Fountainhead, April 18, 1978






Serving the campus com-
munity fa over 50 years.
With a circulation of 8,500,
this issue is 16 pages.
Fountainhead
ON THE IN9DE
SCJp. 5
Alumni Dayp. 7
Edwards reviewp. 8
Gamecocks beatenp. 13
57
Vol. No. 53, Ho-J
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
18 April 1978
Sponsored by Bar Assoc. Law Society
Law Day schedules Morgan
ti
By JULIE EVERETTE
Assistant NewsEdita
Senata Robert Magan,
D-N.C, will speak on the topic,
"The Law-Your Access to
ju i� at a Law Day observance
here hi April 21 at 8 p.m.
The ECU Law Society and the
Pitt County Bar Association are
co-sponsaing the program,
aooading to Jerry Cox, president
of the Law Society.
A reoeption will follow Ma-
gan's address at the Willis
Building on First St.
Law Day was set fa May 1 by
the American Bar Association,
but ECU is holding it early in
hopes of greater student partici-
pation, aooading to Cox.
"Law Day is the day to
remember and commemaate the
oommoi and statutay law and
judicial branch of government
said Cox.
"Until now, no one in Eastern
Nath Carolina has done anything
fa Law Day
Aooading to Cox, the objective
is to make the oommunity aware
of the Law Society and the Bar
Association.
"We want to let them (the
public) know that we are interes-
ted in them and involving them in
it said Cox.
"We really want the students
to turn out and make a good
showing. It should be a very good
evening
Magan, a Lillington attaney,
is fama chairman of the ECU
Board of Trustees and an out-
standing ECU alumnus.
It ��
U.S. SENA TOR ROBERT Morgan.
Campus police present assaultrape program
By RICHY SMITH
Staff Writer
An "Assault and Rape Prev-
ention on Campus" program was
presented by the campus police in
the lobby of Fleming Hall recent-
ly-
The slide presentation was
shown in two parts.
Officer Lynne Singleton pre-
sented a program on assault and
rape on ECU campus.
"We are hoping students can
benefit from it aooading to
Singleton.
The slides depict places on
campus that are potential assualt
and rape scenes.
There are no part icular areas
where assualts and rapes occur
Singleton added.
One could say that every-
where on campus is a potential
area fa rape a assualt.
Violations of dam rules at-
tribute to assualt.
"Visitation violations are our
greatest ooncern and most dan-
gerous states Singleton. What
starts out being very harmless
like letting saneoie in the back
doors after hours may turn into an
assualt case.
" Nobody gets ooncerned until
someone gets raped continued
Singleton.
"If ever you beoome a victim
of rape a assault, repot it she
added.
Many times students fail to
report such an incident fa fear of
being embarrassed a fa fear of
their private lives being probed
into.
That i s no longer the case The
victim isnolonger placed on trial.
The 1977 oeneral Assembly
passed the law that a defense
attaney cannot bring up the past
of a rape victim unless it is
pertinent to the case in question.
"Be aware of what's going on
around you Sngleton conclud-
ed.
The second slide presentatioi
on "Crime Prevention" was
given by Officer Gary Hastings.
Procedures fa getting in
touch with the campus police at
all hours were explained.
"Crime is occuring on camp-
us states Hastings.
"Careless mistakes lead to
burglary he continued.
Reducing aime is everyone's
responsibility.
Bicycle theft is great and it is
advisable fa owners to register
Professor
to predict
ByCHRISTINE CAGLE
Staff Writer
Dr. Donald R. Hoffman, an
ECU pathology professa, has
developed a blood test to predict
allergic reactions to insect stings.
The test waks by obtaining
blood from a patient and then
testing the IGE antibody from the
blood against the bee venom. IGE
is Immonoglobulin E; a small type
their bikes.
"Someone is less likely to
steal a bike that is registered by
the campus police Hastings
added.
Campus police can obtain
arrest warrants on persons taking
persoial property.
"But we have no say so on
what happens.
"That's why it's important
you prevent these things Hast-
ings oontinued.
Students' lives are sometimes
endangered by careless mistakes.
"It may seem like a mabid
subject to talk about, but it can
happen he continued.
"It'sna worth the risk.
"Repot it to the police. That
us our primary function, to save
the students added Hastings.
The program presentation has
proved to be voy successful.
"This is the second time
Fleming has had the foum and it
has answered many quest iois of
students aooading to Julie
Flowers, president of the dam.
"The program has had great
response in both cases she
added.
If an oganizatioi o group is
intaested in the presentation,
they should contact Francis
Eddings, chief of campus police,
fa further details.
develops blood test
insect sting reactions
of antibody related to allogy
found in the blood.
Then, the IGE antibody from
the blood is tested against a
radioactive antibody.
Such testing predicts whether
the patient is allogic to insect
stings.
Accading to Hoffman, who
teaches at the School of Medicine
here, one out of evoy 20,000
deaths result from insect stings of
which approximately one million
posois in the U.S. are allogic.
Hoffman said thoe are two
reasons why the blood test is
offoed free to dodos and
hospitals.
"We would like to help people
and we can use the blood of
allogic patients fa Oho
research said Hoffman.
"The main reason is that the
test is patented undo a company:
See TEST, p. 6
Contracts are binding
Dorm contracts will not change
WHILE MANY SPEND their time playing softball and tennis,
others practice the fine art of skateboarding
By STEVE WILSON
Staff Writo
The current policy regarding
housing contracts will remain
unchanged fo next year, accad-
ing to Dan Wootoi, directo of
housing.
"The contracts woe initiated
with the botefit of the students in
mind. In a aowded situation,
such as the one we have hoe, the
one-yeo contracts allow us to get
maximum use from the dams
Wootoi said.
Wootoi said that realizing
maximum use keeps the rent cost
low.
Accading to Wcoten, stu-
dents are sometimes dissatisfied
with the tarns of the contract
whoi they decide that living off
campus would be prefoable.
He reminded students to read
their housing contracts carefully
befoe signing them. Problems
occur what students seeking
off-campus housing cannot find
anything suitable befoe the July
1 contract deadline is upon
them.
In this owe, students are
dependent on the available dorm
space, and must settle fo anotho
yea of living on campus, when
they would prefo to live off-
campus.
Wcoten said that the only
exceptions to the binding tarns of
the contracts are strictly outlined
in the contract.
Students who have extenua-
ting circumstances that would
warrent the special considoatioi
should contact Dr. James Tucko,
dean of student affairs, in 204
Whichod Building.
See HOUSING, p. 6





