rack. Both
in excellent condition. Call 752-
2797 after 6O0 p.m.
FOR SALE: Bic 960 turntable.
Still under warranty. $125, 752-
FOR SALE: 74 VW AMFM,
37,500 miles, 4-speed like new
condition 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
6.00, ask for Kevin.
NEEDED: 1 or 2 roommates for
Summer. Rent:$53.00 plus utili-
ties Oakmont Square Apts. Call
for rent (fj
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted:
largt 2 bedroom apt. 2 blocks
from campus. Call 758-9655
FOR RENT: One room, 410 B.
Student St. 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 V4 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.
NEEDED IMMEDIATELY: One
or two female roommates to share
house, walking distance from
WANTED: Roommate to share
trailer at Shady Knolls Trailer
Court. $50.00 per month. Call
FEMALE ROOMMATE: Needed
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 800-
FOR RENT: Sublease 1, bedroom
apt. for June & July. $145 a
month: call 752-0701.
WANTED: One or two female
roommates to share a three
bedroom apartment six blocks
from campus. Rent $150 plus
utilities to be split evenly. Call
758-7044 between 5O0 and 7O0.
Available June 1st.
MALE ROOMMATE WANTED:
To share 2 bedroom apartment at
Eastbrook for the summer. Pay
half the rent & utilities. Call
752-8393 after 6 p.m.
WANTED: Female roommateHs)
needed desperately to share an
apartment this summer andor
next year. Low rates. Call Gisele
FEMALE ROOMMATE: Room-
mate needed immediately, rent
$55.00month & utilities.
Private room, can be furnished.
Biking distance to campus. Call
FOR RENT: Beach Cottage ai
Emerald Isle. To faculty, 3
bedrooms, ac, washer, garage,
fenced yard. 1VS blocks from
beach. $185 weekly. 758-3089.
LOST: PLEASE whoever picked
up" a long, rust-oolored suede
wallet with a leather floral design
on the outer flap (at the Jolly
Roger Wednesday, April 20,
1977) please return. I need the
identification cards that were
inside it. A reward is offered. Call
LOST: A mans gold wedding ring.
Inside inscription is dated Aug. 6,
1972. Reward offered. Call 752-
2354 after 5 p.m. or anytime on
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.
FOUND: In the Croatan, man's
gold ring with brown stone. Call
FOUND: 1 pairgray hard contact
lenses. Found in Minges pool
near the end of March. Still there
on bulletin board. Ask lifeguard
SUMMER EMPLOYMENT: Con-
struction workers needed fa wak
in eastern part of N.C. Interviews
will be held on Thursday, May 5th
at the ECU Placement Office from
NEEDED: Tuta fa French IV
Level fa first sessiai summer
school. Pay to be discussed. Call
YOGA LESSONS: 'You're as
young as your body is supple
Fa men and women! Call 752-
5214 after 4O0 p.m.
LEARN TO HUSTLE: Socialize
while you exercise. Fa men and
women and couples. Only $10 per
month. Classes begin May 2. Call
Sunshine today after 4.00 p.m.
NEEDED: Ride to New Yak City
on a befae May 24th. Will share
expenses. Coitact, Theda Saffo
WANTED: A married oouple with
no children who are college
graduates with degrees in the
behaviaal sciences a human
service delivery fields to wak as
teaching-parents in a treatment
home fa emotiaially disturbed
children. Wak schedule: seven
and one-half days on duty, six and
one-half days off in raation 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 couples contact Children's
Treatment Center, Box 1436,
Southern Pines, N.C. 28387.
WANTED: Part time attendant
to assist handicap student during
summer school of '77. $360.
758-8286, Buzzy Pierce.
Alston named Greensboro Daily
News Athlete-of -the-Week
By STEVE WHEELER
Calvin Alston had what one
could call a great championship
meet last weekend at the South-
ern Conference Track Champion-
ships. He won the double all
sprinters look for, the 100 and 200
meters, and started off two relay
teams to fantastic starts.
For his efforts, the Greens-
boro Daily News named the
Athlete-of-the-Week in the state
of North Carolina. He won the
award over NBA all-pro David
Thompson, a native of Shelby,
When notified of the award,
Alston said, "I'm just as sur-
prised as I can be. I saw very little
in any paper about our meet. I'm
proud to get this award
Alston is the second East
Carolina athlete to receive the
award for the current school year.