Flashes
Page 2 FOUNTAINHEAD 18 April 1978
Chess club Fashion show
The Chess Club meets each
Tuesday evening at 7:30 p.m. in
the Mendenhall Coffeehouse. All
persons interested in chess are
invited to attend and join in the
competition.
Low rental
Whether you'd like to polish
up your game with some steady
practice or invite three friends
along for some friendly compet-
ition, you can rent a bowling lane
to use fa one hour and it only
costs $2.50.
Lane rentals are available at
the Mendenhall Bowling Center
every Saturday from Noon until 6
p.m. Stop by and try it out, it's a
great way to spend and hour.
Red pin
Red Pin Bowling is held
every Sunday evening from 7
p.m. until 10 p.m. at the Bowling
Center at MendenhaJI.
If you can make a strike when
the red pin is the head pin, you
win one free game.
It's that simple! Come over
and try it out this Sunday. It could
be your lucky day!
F-G
Looking fa Christian fellow-
ship?
The Faever Generatiai in-
vites you to jan us Monday nights
fa fellowship and fun.
We'll be having a relevant
Bible study, good singing and
delicious refreshments.
Why not plan on being there?
That's Monday, April 17art 9 p.m.
in Brewster C-304.
Luther Hodges
Volunteers needed to help
work with the Luther Hodges
campaign. Hodges, a democrat,
is running fa the U.S. Senate. If
interested, call 758-4666.
There will be a meeting of the
King Youth Fellowship on Tues
April 18, at 7 p.m. in room 309
Flanagan.
This will be the final meeting
of the year.
Elections will be held fa the
upcoming year fa all offices. All
those conoerned about the future
of the KYF are asked to attend.
In memayof Ledaiia Wright,
a fashioi show entitled, "A
Weekend Affair of Fashions
will be held on Fri. April 21, at 8
p.m. at the West Greenville
Reaeation Center.
This program will be held to
raise money fa the Ledana
Wright Memaial Scholarship
Fund.
The evening will be full of
delightful fashions with various
styles of attire ranging from
casual to famal wear.
Also, entertainment will be
provided by saaities and frat-
ernities-they all perfam by
doing a short step, and music will
be supplied.
The scholarship will be given
to an inooming freshman student.
Tickets can be obtained from:
Shelia Bowe, Dr. Ensley, James
Green and Carolina Moss.
Tickets are $1.50 in advance
fa students, and $2 fa adults; at
the doa: $2 fa students and
$2.50 adults.
Make checks a maiey aders
payable to: the Ledonia Wright
MemaiaJ Scholarship Fund.
Send to: ECU, Business
Office, Greenville, N.C. 27834.
Attn: Mrs. Anne May.
Gospel
Are you finding life difficult to
live on your own strength and
wisdom?
If you are, you are invited to
come hear testimonies of how
Jesus Christ gives fellow students
peace of mind, strength and
wisdom to live a victaious life.
The Full Gospel Student Fel-
lowship invites everyone to attend
this Thursday's meeting in Mend-
enhaJI 221 from 730-9.O0.
At this meeting we will be
sharing about what Jesus Christ
is doing in our lives, sing songs of
praise, and pray fa everyone's
needs.
Raquetball
There will be a Raquetball
Club meeting Thurs April 19 at
7 p.m. in 104 Memaial Gym.
All who are interested are
invited to attend.
Pi Sigma Alpha
Pi Sigma Aplha, the Political
Science Hona Society will hold
its annual spring banquet on
Mon April 17 at the King and
Queen Resturant.
Guest speakers will be Walter
Jones and Dr. Leo Jenk.ns.
All majas, minas, interested
students, and the public is
invited
Cost is $7 per person and the
meeting will begin at 6:30 p.m.
Reservations may be made in the
Political Science office.
Training class Party
CAday
Leadership Training Class,
sponsaed by Campus Crusade
fa Christ, meets on Thursdays at
7 p.m. in Brewster C-103.
After a time of fellowship,
there is an opportunity to learn
mae about how to love God and
love ahers. The four classes
offered are Christian life, dyn-
amics of disapleship, dynamics of
ministry, and life of Christ which
is open to those interested in
investigating the person of Jesus
Christ.
Pi Sigma Pi
Pi Sigma Pi will hold its
monthly dinner meeting, Wed
April 19, at 6 p.m. at Bonanza.
Last one befae Founder's
Day. Remember the Heart Fund
Project.
Gong!
Jones and Clement dams
jointly present the second annual
Gong Show on Thurs April
20 at 7 p.m. in the lobby of
Clement dam.
Everyaie is invited to share in
the laughter and fun fa oily 25
cents, so come on over!
Bike tour
Traveling companions wanted
fa bicycling tour to South
America.
Leaving May 17 from
Winston-Salem and will be travel-
ing back country roads in the U.S.
and the Pan-American highway in
Central America.
Easy pace wih plenty of time
fa taking it easy. Not as costly
nor as difficult as you may
imagine. Fa mae infamatiai
call Neil at 752-7065.
Comics club
The ECU Conic tJook Club,
the Nostalgia Newstand, and the
Roxy will sponsa a mini oomic
book convention at the Roxy, 629
Albemarle Ave. on Sat April 22.
The convention will be free to
all and last from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Anyone with oomic books,
recads, science fiction and fant-
asy items to sell a trade are
invited to set up booths free of
charge.
There will be an art show and
a costume contest.
Fa more infamatiai call the
Nostalgia Newstand at 758-6909.
Republicans
The College Republicans will
meet Tuesday night, April 18, at
7:30 p.m. in Brewster B-104.
This is the final regular
meeting of the year. The new
constitution will be discussed and
vaed on, and plans fa the
summer and next year will be
discussed.
All interested people are
invited to attend.
The ECU Pan Pom girls are
having an "End of School' party
at Blimpie's on Wed April 19
from 7-10 p.m.
Everyone is invited. Your
favaite beverage will be there at
special prices.
Study
The extended hours at Joyner
Library during spring exams are:
Fri. April 28 8 a.m. - 11 p.m.
Sat April 29 9 a.m. - 11 p.m.
Sun April 30 2 p.m. - 12 p.m.
Mon May 1 8 a.m. - 3 a.m.
Tues May 2 8 a.m. - 3 am
Wed May 3 8 a.m. - 3 a.m.
Thurs May 4 8 a.m. - 3 am
Fri May 5 8 a.m. - 11 p.m.
Sat May 6 9 a.m. - 11 p.m.
Sun May 7 2 p.m. - 3 a.m.
Mon May 8 8 a.m. - 12 p.m.
Family fun
'Family Fun Night' is Thurs
April 20, at Mendenhall.
From 6 p.m. until 10 p.m all
children accompanied by a parent
may bowl, play billiards a play
table tennis fa half price.
Only one adult per group must
have an ECU ID a Mendenhall
Student Center Membership
Card.
Each game of bowling will be
hal' price fa the children and
billiards and table tennis will be
half price fa the entire family
You can't beat the prices and
the kids will love it, so bring the
whole family and have some fun.
Pinball
Only oie mae week left to
find out who is the ECU 'Pinball
Wizard
To find out who's campus
champ, a Spring Pinball Tourn-
ament sponsaed by Mendenhall
Student Center is now being held
Monday through Thursday, from
9 a.m. until 11 p.m.
The tournament will end April
20.
The amusement games area
located on the ground floa of
Mendenhall, is the site of the
three-week event.
There are 13 chances to win
with the Grand Prize going to the
person who accumulates the most
high scores fa the tournament.
The first place winner will choose
from prizes wath $25 each - a
Happy Stae gift certificate, din-
ner fa two at the King & Queen,
a billiards cue stick with case, a a
Brody's gift certificate, plus the
ECU pinball Championship Tro-
phy.
Fa second prize, T-shirts will
be awarded to the 12 individual
winners.
If you're into pinball, get on
over to Mendenhall fa the Spring
Pinball Tournament. You may be
the ECU "Pinball Wizard
Tournament rules are avail-
able at the Billiards Center in
Mendenhall
CaTirnunication arts classes
will meet with visiting commer-
cial art alumni this Friday in
Jenkins Art building.
Visiting alumni are Debbie
Harlee, art directa of Integon
Cap, Winston-Salem, N.C; Tun
Gilland, graphic designer fa
Sonderman Design, Charlotte.
N.C; Rich Gnendling, artist-in-
residence in Elizabethtown, Ky
Harry Hartofelis, graphic design-
er fa McKinney, Silver, &
Rockett, Raleigh, N.C, and
Michael Winslow, art directa of
McKinney, Silver & Rockett.
Raleigh, N.C.
Alumni will talk to phao-
graphy. illustration, and graphic
design classes on the current job
market and possibilities in com-
munication arts.
A roundtable discussion will
be held at 11 a.m. in Room 1325,
Jenkins Art Building. The discus-
sion is open to the public.
A slide presentation will be
held in Jenkins Auditaium ai
Saturday at 9:30 a.m. The public
is invited to attend the presenta-
tion which will include current
waks by the alumni of their
companies and their own personal
art work.
Sponsaed by the Visual Arts
Faum in oonjunaton with the
SGA.
Jesse Helms
There will be an aganizatioi-
al meeting of the ECU Student
Leaders fa Jesse Helms Thurs
April 20 at 7 p.m. in Rawl 130.
Two films (one on Senata
Helms' general political beliefs
and one on national defense) will
be shown.
Refreshments will be served,
and all people interested in
waking in the Helms campaign
are invited.
Visitation
The SGA needs your help in
waking ai a new visitatioi
policy. If you have some good
ideas, go to your hall advisa and
give them a list of what you think
will be a better plan.
Be sure and do it befae April
21. We appreciate your help!
Walk
Can you walk 20 kilometers
(12V2 miles?).
Well the ECU Hunger Coal-
ition invites you to try on April 22.
that is raised will help fund the
Campus Ministers Kitchen Aid
Drive as well as a Caribbean
self-help food program.
Free lunch is provided at the
BSU after the walk. So start
ooking fa sponsas to suppat
you perkilometer a help out by
sponsaing another walker. Visit
our sign carrier outside the
Student Supply Stae fa ma-
info a call 752-4646. Please "put
a little heart in your soul
Thanks.





����IMH
18 April 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 3
Shakespeare production features sign language
ECU News Bureau
The production of Shakes-
peare's "A Midsummer Night's
Dream which opens this week
at the ECU Playhouse, will
feature a new 'interpretation' in
more ways than one two
performances will be interpreted
in sign language for the deaf.
The Wednesday afternoon
matinee will be attended by 135
students from the Eastern N.C.
School of the Deaf, and the
Thursday evening perfromance is
open to the public.
Interpretation of two Play-
house productions earlier this
year was arranged in cooperation
with the Program for the Hearing-
Impaired, said Playhouse General
Manager Preston Sisk.
"The project was begun as
part of our efforts to eliminate
physical barriers which prevent
some people from attending our
FRISBEES FLY FREELY when the weather warms.
shows he said.
The interpreters include Mike
Ernest, director of the Program
for the Hearing-Impaired; two
full-time staff membrs of the
program, Erras Luke and Ruth
Aleskovsky; and two student
interpreters, Karen Lewis, and
Wendy Gronert.
The group has been attending
rehearsals of the play for several
weeks to hear voioe inflections
and see actor movements, so they
can realte to one another clearly
through manual dialogue.
Aleskovsky described the in-
terpreters' work as "not conven-
tional deaf theatre but support
interpretation.
"We supplement the per-
formance, by giving the stay
line. We are not cast membes,
but we are theatrically interpret-
ing what the cast says through
manual communication
Director Del Lewis, who has
worked dosely with the interpre-
CORRECTION
In reference to the story last
Thursday concerning an ECU
student who was reportedly ex-
pelled, the student was not
expelled for disciplinary reasons
but was asked to leave the
dormitory for the best concern of
the student and the university.
FOUNTAINHEAD regrets any
inconvience caused by the error.
ters during the past several
weeks, was enthusiastic about the
program.
" It'sa new experience for all of
us; we feel a little like pioneers.
The interpreters have been real
gems, picking up on directions
I've given the cast and working
them right into their interpreta-
ims
"Becuasethisisa new service
in eastern North Carolina, we're
hoping that members of the deaf
community here wiil come out to
see the show
Tickets for the production,
which runs April 18-22, at 8:15
p.m are available from the
Playhouse Box Office, phone
757-6390.
STUDENT
LEADERS
.
FOR
CAMPAIGN
MEETING
Thursday, April 20 at 7: 00 p.m. in
Irooni 130 Rawl
Two films will be showni
fining City On A Hill
And 'National Defense'
Refreshments will be served.
All students invited to attend.
THREE DAYS ONLY
SPECIAL PRICE ON MEN'S TRADITIONAL SILADIUM RING
Only $59.95
Regularly $82.00
IRTQ1RVED
It's the day you can charge your ArtCarved college
jewelry on Master Charge or BankAmericard.
place: Student Supply Store Lobby
Wed. - Fii April 26 - 28





Editorials
Page 4 FOUNTAINHEAD 18 April 1978
SU handicapped
by damaged floor
The Student Union cannot hold any more concerts
in Minges Coliseum until it pays a deposit to replace
the entire floor or buy a floor covering to cover the
floor that will meet the administration's approval.
The floor was damaged by cigarette burns during
the Styx concert, and Cliff Moore, vice-chancel I a for
business affairs, has denied the Student Union the
use of the coliseum until the Student Union takes
measures to repair the damage done to the floor.
The Student Union provides a canvas cover which
covers the general area of the gym floor, thus
protecting it from cigarette burns. However, the
administration warts a covering that will not only
cover the basketball court, but also the area under
the bleachers.
It's rather strange that the Student Union must
purchase a covering that will also cover the area
under the bleachers, but the athletic department
does not have to provide a covering fa the same area
during basketball games. There is no difference in a
person throwing a cigarette butt under the bleachers
during a concert than there is during a basketball
game. The damage is still the same.
Why is the Student Union being penalized for
floor damages when the athletic department is guilty
of the same? Certainly the athletic department can
afford a floor covering for the area under the
bleachers during the basketball games.
The athletic department makes some of its money
at the concession stand, regardless of what activity is
going on in the gym. Rightfully, if the Student Union
hddsaooncert, then it should operate and keep the
profits off the concession stand. As it is now,
athletics keep all profits, except for $50, which goes
to the Student Union.
It's a shame for the students that athletics takes
so much priority over everything else that the
Student Union is penalized for something that
athletics gets away with.
Fountainhead
Serving the East Carolina community for over titty years.
Were it left to me to decide whether we should have
a government without newspapers or newspapers
without government, I should not hesitate a moment to
prefer the latter
Thomas Jefferson
EditorCindy Broom
Managing EditorLeigh Coakley
Advertising ManagerRobert M. Swaim
News EditorsDoug White
Stuart Morgan
Trends EditorSteve Bachner
Sports EditorChris Holloman
FOUNTAINHEAD is the student newspaper of East Carolina
University sponsored by the Media Board of ECU and is
distributed each Tuesday and Thursday, weekly during the
summer.
Mailing address: Old South Building, Greenville, N.C. 27834.
Editorial offices: 757-6366, 757-6367, 757-6309.
Subscriptions: $10 annually, alumni $6 annually.
duvM'K ba$kebal
cja.v-ney
Forum
Reader laments cancellation of TV show
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
"You dingbat Stifle
yourself, little girl
You are a oommi-pinko .Guns
don't kill people, people kill
peopleOh Archie
These are some of the words
and philosophies which we stud-
ents grew up with.
These phrases and thousands
of other spoke out in stereotypes
of what this country is based on.
Yes, there is a little of the Bunker
Family down deep in our hearts.
To view "All in the Family "
was like watching a part of
ourselves, thinking out loud.
The great aspect about this
family is that the students could
laugh at them,
We could laugh at what was
said, how it was said, and the
physical posture of the actor or
actress.
We could laugh at the four of
thern till tears would swell up in
our eyes and to a point of beyond
where we could not breathe a bit
of air.
The Bunker Family appeared
before the students' eyes in 1971.
The family nearly received a
censorship beouase they present-
ed ideas against the established
morals. They actually jolted the
establishment, and many conser-
vative views.
After eight seasons of giving
our laugh lines a good work out,
the actors and actresses called it
quits. This work did not go
unnoticed. Many other producers
and script writers patterned
themselves after the show " All in
the Family
Any student should realize
this is true. Just turn on your
television set from 8 p.m. to 10
p.m. (prime time hours). One is
bound to find a similar show.
TV networks and producers
love to imitate what each has
succeeded at doing. This is
exactly what the networks do. If
one network did something which
achieved any success, others will
soon follow.
But is this "copycat" attitude
good for the viewer a, on the
contrary, are the students tired
of the same types of TV shows?
Recent statistics show that the
average American is watching
less TV than a year ago. These
statistics have networks deeply
worried about next year's prog-
ramming.
Advertisers are watching
these statistics with extreme
care. Because of the fewer
number of viewers watching a
popular TV show, the less it will
cost that advertisers per minute.
As the minutes ticked by,
Archie Bunker became a folk-hero
in the American eye. He was the
head of the family who always
said what was on his mind. And
Archie always has his chair!
For others the libeial Michael
Stivic became a folk-hero, be-
cause he loved and opposed
Archie.
Yet others might consider
Gloria and Edith folk-heroines.
They both had charm, were
understanding and were suppor-
tive of their beloved men.
But there were times when
these strong ladies did speak
their views and stood with two
feet firmly on the ground.
The Bunker Family will never
be forgotten. This is true when
one hears his fellow students
speak about good o'le Archie
while drinking a beer.
MarcS. Adler
Student upset at bike theft,
wants better protection
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
Last Tuesday I felt as
though I had lost my best friend. I
arose in the morning all set to ride
to class but alas, I found my
bicycle has been taken - off the
front porch of Slay Dorm, no less.
My heart fell the moment I
saw my cut chain and lock, there
where my bike stood not 12 hours
before.
Immediately I went to the
Traffic Office to report my loss
and got very little sympathy. I
guess I can understand the lack of
it; probably because students
come in all the time to report the
same type of incident.
But this is just the point.
Surely there must be a way to
discourage this massive theft
(bike racket perhaps? which has
invaded the Greenville area,
especially ECU campus.
I'm really surprised and some-
what hurt to discover that a small
town like Greenville would ave
so much of the same kind of crime
continuously.
If people can't trust one
another, just who can they trust?
Susan Rosch





����HBHB
Hi
;
Distinguished guests attend banquet
18 April 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 5
SigTiia Tau Gamma chartered as national fraternity
ByRICKIGUARMIS
Staff Writer
The Delta Alpha Chapter of
Sigma Tau Gamma was present-
ed with its charter as a national
fraternity Friday night, April 14.
The chartering banquet was
held at the Brentwood Lodge in
Washington.
The chartering of the Sigma
Tau Gamma Fraternity was pre-
sented by Keith C. Dinsmor J
the Baord of Directors of I 8
fraternity.
Sigma Tau Gamma became a
colony at ECU in the fall of 1977,
explained Jeff Blumberg, vice-
president of education of the
fraternity.
According to Blumberg, the
colony was famed by Mark
O'Ravitz through wishes of the
regional offioe because of the lack
of a chapter in the southeast.
0' Ravitz was formally a mem-
ber of Sigma Tau Gamma at
Shipensberg State in Pennsylvan-
ia.
He then transferred to ECU
and was asked to begin the
fraternity on this campus, ex-
plained Blumberg.
N.C. editor
to speak at
SCJ meeting
The ECU chapter of the
Scoiety for Collegiate Journalists
(SCJ) will hear a well-known
western North Carolina newspap-
er editor speak at its open
meeting Thurs at 730 p.m. in
Brewster B-102, according to
Zack Smith, president.
A business meeting for
membersonly will begin at 7 p.m.
Jerry Ausband, editor of the
Shelby Star, will arrive on campus
Wednesday night and remain
until Friday morning as an
Editor-in-Residence.
His visit is sponsored by the
Newspaper Fund, The Shelby
Star and ECU.
Ausband will speak to a
combined reporting and introd-
uction to journalism class Thurs-
day morning at 9:30 in Austin
301.
At other times he will be
available for conference and
consultation in Office 334, Austin.
The public lecture Thursday
evening will be followed by a
question period. A social hour wi"
allow persons to meet the speak-
er.
Members of the society are
asked to meet at 730 p.m.
minutes before the lecture to elect
officers for next year, according
to Zack Smith, president.
Ausband is a graduate of
Clemson University where he was
editor of the Clemson Tiger and
active in campus affairs. Follow-
ing graduation, he was on the
staff of the Greenville, S.C. News
before joining the staff of the
Shelby paper.
There were several distin-
guished guests at the chartering
banquet.
Some of the guests included
Keith C. Dinsmore, a member of
the board of directors for the
fraternity; Ron Erikson, regional
director; Joe Musselli, expansion
director; and Fred Phillips, dis-
trict governor.
Other guests included mem-
bers from the Inter-Fraternity
Council and representatives from
several fraternities and sororities
on campus.
Awards and presentations
were made during the banquet,
explained Blumberg.
The Outstanding Brother
Award was presented to Mark
O' Ravitz, president of Sigma Tau
Gamma.
The Athletic Achievement A-
ward was presented to Greg
Schwemley.
Other awards presented were
the Scholarship Award given to
M ike Hiden and the Worst Pledge
given to Mark Hoffman. (Inci-
dently, the wast pledge is aslo
the best pledge.)
Debbie Rix, president of the
Little Sister program presented
an award to Ricky Cannon fa his
dedication as the co-adinata of
the Little Sisters.
The Delta Alpha Chapter of
Sigma Tau Gamma is now the
ninety-seventh chapter in the
U.S. and has grown from nothing
to 30 brothers (known as the
Founding Fathers) and four pled-
ges.
ECU'S chapter is also the first
chapter in Nath Carolina and in
the southeast.
As Blumberg explained, most
of the chapters are concentrated
in Missouri, New Yak, and the
midwest.