Pete Conaty, standout kicker on"
the ECU football team, was
tabbed by the GDN for his play in
the Southern Illinois game.
Alston was timed in the 100
meter race in 10.5 by the
hand-timers, who were consider-
ed official for the meet. The
electronic timing system, which is
considered more accurate, had
him in 10.35. In the 200 meters,
the hand-timers had Alston in
20.8, which qualified him for the
NCAA Championships next
month in Campaign, III. The
automatic timers had him in
Alston had near perfect starts
in the two relays. In the 440 yard
relay, which was disqualified
when the fourth man, Otis
Melvin, stepped out of the lane,
Alston began from the starting
blocks and ran his 110 yards in
10.17, which is an amazing start.
In the mile relay, which the
Pirates easily won, Alston again
ran the first leg, this time in 47.3.
"After the relay was disquali-
fied Alston said, "I knew I had
to go just as fast as I could to help
the team win. We (sprinters) just
had to get some points back we
had lost. The pressure was on
The pressure was on, but
Alston came through. After the
relay mixup, the 100 meters was
the next event for Alston. He was
going up against John Burson
from Western Carolina. Burson
has the fastest time of any North
Carolina collegiate this year and gp reiays,
was favored in the face. But
Alston and Melvin beat him.
"After the relay, Otis (Mel-
vin) and myself got together and
decided we had to beat Burson
Alston stated. "I knew I had him
after 50 meters of the race
Alston had not faced Burson
before Saturday and did not know
what to expect from him.
"I did not know just how fast
he was Alston oontinued. "Otis
(Melvin) had beaten him in the
state high school meet last year
In the 200 meters, Alston ran
away from the field, as he has
been doing all year. He has lost
only to Olympians Harvey Glance
and Calvin Dill and all-America
Jon Young from Tennessee this
"I felt I had a good (200
meter) time in the conference, but
I know I can do better. I'm not
running the curve as well as I
Most knowledgeable track ob-
servers feel Alston runs the curve
on relays as well as anyone they
have ever seen, except for 1972
Olympic 200 champion Larry
Black from North Carolina
"I always run the curve well
Alston said. "But I
don't feel I'm running it well in
the open 200.1 feel if I can run the
curve well on the 200, I can place
at tfle nationals
ECU has two more meets
before the nationals, the Pitt
Invitational and the Tom Black
Classic in Knoxville, Tenn. Alston
is going to try fa the school
record in the 400 meters at Pitt
and stick with his specialty, the
2001 meters, in the Tom Black
"I'll try for the record at
Pitt he said. "I set the indoor
record for the 400 there this year
and I'll try to break the outdoor
record next week
Jay Purdie set the outdoor
mark at the conference with a
47.9. In the Tom Black, Alston
will face Glance and Young and
hopes to break his 200 record.
"I feel I can run well against
those two (Glance and Young)
Alston added. "I'd like to beat
them because they have beaten
No matter what Alston dc
from here on out, his conferenob
meet would have to rank as a
good season for most. But Alston
Track in vnational Saturda y
East Carolina's Lady Pirate
track team will host an Invita-
tional track and field meet
Saturday at Bunting Field here.
The meet will bring four
teams in to run the 15 events
scheduled. They are East Caro-
lina, South Carolina, North Caro-
lina A&T and St. Augustine's.
There will be three events fa-
The meet will begin at 11 a.m.
with the field events, consisting
of the sha put, discus, javelin,
high jump and long jump.
Immediately following will be
the running events, consisting of
the 100, 220, 440, and 880 yard
events; the mile and two mile
runs; the 880 yard and mile
relays; and the 100 and 440 yard
The meet will be scaed ai the
6-4-3-2-1 basis and trophies will
be given to the top three teams.
Individuals will get medals fa
winning while t-shirts will be
given to second and third place
"We feel we can have sane
real gajd times in this meet
Coach Laurie Arrants of East
Carolina said. "We've beaten
South Carolina and Nath Caro-
lina A&T this year, but we have
na faced St. Augustine's
Some of the feature events
will be the 880, whae East
Carolina has three girls in the
220 range and the field events.
The high school feature events
will be the 100 and 220 yard
dashes and the 100 hurdles. Lydia
Rountree of Elm City and Cathy
Suggs of Tarbao will be featured
in the 100 and 220. Rountree won
the state 100 title as a freshman,
but has been runner-up to
Olympic star Kathy McMillan the
past two years. Suggs is the sister
of East Carolina track star Carta
5 May 1977
by JOHN EVANS
Upsets are beginning to shake things up in the Intramural softbail
Top Ten rankings as FCA, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Scott Time Outs and
Jones Blues have all lost in the last two weeks.
FCA lost this week on a two-hitta as Phi Epsilon Kappa dropped
them, 6-0, and Pi Kappa Phi handed Tau Kappa Epsilon its first loss
last week, 8-0, on a one-hitta.
The Fraternity leader, though, is Sigma Nu, which was still
undefeated coming into this week. The Sigma Nus were scheduled to
play Phi Kappa Phi on Wednesday.
The Time Outs had dimbed to as high as second place in the
rankings befae losing this week, which left the Charley Mansoi
Family at number oie and the Belk Uglies at numba two. Ranked third
through Tuesday's games are Sigma Nu, fourth is Evay Mahas Son,
fifth is the Scott DJ's, sixth are the Kappa Sigmas, seventh are the
Ratchet Jaws, eighth is Phi Epsilon Kappa, ninth is FCA and ranked
tenth are the Time Outs.
In women'splay, Hypertension replaced the Tyla Hits and Runs at
the top of the rankings, after the Tyler team had to struggle past the
Garrett Yardapes 4-2 to remain unbeaten. The Yardages are ranked
third ahead of the Jerk Rejects and Fleming Floozies. The top saaity
team are the Alpha Phis, who remained unbeaten with an exciting 11 -9
win ever Alpha Delta Pi.
Last week's Team Handball Exhibition was a huge success as the
Gold Dusters and the Green Machine played through to a 34-34 tie in
overtime. The Gold Dustas had a chance to win it on the final play of
the game when JimChasteen missed a penalty sha with no time left.
Penalty shas are rarely missed, but Chasteen's sha was blocked by
the goalie fa the Green Machine, Larry Fike.
Jim Chasteen tied fa high scaa haxxs with Darryl Smith of the
Green Machine. Each playa had 11 points. Bruce Dunnevant scaed 10
points fa the Gold Dusters and Miles Moody added eight. No one on
the Green Machine scaed mae than four goals, besides Smith.
Those in attendance must have liked what they saw, because 11
teams signed up fa the Team Handball Intramurals which started oi
Tuesday with three exciting games.
Golf registration ends today and the tournament will be held
Monday through Thursday, May 9-12, at Ayden Golf and Country
Club. Contestants will play two36-hole rounds ova the four days, with
the first round to be played on Monday a Tuesday and the second
round to be played on Wednesday a Thursday. Awards will be
presented to the winning individual and the winning team.
Last year's medalist, Doug Davis, isbacktolead Soott Dam, which
won the team title last year. Davis finished last year'sevent at 145, one
This will be the last President's Cup competition of the year besides
softbail and with the fratanity leadas separated by one point, it
should surely detamine the winna in that division.
Twenty four teams open play in the Women's M ixed Doubles as the
finals and semi-finals of the men's singles and doubles tournaments
The team of Gilbert Hensgen and Charles Glover has qualified fa
the men's doubles finals and must now wait to find out who their
opponents will be fa Thursday's championship.
In singles play, four playas advanced to the semifinals. In
semifinal play Keith Gray will meet Britt Murphy and Hensgen will
meet Glova. Gray, the defending champion, had the hardest time
advancing to the semis as he had to struggle past Rick Bright fa a 6-4,
2-6, 6-3 three-set viday.
See INTRAMURALS, page 75
Page 14 FOUNTAINHEAD 5 May 1977
Tiede spotlights Long
A U.S. Naval Officer
will visit the Placement
Office April 7,1977
to discuss job
Nuclear Power, Avatation
Surface Ship Management
Interested persons please
register with the
Editors Note: The following
article, written in Joe Tiede's
column, appeared in the May 1st
edition of The Raleigh News and
Tom Long, captain of the East
Carolina soccer team, is leading a
campaign to restore his sport as
part of ECU's athletic program.
According to Long, the school's
Board of Trustees recently voted
to discontinue soccer, citing
HEW's Title IX regulations re-
quiring equal funding for wo-
"This is hard to believe,
coming at a time when soccer is
one of the fastest growing sports
in the country Long said.