�����Mil
I
Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 18 April 1978
Test reveals patients'
allergy to bee stings
ECU IS QUICKLY deserted once Friday arrives. Students and faculty head home or to the beach.
Continued from p 1
you can only use or sell it with the
company's permission
Hoffman said the test was
very expensive and that it is hard
to estimate its exact cost.
The test at its present stage
took four yeas to develop and
research.
"The type of insects that
affect people depends great I y on
the area in which you live said
Hoffman.
In this area, some of the
insects people are allergic to are
honeybees, yellow jackets, hor-
nets, and paper wasps.
There is no particular group
which suffers allergic reactions
more than others, said Hoffman.
But, the greatest number of
persons who suffer these allergic
reactions are the relatives of
T here is a cure for the
reactions of insect stings but it is
an experimental procedure,
according to Hoffman.
The procedure requires an
allergic patient to be injected with
a small amount of venom then,
the patients receive shots every
month for the rest of their lives.
There is also an Emergency
Treatment to help prevent the
allergic patient from dying.
"It is an epinephrine syringe
kit and it must be used as scon as
the insect has stung the patient
said Hoffman.
Hoffman came to East Caro-
lina in June, 1977. He attended
Harvard, and is from Boston,
Massachusetts.
Hoffman recently presented a
paper on the new test in a
meeting of pathologists in Dallas,
Texas.
HOUSING
Continued from p. 1
Wooten also said that dorm
space for next year is rapidly
being filled, and that students
contemplating living off-campus
should make their plans soon.
The most popular dorms are
Soott and Belk for men, and
Greene, Tyler, and White fa
wtmen.
Students interested in seeking
off-campus housing should come
by his office in 211 Whichard
building fa advice and a list of
available off-campus housing.
He said students should also
check EOUNTAINHEAD ana The
Daily heriectur fa ads offering
off-campus housing.
ECU granted
$ 81,925
ECU NEWS BUREAU
A taal of $81,925 in outside
funding was received by ECU
during March.
The funds aiginated fron
federal and state government
agencies.
Receiving funds were ECU
research and service projects in
the departments of biology, phy-
sics and sociology and anthropo-
logy, and the schools of business
and home economics.
The largest grant, a total of
$29,560, was given Drs. Charles
Snow and Nash Love of the school
of home economics fa a service
program in day care training.
ARMYNAVY STORE
Sleeping bags, camping equip
ment, rainwweu, Vi?tnam & com
bat boots, dishes. Military sur
plus
1501 S. Evans Street
4
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2.50
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Budwoitor, Schllti, Mlllor
Strohi, Kogt$38.00





������1
������Hi
Luncheon, bus tours planned 1gAr"1978 �"�nhead py 7
Alumni Day set for May 6
ECU NEWS BUREAU
A luncheon, class reunions, a
cocktail party and bus tours of
ECU's expanding campus are
among the events planned for the
1978 ECU Alumni Day, Sat May
6.
Returning alumni will first
gather at Mendenhall Student
Center between 9:30 and 11 a.m.
to register.
Guided bus tours of the
campus will begin at the center at
10 a.m. and 11 a.m.
At 12:30 p.m alumni will
hear an address by ECU Chancel-
lor Leo Jenkins at the annual
Alumni Association Luncheon
meeirg
Tickets fa the buffet luncheon
are $7 each.
Class reunions will be held in
Mendenhall Student Center from
2 20 until 4 p.m. Classes schedul-
ed for reunion, and reunion
chairpersons are:
Class of 1913, Josephine Little
Rawlof Greenville; Class of 1918,
Mary Elizabeth Evans Savage;
Class of 1923, to be announced;
Class of 1928, Ethel Spratt
Bowden of Faison; 1928 Normal
Class, Gladys Jones Haynie of
Cramerton;
Class of 1933, Katherine
Blalock Hughes of Parkton; 1933
Normal Class, Margaret Russell
Kendall of Elizabethtown; Class
of 1938, Lester Ridenhour of
Burlington; Class of 1943, Dr.
James White of Greenville;
Class of 1948, Dr. Amos Clark
of Greenville; Class of 1963, Dr.
F. Milam Johnson of Greenville;
and Class of 1958, Ted Gartman
of Greenville.
RIGGAN
SHOE SHOP
REPAIR ALL
LEATHER GOODS
downtown Greenville
111 West 4th Sr 758-02CK
BA THED IN SUNLIGH T, this student pauses to reflect as he enjoys
a local tree. Photo by Brian Stotler
Children's lit conference planned
ECU NEWS BUREAU
Books and the Contemporary
Child is the theme of ECU's
9eoond annual Conference on
Children's Literature April 20.
The conferenoe, sponsored by
the department of English and
the Division of Continuing Edu-
cation, will feature a presentation
by Jane Yolen, award-winning
author of more than 30 children's
books, including "The Girl Who
Cried Flowers "The Moon
Ribbon and Other Tales" and
"The Wizard Islands
Other speakers will include
Rose Ann Moore of the University
of Tennessee, Joseph Milner of
Wake Forest University, Janice
Faulkner of ECU and Mary A.
Herrera of UNC-Charlotte, all
specialists in children's litera-
ture, and Greenville storyteller
Ann Sullivan.
The oonferenoe is designed for
adults who are active in the field
of children's books: librarians,
teachers, authors and professors
of children's literature.
This year's sessions, focusing
on literature available to the
contemporary child, will include
discussions of the Little House
books, children's folklore, con-
temporary life as depicted in
children's books, storytelling for
young children and problems of
oensorship.
3"

Is
T
McDonald's
� �
6)

FRISBEE DISC PENTATNLON
Tuosday , April 25,1978 4:00 P.M. Intramural Fields
Come join the ranks of the real pros!
Test your skills in: curve throws
distance
bull's eye
hang time
accuracy
Ifs going to be a GREAT event with GREAT prizes!
$50 - 1st prize
$25 - 2nd prize
$10 - 3rd prize
Terrific T-shirts for top 40 finalists !
A coupon for FREE trench fries at McDonald's for each contestant!
Registration; April 14-21 McDonald's 10th A Cotanoho Sts.
"Frisbee is a brand name and a registered trademark
of Wham-0 Mfg. Co. for flying discs used in sports games
Why
The Clothes Horse ?
L
This is not 1975 and the look on and off campus
is different. Youl sti find a great selection of
Jeans by MALE, LEvT, and SNAffMERS but that
is not our total pants look. We've got great
looking Khakis, beautiful MADRAS Shirts,
Sportswear by GANT and LaCOSTE and many
other things in doming that we think wl
particularly appeal to you at ECO.
The Clothes Horse
218 EWh.






������
Page 8 FOUNTAINHEAD 18 April 1978
Edwards discusses his music; his milestones
By DAVID WHITSON
Staff Writer
After the first show, Edwards led us upstairs to
the Roxy projection room. He seated himself in a
straight-backed wooden chair, isolated in the center
of the room between antique 35 mm projectors.
Wearing a silky white shirt, vest, black velvet
pants, and high-top lace-up shoes that looked like
they came from the 1908 Sears catalogue, he looked
like a cross between a sod buster and a river boat
gambler.
He had greeted the audience during the show
with a hearty "Hello, Greensboro I offered the
suggestion:
"This show, tell them you're glad to be in
Greenville; they might appreciate it
"It's a little confusing he replied. "Ready?
let's go. It's your interview