"Soccer at East Carolina has a
budget of only $4,400, which is
miniscule compared to the entire
athletic program, It's the only
non-scholarship sport we have
Long, a senior from Hampton,
Va. sees the trustees' action as
"narrow-minded and short-
sighted Additionally, he cites
the fact that HEW doesn't require
compliance until 1978. Canceling
soccer now, he feels, forfeits the
possibility of a future solution to that soccer is probably the most
the equal funding provision. economical of all sports because
The ironic part of this'step is so little equipment is required.
Pinkney signs with Lions
East Carolina University's
Reggie Pinkney was drafted
Wednesday in the sixth round of
Leotards, Briefs & Tights
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the NFL draft by the Detroit
Lions. Pinkney was a four-year
starter at defensive cornerback
for the Pirates.
Pinkney represents the first
player to be drafted from an East
Carolina team since 1973, when
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both Carl Summerell and Carles-
ter Crumpler were drafted.
The 5-11, 190 pound Fort
Bragg, N.C native, was named
all-Southern Conference as a
senior, honorable mention all-
conference as a sophomore and
junior, and was selected to play in
the North-South Shrine Bowl
Game in Pontiac, Mich the first
player ever from East Carolina to
play in that post-season game.
During the 1976 season, when
Pinkney played a key role in the
Pirate's winning a third Southern
Conference Championship in five
years, Pinkney broke the school
record for most interception re-
turn yards in a single game (137
vs Richmond), broke the record
for most interception return yards
in a season (197 yards) and broke
the record for most interception
return yards in a career (275
In setting those records, Pink-
ney led the Pirate team and the
Southern Conference in intercep-
tions last year with six, one of
those being a 98-yarder against
Richmond, the longest non-scor-
ing return in school history. In his
four-year career, Pinkney had 16
As a freshman, Pinkney re-
turned 20 kickoffs for 467 yards,
to rank tenth in the country in
1973 in kickoff returns.
Pinkney came to East Carolina
from Reid Ross High School in
Fayetteville where he earned
all-city, all-conference, all-East,
all-state and MVP honors as a
ECU defensive secondary
coach Lanny Norris said, This is
just tremendous. I'm very happy
for Reggie. We felt that Reggie
would be drafted and we feel he
will make a fine pro player. This
is a real boost to our entire
program at East Carolina
Incidentally, Reggie's young-
er brother, William A. Pinkney
III, will enter ECU next fall on a
5 May 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 15
Tennis team has best season yet
The East Carolina tennis team
oompeted in its final Southern
Conference tournament last
weekend at Davidson College,
finishing sixth in a field of nine
The Pirates amassed 25
points, compared to winner Fur-
man's total of 66.
This is the highest total ever
compiled by an ECU team, and
emphasizes this season as the
best ever for the Bucs.
The Pirates were led in singles
by freshman standout Henry
Hostetler, who entered his brac-
ket seeded sixth.
Hostetler was defeated by
Davidson's Gil Kayton 6-4, 6-0 in
the first round, and was placed in
a consolation bracket.
Hostetler blazed through the
oonsolation bracket, winning the
round and finishing fifth overall
in the number five position.
Hostetler defeated Brown of
Marshall 6-3, 6-1, and Marc
Krupp of The Citadel 6-4, 6-1, to
clinch the championship. In doing
so, Hostetler was the Pirate'stop
Sixth-seeded junior Tom Dur-
fee had the misfortune of facing
fourth-seeded Davis Babb of
Appalachian State in the first
round of the number one singles
Continued from page 13
Water Basketball has started its spring schedule and, despite a
number of early forfeits, play is as wet and wonderful as ever.
Leading the way during the first two weeks were the Necromancers
and Afternoon Delight, as the Monkberry Moon Delight picked up a
pair of forfeit wins.
Afternoon Delight has the biggest win so far with a 46-8 drubbing
of the Waterheads. Leading the Delightful Delights were Pam Carter,
with 27 points, and Rick Bright, with 18 points.
The Necromancers also won big with a 46-14 win over the same
Waterheads as Jean Evans poured in 18 points.
In other games, Splashers and Gashers topped Waterlogged 27-26,
and the Necromancers won 25-18. Who Knows won over Jaws II 28-22.
The important Intramural Council meeting scheduled fa Monday,
May 9, has been changed to Thursday, May 19, at 5 p.m in room 105 of
Memorial Gym. It is a very important end of the year meeting and
attendance is mandatory for all organizations.