FOUNTAINHEAD; You song on the tax man was
your only political statement. Do you feel an artist
has any political responsiblities?
EDWARDS: A musician is a musician. I don't
know I don't feel it's the right forum fa the
discussion of political phenomena. In other words,
when I goto hear a concert, I don't especially want
to hear about women's rights or anything else, I just
like to go and hear music for a concert.
F. How long have you been playing?
� I've been playing about 12 years. Professionally
about 10, I guess, 9 or 10.
F The Jonathan Edwards" album with "Sun-
shine" on it-that was your biggest, wasn't it? What
did it do on the charts? It hit the top 100 didn't it?
�. I think it did; I'm not sure where.
F. What happened after that? I've been looking for it
lately and you've just disappeared from the face of
the earth
E I recorded 2 more albums3 more albums, for
Atlantic. I was working constantly the whole time.
And I kind of took a break because the record
company wasn't behind me. They paid fa me to
recad them and they promptly fagot them. So I
figured, like, if they weren't interested, I wasn't
going to be interested.
F: Is that because you don't mass produce the kind
of sound that they want to hear?
E No, it was just that the company was a mess, you
know: internally it was joke to try and promote the
kind of music I was doing at the time, which was
really country. And sol got onto Warner Bros and
they did a couple of albums that they thought were
what they wanted to hear-not what I wanted to
hear Theydidn't do anything with them.
F: What do you dowhile you wak ai these
albums? Do you have other projects?
� Just wntin. writin' and listenin
F Do you have anyway of encouraging the Muses
when you compose a song?
� No, I have no pattern. I just like to kind of get
away from everybody and everything. I just take my
guitar into the woods and stay fa 3 weeks a a
month and then I come back with sane saigs.
F What is your musical background9 Where did you
receive most of your training?
� I listened to bluegrass right at the beginning.
That was where I started understanding what it was
about music that made people happy. And uhthen
I got into Dylan, and the Beatles, and the Byrds.
Then I started (saying): 'Hey, I can write too. you
know, and I've been writing ever since then, my
music has been kind of influenced by all that earlier
stuff
� How did you first start as a musician? Did you just
decide one day that you would be a musician?
�. I remember'sitting in a club in Washington, D.C
called "The Round Table The band was playing
and I had just learned how to play the guitar a little
bit I knew 3 a 4 chads-the same 3 a 4 chads I
still know-and ur, I just all of a sudden in the
middle of a song I thought, I completely understand
everything that's going on onstage. I completely dig
the whae affair and, uh and I can do that '
F If they can do it, I can do itthat sat of thing?
� Yeah. So I did I gave it a shot
� How's it been gang since then9
E: Pretty well, a la of hard wak, a la of hittin' the
highway.
F This current tour that you're on-this '3 month
mini tour - what kind of expectations do you have,
what kind of plans do you have fa this (tour)?
� I m trying toget thisband together so wecan
start recading and wak on the new album.
F How far into the tour are you9
E: Two weeks.
F: Does this band have a separate name?
�. No it doesn't. Have any ideas?
F. So these guys haven't collaborated on any of your
other waks?
�. UhKenny White No. Na really. Na yet. Oh,
Eric Lilljequist, the guitar player has waked with
meaiall 4 of the Atlantic albums, my first 4 albums.
F. Do you feel its a hindrance to your playing? If you
kept one set ensemble of musicians do you feel yai
could progress mae?
�. I don't knowI'm kind of shcotin' around, you
know. I' ve been into a la of different kinds of music
in my life. Every year finds me with a different
group of people to tour withevery year.
Sometimes every 3 months. And I really like that
situation that I have. I hope it stays together cause
I think there's a la happening.
F: How much time a year do you spend touring?
E: Nine months.
F:Small halls?
�: Yeah. Clubs and colleges, weddings and bar
mitzvahs.
F: Have you ever opened fa anybody?
E.Yeah. We open fa anybody. The best opening act
in New Englandright here.
F: What do you call home?
�. Nova Sootia, I guess. That's where the bills go.
F. What is the selection process fa thisband? You
have musicians all over the place, how did you come
aaoss these people?
E: Called them up.
Kenny, the piano player, and I have been playing
together fa a couple of years. Eric and I have been
playing together 8 years a so. Bass and
drumthey've been in a band in Boston called The
Road Apples; and they recently decided to close
things and I snapped them up.
F: Has your career, to date, been satisfactay to
you? Would you change things?
�: Oh yeahyeah. I'd have been mae faceful, I
think, about my ideas, and let aher people's ideas
wak ai aher people, let my ideas surface a little
differently
F. When Sunshine' was a hit single, did that come
as a surprise to you, a did you write it with that in
mind?
�.1.1 had no clue that that was going to happen. I
just wrae it in about 5 minutes. I was waking in a
factay and I came home and wrae it down. I didn't
have a due�we weren't even going to put it on the
album until real late in the game.
F: It made the top 40 in singles didn't it?
�. Yeah, it was a gold recad. It ga up to 3, I guess
you'd say in the recad wald. Or something.
F: Wha do you see as your direction from here?
�: Oh. we're going to go Nath.
Econanically? What do you mean?
F: There's a conflid bet ween econonics and the
freedom of expression. How do you feel you will deal
with this from now on? You' ve been, mae a less, a
maverick musically, without making any concessions
to the mass market. Do you feel you an going to
keep dang this?
�. Oh yeah, I can't go 'round going hey
F: 'Disco Duck
�. Really. Disco Sunshine you know. I could make
a hit out of Shandy' if I wanted to. You know, that
song But I don't want to If somebody else would,
I'd love that, but I do a la mae than that; I'm a la
mae into music than that song denaes. So even
though people love it and go, Hey - get high
there's mae than me to that, so I don't want it to be
what I'm known fa. I'm real proud of 'Sunshine' on
the other hand SunshineI'm real prajd that it
wasahit-it has a la to say still. I don't know if any
people are listening out there. ENOUGH!
"PERFORMING A WIDE range of his songs, Edwards captivated
the three-guarters full house Photo by Kirk Kinasbury
Trends
Edwards' Roxy
concert 'superb'
By DOUG WHITE
NewsEdita
Despite an obvious dissatis-
fadioi with the auditaium and
equipment Jonathan Edwards
managed to put on a show Sunday
night at the Roxy that can only be
desaibed as superb.
This performance with the
possible exception of last Feb-
ruary's ArloGuthrie concert, was
easily the finest Greenville has
seen in the past year and half.
The excellent acoustics of the
Roxy, coupled with Edwards
sound system, provided an un-
usually aisp, well-defined sound.
The concert opened with
Maria Dawkmsand Steven Kale,
two fine local musicians who have
perfamed at a number of local
coffeehouses. They represent a
growing coffeehouse community
in Greenville and eastern Nath
Carolina.
Their original songs were
equal in quality and talent to any
artist's recading in the coffee-
house genre.
Dawkins' light, airy soprano
blended well with Kale's tena to
produaj a tound remarkably like
the early days of Lindsay Buck-
ingham and Stevie Nicks.
Likewise, Kale's sinewy elec
trie guitar was a perfect comple-
ment to Maria's delicate picking
style.
Finally, Edwards took the
stage at 10 p.m to an enthusias-
tic audience.
Performing a wide range of
his songs, plus material from
Jesse Colin Young, Edwards
captivated the three-quarters full
house.
Edwards' band, (Mike Walsh,
bass; Eric Lilljequist, electric
guitar: Jean Do. drums, and
Kenny White, keyboards), wak-
ed well as a unit and provided a
fine backdrop fa his poetic
ballads and love songs.
Although he was primarily a
country artist in his early career,
Edwards' music has progressed
and matured to the pant that it
defies categorization.
To label it rock is to ignae the
prominent bluegrass and folk
influence. Conversely, to label it
country is to ignae the contnbu-
tiais provided by the Byrds and
Crosby, Stills, Nash and Young.
Edwards, however, was
apparently na as elated over
playing in Greenville as the
audience was. First he greeted
Greensboro, then Greensville. He
never did get it quite right.
Then he didn't like the lights.
Someone in the audience remark-
ed "fa $4 (the price of a ticket)
he can at least know where he
Edwards acted as if he was
anxious to leave Greenville and
the bad memories it held.
Still, you can't deny the man
has talent, and he displayed his
virtuosity both lyrically and musi-
cally, to its fullest. Edwards may
na look forward to his return to
Greenville, but I do.





HH1
Dracula revival mounts three new plays
18 April 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Paged
I
BELALUGOSI as Dracula
Vlad III on the gothic comeback trail
ByJOHNWEYLER
Staff Writer
Count Dracula, created by
Bram Stoker a cent ury ago, seems
to be more popular than ever
these days. While he hasn't been
quite as merchandised as "Star
Wars or sold as many posters as
Far rah, there does seem to be a
sort of Dracula craze.
Three stage versions of Dracu-
la are now running in New York
The Passion of Dracula, Count
Dracula, and Dracula.
The latter is a new version of
the 1927 Hamilton Deane-John
Balderston play that was also the
basis fa the 1931 Bela Lugosi
film. (And which, incidentally,
was produced by the ECU drama
department in '74.
The Public Broadcasting Sys-
tem recently televised an adapta-
tion of Stoker's story, supposedly
the only faithful-to-the-book a
daption ever done.
Scholarly books on Dracula
are proliferating. The Dracula
Book, by Donald Glut, is an
overview of the Dracula legends
and the media they have appear-
ed in.
A Dream of Dracula, by
Leonard Wolf, is an analysis of
Draculfi and its symbolic signifi-
cance I The Annotated Dracula,
by the same author is reviewed in
the accompanying article.) The
Truth About Dracula; by Gabriel
Ronay, and In Search of Dracula
and Dracula: A Biography of Vlad
the Impaler by Radu Florescu and
Raymond McNally are about the
real, historical Dracula,

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The real Dracula was Prince
Vlad III, ruler of what is now
Romania (including Transylvania)
in the 15th century. He was
nicknamed Dracula, which means
"son of the devil (or dragon)" for
his infamous cruelty. He wasn't a
vampire, however: rather than
having a stake driven through his
heart, he went around staking
other people.
Impaling people on huge
stakes was his hobby. He is said
to have impaled 10,000 in six
years.
A lot of other things have been
said about Vlad; none of them
nice.
It is said that when some
messengers to his court wouldn't
remove their hats in his presence,
he had their hats nailed to their
heads.
It is said he tried to solve his
country's poverty problem by
inviting the poor to a banquet,
then burning the banquet hall
down once they were inside.
It is said he was also fond of
making people eat each other,
breaking them on the wheel,
shooting them full of arrows, and
skinning, burying, and boiling
them alive. What Bram Stoker did
was just take Vlad's already
horrible reputation a bit further
and turn him into a vampire.
Dracula's popularity is un-
questioned. He is one of those
mythical characters, like Super-
manor counterpart Frankenstein,
who have imposed themselves on
our collective consciousness.
Like them, his image is found
everywhere. But because he is so
common, and because he's so
often found in such places as
cartoons, comic books, and even
kid's cereals, we don't notice him
or take him seriously
In order to be known by
many people, he must have some
hidden, eternal significance.
What is the secret of Dracula9
TimParati. who portrayed the
Count in a recent production of
the current Broadway Dracula
said. Theresa little bit of evil
and satanic pride in everybody A
little part of us wants to be like
him.
See DRACULA, p. 10
Ask one
of our
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about the
new summer cuts
Mitchell's Hair Styling
Carolyn oipl" pi�shoPPmi Deloris
Sylvia Joyce
756-2950 or 756-4042
Cone makes fabrics people live in.
I mOB�OAOW ' '0018





Page 10 FOUNTAINHEAD 18 April 1978
Annotated Dracula: 'quality edition of novel'
ByJOHNWEYLER
Staff Writer
"As we burst into the room,
the Count turned his face, and the
hellish look that I had heard
described seemed to leap into it.
His eyes flamed red with devilish
passjon, the great nostrils of the
white aquiline nose opened wide
and quivered at the edge; and the
white sharp teeth, behind the full
lips of the blood dripping mouth,
chomped together like those of a
wild beast. With a wrench, which
threw his victim back upon the
bed as though hurled from a
height, he turned and sprang at
us
Bram Stoker's Dracula has
existed in one form or another
since it was printed in 1897; as
book, comic, TV show, movie.
The Annotated Dracula is one of
Saads Shoe Shop
113 Grande Ave.
at
College View Cleaners
the best forms it has ever
appeared in.
The Annotated Dracula is a
deluxe, high-quality edition of
Stoker's novel. It is full of
suprises, special features, and
extras.
Any book would be honored to
be represented in such a loving,
lavish way.
In addition to the original
story itself, photographically re-
produced from the second print-
ing of the very first printing, are
such special contents as detailed
maps of Transylvania (Dracula's
homeland) Europe, England, -
London, Whitby (where much of
the story's action takes place) and
the London Zoological Gardens
(where Dracula makes friends
with a huge wolf); a calendar that
shows the events of the tale
together with the current moon
phases and times of sunrise and
sunset, so important to a vam-
pire; a list of the Count's
appearances in the story, from
which we learn that he appears on
only 59 pages out of a total of 330;
r t ' -f
THE REAL DRACULA was Prince Vlad III, ruler of what is now
Romania including Transylvania in the 15th century Impaling
people on huge stakes was his hobby.
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a selected filmography of impor-
tant Dracula movies (this edition
is dedicated to Bela Lugosi, by
the way), including the classic
"Billy the Kid vs. Dracula a
listing of both english-language
and foreign editions in which the
book has been published; and 17
eerie and beautiful illustrations
by Satty.
Even the bibliography is done
in a special way: all the books it
lists which pertain to Dracula or
vampires are marked for the
DRACULA
Continued from p. 9
Leonard Wolf, in the introduc-
tion to The Annotated Dracula
said, "Dracula, the book you are
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research-minded reader.
This book is part of a series:
The Annotated Wizard of Oz. The
Annotated Alice in Wonderland,
The Annotated Sherlock Holmes.
Here, margined alongside the
text, are notations on just about
everything mentioned in the
novel.
Noted are dozens of geogra-
phical details and place names
visited in the course of the plot;
typographical errors of the first
edition; the sexual symbolism and
Christian allegory to the story,
and seemingly thousands of
things from Stoker's (and Dra-
cula's) Victorian world.
Even recipes for favorite
Transylvanian dishes are given.
The annotations are helpful:
languages and dialects are trans-
lated; quotations from poetry,
Shakespeare and the Bible are
identified and occasionally amu-
sing.
One passage is given over to
discussing the hair on Dracula's
palms and comparing his appear-
ance with the nineteenth-century
image of the habital masturbator,
noting the latter's "long, cada-
verious-looking countenance
The annotations are illustrat-
ed too, with period artwork and
photographs.
The annotations and the fine
introduction are by Leonard Wolf.
Dracula scholar and professor at
San Francisco State University,
whet a he teaches courses on
vampirism and the study of
monsters.
He is also author of A Dream
of Dracula, an in-depth analysis
of the Dracula myths and what
their secret symbolism means.
Of oourse, none of these
special features are necessary to
enjoy Stoker's novel.
Dracula still stands by itself as
a unique book. But the extra
oontentsof The Annotated Dracu-
la make a good thing better.
about to read, or reread, is one of
the most terrifying in the world.
"It is also, as a literary
experience, one of the strangest
since it gives wildly contradictory
signals about what kind of a work
it is.
"Certainly it is a horror tale in
which there is plenty of that
fearful, grisly, wonderful, and
sometimes silly stuff that we
count on finding in our blood-and-
gore late-bedtime reading.
"On the other hand, from its
pages there rise images so
dreamlike and yet so imperative
that we experience them as
ancient allegories.
Everywhere one looks, there
flicker the shadows of primordial
struggles: the perpetual tension
between the dark and the light,
the wrestling match between
Christ and Satan; and finally, the
I
I
complex allegories of sex: sex in
all its unimaginable innocence, or
sex reeking with the full perfume
of the swamp.
"And all these urgencies are
seen or sensed through a hot
wash of blood which, deny it
though we will, fascinates us very
nearly to the point of shame
This book, this Dracula has,
since 1897 when it was written,
managed to interject into the
culture of the West the image of a
creature of such symbolic force
that he has become something
like a culture hero whom our first
duty it is to hate even while we
have fa him a certain weird
admiration. What an elegant
monster he is! How strong, how
graceful, how lonely, how wise.
And above all-and here is his
central mystery-how deadly . . .
and erotic.
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� ���������i;V
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Final production for '77- '78 season
18 April 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 11
Playhouse stages Midsummer Night's Dream
By ANITA LANCASTER
Staff Writer
The stage of McGinnis Audi-
torium is undergoing a magical
transformation as the East Caro-
lina Playhouse prepares its final
production of the '77-78 season,
William Shakespeares A Mid-
Summer Night's Dream, to run
April 18-22 at 815 p.m.
The actors, the scenery, and
even the costumes leap back and
forth between the real world of
Ancient Athens and the fantastic
world of the fairies where any-
thing can happen.
In the comedy, dreams of love
spure two naive young oouples to
elope into a woods near Athens.
As night approaches, the
forest becomes a fanciful fairy
kingdom ruled by the jealous and
bickering king and queen of the
fairies.
The pranks of Puck, mischie-
vous servant to the fairy king,
Oberon, entagle - including
even, a band of rustic craftsmen
who stumble onto the scene in a
seriesof romantic mishaps, weav-
ing a web which only the genuis
of Shakespeare could untangle.
Usually when one thinks of a
Shakespearean play, one en-
visions women in Victorian dress,
men in plumed hats, and a lot of
Old English jargon, which
accounts fa much misunderstan-
ding if one has not learned to
appreciate this form of drama.
However, director Del Lewis
has decided to use some new
directing techniques in this
Shakespearean comedy, "We are
trying to open the play up to 1978
Greenville, ECU consciousness
said Del Lewis in a recent
interview, "The approach I am
using is a spinoff of some of the
experiments of Polish director
Jerry Grotowski, in which the
actor transforms himself before
the audience's eyes onto an
embodiment of the essence of the
character
The play
universal.
is timeless and
Keith Berger provided audience
with 'magical night of mime'
By ANITA LANCASTER
Staff Writer
The house lights grew dim
fa sevaal minutes the audience
waited with inaeased anticipa-
tionsuddenly, all eyes focused
on the back of the auditaium
where a still figure, clothed in
black with a face of white, was
being carried in by two attend-
ants.
It was the beginning of a
magical night of mime - with
Keith Berger as the star.
Keith Berger stimulated the
imagination of the audience with
several representations of moods,
characterization, and actions,
which became so believable that
the audience beamemae deeply
involved with every move that
Berger made.
Another unique facta in
Berger's perfamance was his
involvement with the audience.
Berger came off the stage and
became an intriguing part of the
us.
He paraded through the aisles
and rows, sitting on several
unsuspecting laps, imitating sur-
prised reactions, and even bring-
ing people up onto the stage to
"mime" along with him.
The overall audience reaction
was ecstatic. Berger amazed the
audience as a mechanical man, a
burning flame, a hard-shooting
cowboy, and by doing various
characters in a " Bizarre Circus.
But one of the most exciting
features of Baga's perfamance
was his way of depicting a haning
man. This optical illusion of
suspension in mid-air caused the
audience to almost swear that
there were strings attached to
him actually "lifting" him off the
ground.
Berga's perfamance ended
with a standing ovation from the
audience, and an encae perfam-
ance. It is amazing that one man,
alone, can keep the complete
attention of a vast audience fa
mae than two hours.
"HE PARADED THROUGH the aisles and rows, sitting on several
unsuspecting laps, imitating surprised reactions, and even bringing
people up onto the stage to 'mime' along with him
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The costumes, the language,
and the scenery give no hint as to
which time period the play is set.
This timeless effect is charac-
teristic of A Midsummer Night's
Dream, and the result is a unique
production in itself.
Admission to the production is
$2.50, with ECU students admit-
ted free on the Student Activity
Card.
Reservations may be made by
calling the Playhouse Box Offioe,
757-6390, between 10 a.m. and 4
p.m. Monday through Friday.
The cast features Tony Medlin
of Greenville in the role of
ThesusOberon; Sara oo Berman
of Jacksonville, Florida as
HippolytaTitania; and Denny
Wright of Jacksonville, N.C as
PhilostratePuck.
Bill Vann of Ahoskie plays
Egeus and Cobweb, Dan Nichols,
of Greensboro is Lysander
Aubrey Thomas Simpson of Ruf-
fin plays Demetrius; Sally Nei.
Clodfelter of Chapel Hill i:
Hermia: ana Holly oereme fror"
Johnson City, Tennessee, is
Helena.
Walter uaham. fran Falk-
land, plays Moth and an atten-
dant in the Duke's court; James
R. Gaham, also from Falkland,
plays Mustardseed and an atten-
dant ; Myroi Carta fran Kinstai
is Peaseblossom.
Steven Willifad fran Wind-
sa plays Peta Quince; Christo-
pher Kara-Eneff of Wilmington,
Delaware, is Nick Bottom; Paul
Maltsby of Garner is Francis
Flute; John Denny Jeter of
Wilmington, N.C. is Tom Snout;
Kim Shipley from Charlotte plays
Robin Starveling; and Butch
White of Raleigh plays Snug.
Roffler of Greenville
Hair Designers
formerly HERMANS,
IS NOW OPEN.
Located across from Uinstead Dorm
at 602 E. 10th Street, Suite A
By appointment 758-0880
owners- Tim Mills and Herman Hines