A picture in Tuesday's FOUNTAINHEAD mistakenly captioned
a Pirate pitcher as M ickey Britt. The caption should have read Terry
STEP BACKWARD M WRITING a�
Durfee was defeated 6-1, 6-1,
and placed in the oonsolation
round, where he reached the
finals by downing seventh-seeded
Will Byrumof VMI 7-5, 6-1.
Durfee was then beaten by
Davidson's Al lard Cast el lain 2-6,
6-2, 6-0 to take sixth place in his
The Pirates number two hope-
ful was sixth-seeded Jim Ratliff.
Ratliff was defeated by the
eventual champion, William and
Mary's David Smith, by a 6-1, 6-3
In the consolation round,
Ratliff defeated VMI's Rick Green
6-3, 6-1 to reach the finals. He
was beaten by Bobby McWaters
of The Citadel 6-2, 6-0, to finish
Senior Doug Get singer was
East Carolina's number three
singles entry. Seeded seventh,
Getsinger defeated Moses of
Marshall 7-5, 6-1 in a sub-round,
and then lost to eventual champ-
ion Jack Jones of Furman, 7-6,
6-1. Getsinger lost to Davidson's
Stewart Boswell 6-4, 6-3, and
wound up seventh overall.
The Pirate's entry in the
number four singles bracket,
Mitch Pergerson, was seeded
fifth entering the tournament, but
lost to Davidson's John Trout 6-0,
6-0 in the first round.
Pergerson reached the finals
of the consolation bracket by
beating Fred Allen, the number
nine seed from VM 1, 6-4, 6-4, but
lost to The Citadel's Bill Ohlandt
in a hard fought match, 3-6, 6-2,
Freshman Kenny Love, seed-
ed seventh, had the bad luck to
meet second-seeded Mann of
William and Mary in the first
round. Love put up a good round,
but lost by a 6-3, 6-0 score.
Love then went to the consola-
tion bracket, where he lost to
sixth-seeded Tim Clodfelter 6-2,
4-6, 6-4 to finish in seventh
In doubles, Tom Durfee and
Doug Getsinger were seeded
sixth, and played William and
Mary's Abrams and Galloway in
the first round. The Pirates lost
6-2, 6-1, and were placed in the
They defeated Allner and
Green from VMI, but lost to
Castellain-Boswell of Davidson in
the finals. Durfee and Getsinger
finished sixth in the finals.
Hostetler and Love were seed-
ed seventh in the second doubles
bracket, and lost to second-seed-
ed Barnhill-Kaytonof Davidson by
a 6-3, 6-0 score. They advanced to
the finals in the consolation
bracket by beating Pugh and
Stallings of VMI 6-2, 6-2. and
Western Carolina's Eddie Tho-
mas and Kenny Steen 6-4, 6-4.
The pair wound up sixth after
losing to The Citadel's Marc
Krupp and Enoch Booth 6-1,6-1.
In the number three doubles
bracket, Pergerson and Ratliff
were seeded seventh and were
thus pitted against Furman's
Keith Collins and Phil Hammont.
The second-seeded Collins and
Hammont emerged victorious by
a 6-2, 6-0 tally.
In the consolation round,
Pergerson and Ratliff swept by
Marshall's Brown and Perkinson
6-4, 7-5, and Doug Beam and
Clodfelter 6-1, 7-6. The two were
then defeated by fifth-seeded
Milne and Pollack of The Citadel
in a tight 6-4, 4-6, 6-4 oontest to
After the action, Pirate coach
Randy Randolph remarked, "We
finished about where we started
and did as well as expected. I am
a little disappointed that we
didn't do better
As to the Pirate's landmark
season, Randolph stated, "I'm
pleased but not satisfied
After such a sensational sea-
son, the Pirates can only get
better. Next year, with an influx
of talented players, East Carolina
should be competitive with any-
one in the state.
Interior Design Seniors'
It's Our Show
SOt E. Ninth St
May9,lO and 12-IS
1:00-5:00 and 7:00-9:00
Frank Brannon Hilda Lopez
Jeffrey DeWitt Martha Lee Marvin
Jane Flanagan Denise Pace
Karla Gillie Hal Peck, Jr
Martha Jane Poisson
mm imum u m mm mm
Page 16 FOUNTAINHEAD 5 May 1977
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