Page 12 FOUNTAINHEAD 18 April 1978
School of Music performs Dvorak, Beethoven
ECU NEWS BUREAU
Trios by Dvorak and Beetho-
ven will be performed at a special
rerital program sponsored by the
ECU School of Music Thurs
April 20, at 9 p.m. in the A.J.
Fletcher Recital Hall.
Performers are pianist Henry
Doskey and cellist Daniel Mella-
o, members of the ECU School
of Music faculty, and violinist
Fairya Mellado.
Their program will consist of
Dvorak's Trio in F Minor, Opus
65, which exhibits the composer's
Slavic influence with an abun-
dance of dance rhythms, and
Beethoven's Trio in E flat Major,
Opusl, No. 1, the composer's
first published work.
This ooncert, the first public
OkU&fi
cmcL
$1.00 OFF
ANY PIZZA WITH COUPON
2713 E. 10TH STREET
Offers expires April 25th.
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Located on Jarvis Street,
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Free cart service available
to students.
211 Jarvis Street
752-5025
OVERTONS
SUPERMARKET
TRIOS BY DVORAK and Beethoven will be
performed at a special recital program sponsored by
the East Carolina University School of Music April
20.
performance of the three musi-
cians as a trio, is free and open to
the public.
Henry Doskey, a reoent win-
ner of the Allied Arts Piano
Award, has been a member of the
ECU keyboard faculty for two
years.
He has performed in several
southern and midwestern cities
and is at present a doctoral
candidate at Indiana University.
Doskey has been a student of
Menahem Pressler, who appear-
ed in Greenville March 30 as a
member of the Beaux Arts Trio.
Daniel Mellado has appeared
in numerous School of Music
programs since he joined the ECU
strings faculty last fall.
A 1973 recipient of a Ford
Foundation Fellowship for Ad-
vanced study, he is now a doctoral
candidate at
University.
Michigan State
Fairya Mellado received the
Master of Music degree from
Michigan State University and is
a former concertmaster of the
Lansing Symphony.
During the past months of her
residence in Greenville, she has
performed in several campus and
community musical programs.
Disco-mania hits Greenville
ByCINDYNOKES
Assistant Trends Editor
Been downtown lately? If you
have, you have notioed the
increased interest in dancing and
the disco scene.
Pulsating lights, throbbing
music, stylish clothes, and lots of
people create a total atmosphere
which enhances dancing and
socializing.
This steady rise in disco
provided the movie industry with
another concept of entertainment
in the form of the film "Saturday
Night Fever and the fever is
spreading.
Clubs all over the United
States have experienced this
disco-mania in such forms as
dance contests and disco fashion
shows.
Their music is often program-
med with a definite flow to take
its dancers from their own free
style movements to fast hustles
and difficult routines.
Greenville holds its own
Saturday Night Fever dance
contest in a local club downtown.
The contest is sponsored by a
local radio station, the merchants
and 2,000 dollars in prizes, gifts,
or scholarships.
When disco began, its future
seemed limited but its popularity
has proven the disco scene is here
to stay.
Comic Book Club holds
mini-convention Saturday
By ROBERT L JONES
Staff Writer
The ECU Comic Book Club
along with Nostalgia Newstand
will conduct a mini-convention at
the Roxy Theatre, Sat April 22,
starting from 10 a.m. until 5 p.m.
According to Charles Law-
rence, this is the first convention
of its kind in Greenville. "The
fare of the day will include mixing
with people trading, and selling
said Lawrence.
The Roxy will provide refresh-
ments.
Admission is free.
At 3 p.m. there will be
costume contest. Also, there will
be displays of art work by
students, original magazine
pages, and fanzines.
"Anyone interested in
Comics, Science Fiction, Fantasy,
Horror, or other cdlectables, said
Lawrence, is invited to come and
participate
An informal, open house is
expected, Lawrence said.
Thur. Ntte Only Hie EMBERS at the
NO
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Final regular week of Sat. Nite Fever
Fri 3-7 End of Week Party
Sun Ladies Kite
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We
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B'gammon tourn. Pool lourn.
Located behind the Attic .
Watch for Brice Street Festival Fri. & Sat.





nRnmnnn
fBH
18 April 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 13
Pirates whip 'Cocks for 20th win of the season
By STEVE BYERS
Assistant Sports Editor
East Carolina's baseball
Pirates zapped the nationally
ranked Gamecocks of South Caro-
lina 9-7 Sunday afternoon at
Harrington field.
Pete Paradossi started the
hitting barrage with a home run
in the first inning that stunned
last year's NCAA runner-ups. It
was Paradossi's fifth homer of the
year and the first of 15 hits for the
Bucs in the afternoon.
In the second inning Jerry
Carraway hit a line shot into the
left field scoreboard for a three
run homer. Tim Hardison and
Raymie Steyons got on base
before Carraway unleashed his
first roundtripper as a Pirate.
The 13th ranked Gamecocks
answered in the top of the third
with three runs before the Bucs
could regroup in the fifth.
3rd baseman Bobby Supel
drew a walk, Raymie Steyons
reached base to start the inning.
Chip Gianettino did the pinch
running for Steyons and Tim
Hardison singled to score Supel.
Carraway came to bat and singled
in Gianettino to raise the Pirate
lead to 6-3.
Butch Davis started a Buc
offensive with two out in the
sixth. The Purple designated
hitter who was 4 for 5 fa the day
then stole second base. Supel
then walked to set up Raymie
Steyons 3 run blast over the
centerfield wall that strengthened
the lead to 9-3.
PETE PARADOSSI SMASHED a solo homer in the victory over
It was his fifth of the season.
use
The Gamecocks put a scare
intothePiratespullingto within 3
in the 7th and adding another in
the ninth; however, East Carolina
was not to be denied one of the
biggest wins of the year.
JERRY CA RRA WAY HIT a three run homer and had 4 HOI s in the
U.S.C. win.
Mickey Britt recorded his 8th
victory in 10 decisions receiving
relief from freshman Rick Ramey
who earned a save.
ECU hosts Atlantic Christian
tonight at 730.
Sports
Greeks bolster Pirates Club as involvement increases
ByCHRISHOLLOMAN
Sports Editor
For the second year in a row
the Greek organizations on cam-
pus have raised $1000 for the East
Carolina Educational Foundation
(Pirate's Club).
The money is used fa the sole
purpose of paying fa athletic
scholarships fa the Pirates
athletes.
Pirate Club directa Gus An-
drews was elated with the gift and
felt this showed that the students
of ECU wanted "big time"
athletics.
"This is the second vear that
A CHECK FOR $1000 dollars is presented to the
ECU Educational Foundation Pirates Club) from
left to right Joe Hallow, Gus Andrews, EricLassiter,
Anne Thompson, Kirk Edgerton.
Photo by Pete Podeszwa)
the Greeks here have raised
money through special projects to
contribute to the ECU scholarship
foundation Andrews said.
The whole idea started about
two years ago. Joe Hallow met
with the Chi Omega saaity and
found that they were interested in
doing something fa the athletic
program. From that first meeting
derived the $1000 gift that year
and the additional $1000 gift this
year.
�' I think this is outstanding on
the part of the students
Andrews continued.
"I've been around oollege
athletics fa the past 10 years and
I've never heard of students
going over and beyond in such a
manner as this
Mr. Andrews then gave a
summary of the ECU Educational
Foundation, its purpose and
immediate goals.
"In a state suppated institu-
tion the athletic program is
unable to attain state a federal
funds and therefae it has to raise
all its funds through a project
such the Pirates Club
Andrews said.
"Our three primary souroesof
income are the gate receipts,
which consst of concessions,
ticket sales and athletic guaran-
tees from aher schools. These
guarantees are money paid to us
by other institutions to play
them
"A second souroe of inoome is
the Student Activity Fee.
"The third area of revenue is
the Educational Foundation
"In ader to sustain a 'big
time' athletic program the Educa-
tional Foundation (Pirate Club)
has to get in a position where it
raises enough money to totally
pay all the scholarship costs in the
program. By doing this other
monies can be used in the
upgrading of the total program
primarily in the area of facili-
ties
Andrews also commented on
what has been done in the last
year to boost inoome to the ECU
Educational Foundation.
"Last year the Pirates Club
raised and turned over to the
See GREEKS , p. 15





Page 14 FOUNTAINHEAD 18 April 1978
ECU Sports Medicine conference to be held next week
Athletic training on the high
school and college level is no
longer just taping ankles before
the game. It's now a complex,
fulltime job. In fact, it's referred
to in most circles today as sports
medicine; not athletic training.
When one considers the topics
to be discussed during the eighth
annual East Carolina University
Sports Medicine Athletic Trainers
and Coaches Conference May 5-6,
the complexity of the field is more
obvious. Topics like knee injuries,
dental injuries, blood pressure,
heat stress, urinary problems,
prevention and immediate treat-
ment of injuries, and whether
athletic trainers are a luxury or a
necessity.
The field of sports medicine,
both on the college and high
school level, has surged in the
last five years. Stronger programs
on college campuses, develop-
ment of curriculum studies for
credit in college and a big push by
the state of North Carolina have
all aided this surge.
East Carolina University
Sports Medicine Director Rod
Compton has been one of the
leaders in this state in promoting
and working with potential sports
medicine personnel, both on the
college and high school level.
In 1970, Compton's first year
at East Carolina, the Sports
Medicine Athletic Trainers and
Coaches Conference was esta-
blished. Registration was only 19.
But from the idea that started
small, the conference has grown
to a 100-plus registration affair
that finds a cutoff in registration
BE SOMEBODY AT
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two scrambled eggs, sausage,
hash browns, english muffin, jelly
Our quarter pound Beefburgers
are from fresh ground chuck daily.
Downtown 5th St.
only open 7 am till 2am Daily.
Bill McDonald
Located on
E. 10th Street,
2 doors down
from Kings
Sandwich .
phone
752-6680
"See me for car, home, life, health
and business insurance
Like a good neighbor,
State Farm is there
I
due to the large numbers interes-
ted.
Designed fa athletic coaches,
student trainers and team physi-
cians, the conference is sponsor-
ed by- the ECU Division of
Continuing Education, the ECU
Sports Medicine Division and the
School of Allied Health Profes-
sion at East Carolina.
This year's conference is
scheduled for Friday and Satur-
day, May 5S, at the Carol G. Belk
(Allied Health) Building on the
ECU campus. Registration cutoff
is May 1.
Participation in the conference
has been approved for continuing
education unites. The annual
event is sanctioned by the N.C
Dept. of Public Instruction's
Sports Medicine Division.
Instructional staff members
include ECU head football coach
Pat Dye; Frank Harper, athletic
trainerphysical therapist; Al
Proctor of the N.C. Dept. of
Public Instruction; Rod Compton;
Liz White and Jim Keating,
assistant athletic trainers at ECU;
Dr. James Bowman, orthopedic
surgeon; Dr. Richard Evans,
dentist; Dr. Emmett Walsh,
urologist; and Dr. Wayne Ken-
drick, internal medicine.
For the first time the confer-
ence will be dedicated to some-
one. This year, in recognition of
his contributions to the entire
program at East Carolina Univer-
sity, the conference is being
dedicated to retiring chancellor,
Dr. Leo W. Jenkins.
Further information andor
registration information may be
had by contacting either the
Sports Medicine Division of East
Carolina or the Division of
Continuing Education of East
Carolina.
Lady Pirate track team makes
impressive showing at Delaware
DEBBIE FREEMAN HEA VES the shot put.
LADY PIRATES OVERTAKE South Carolina and Towson State
during relay.
Clip this coupon!
And get three games for only $1.25.
( Per Person Rate )
LOCATED BESIDE RIVER BLUFF APTf
Phone 758-1820
The ECU Ladies Track team
made an impressive showing in
Saturday's Delaware, State Col-
lege Women's Track meet.
Head Coach Laurie Arrants
summed the meet up well with
her post meet comments.
WEA THER RESTRICTING"
"The weather was very cold
fa this time of year with low 50's
and winds between 10 and 15
mph Arrants said.
"Some of the girls seem to be
in a bit of a slump right now such
as our sprintas. I think that will
change with our two upcoming
meets at South Carolina in
Columbia this coming weekend
and then our state Championship
here at ECU on Friday, April
28th
��WIND AIDS THROWERS'1
"The wind actually helped our
discus throwers Arrants noted.
"When you have five people
throwing in the 120's and better
at a meet not known fa its field
events, then you know something
was right. That's not taking
anything away from Debbie
Freeman and Elaine Davis. They
both had good fam in their
throws and I think they would
have thrown in the low 120s but
that wind gave them an extra
boost
"MASON PLACES 1st"
"Linda Mason gave us our
only 1st place with a good run of
69.3 which is slow fa her but a
good run with the weather
conditions being what they
were said Arrants.
"I'm glad we're heading
south this ooming weekend. Las'
year it rained oi us there but we
still woi the meet. We plan a
repeat oi the win but hopefully
will have nicer weather





18 April 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 15
Former ECU star Hodges resigns at Lenoir-Rhyne
Robert F. Hodges has resign-
ed his position as head basketball
coach and assistant professor of
health and physical education at
Lenoir-Rhyne College effective
July 1.
GREEKS
Continued from p. 13
athletic department $186,000
Andrews' stated. "This
amount only paid about half of
our total scholarship costs
"This year we set up a
campaign known as the Purple
Push and we have organized our
organizations outside of Pitt
County and established goals that
will enable us to raise as much
money outside of Pitt County as
we have raised as a total
including Pitt County
"Combining that with the
effort in Pitt County we are
striving to raise $500,000 this
year. This would really put the
Pi rates Club on a solid foundation
to maintain a strong athletic
program
"Our foundation membership
last year was 1,200. This year it
2,500 and still rowing. In fact
since January's Purple Push we
have added 350 to 400 new
members. The result of all this
will be the ability to furnish ECU
fansand alumni and the people of
Eastern N.C. with the finest in
Intercollegiate athletics
"In summing up I would just
like to thank the Greeks on
campus and everyone involved in
making this gift possible
In summing up his remarks
Andrew was appreciative of the
Greeks support and other student
support of the Pirate Club and
hoped it would continue to
expand.
According to an announce-
ment today by Lenoir-Rhyne
president Dr. Albert B.
Anderson, the seven-year Bear
head coach was. asked to relin-
quish his basketball duties but
maintain his faculty position and
assume new responsibilities as
director of an expanding intram-
ural program.
Hodges declined that offer
and submitted his resignation.His
future plans are presently, indef-
inite.
Bob has done good work at
Lenoir-Rhyne and has been dedi-
icated to our program said Dr.
Anderson, "but in my judgement
it was time to make a change. It
was a difficult decision but one
that we felt necessary because of
lack of confidence in Bob's super-
vision of Lenior-Rhyne basketball.
"Unfortunately continued
the preseident, "Bob feels it
would be impossible to oontinue.
Hodges came tc Lenoir-Ryhne
in 1970 and has coached Lenoir-
Rhyne basketball teams to a
129-95 record during the last
seven seasons. His squads won
one tournament and two regular
season championships as a mem-
ber of the Carolinas Conference
and qualified as an independent
this year for an NAIA District 26
playoff berth.
Hodges is a graduate of ECU,
where he earned bachelor's and
master's degrees. He was an
outstanding athlete at ECU and is
a member of the university's
Sports Hall of Fame.
The ECU standout excelled in
both football and basketball and
was drafted by professional teams
in both sports following his
graduation.
Dr. Anderson made no an-
nouncement concerning the
search fa a new head basketball
coach.
DELA WARE ST A TE COLLEGE WOMEN'S TRACK RESULTS
3000 METER
NAME
SCHOOL
6 Anna Bailey East Carolina
400 METER HURDLES
TIME
(no Time)
3 East Carolina
152.9
MILE RELAY EVENT COLLEGE)
East Card.
4.20.6
COLLEGES TEAM SCORING
3 East Carol. Univ. 82 Vi
LONG JUMP
4 M. M. Gudjohnsen East Carol.
5C. McPhatter East Carol.
177 12"
176 V2
JA VELIN
4 D. Freeman
5 Knight
HIGH JUMP
3C. McPhatter
5 S. Sampson
East Carolina
East Carolina
East Carolina
East Carolina
108'8"
103'10"
5'0"
4' 10" (Tied for 5th)
1 Linda MasonEast Carolina1.09.3400 METER RELAYCOLLEGE
SHOT PUT4 East CarolinaUniv.49.1
2 D. Freeman 5E. DavisEast Carolina East Carolina38' 4V4" 35'1014"DISCUS
800 METER RE LA Y COLLEGE2 D. Freeman 3E. Davis 800 METEREast Carolina East Carolina1301" 1267
5 Joy Forbes East Carolina 226.8
SPRINT MEDLEY EVENT COLLEGE)
3 East Carolina State 1 58.5
1500 METER COLLEGE
4 Ann Holmes East Carol. 533.0
5 Ann Bailey East Carol. 535.7
400 METER COLLEGE
5 Cookie M cPhatter East Carol. 59.5
Classifieds
for rent �
HOUSEMATES WANTED: to
share furnished 5 bdrm. house,
complete with carpet fireplaces
and 2 baths. Located on 4th St.
one block from downtown and
campus. One, two, or possibly 3
people needed for both summer
sessions and next year. Private
room $75 month, with roommates
$35. Call 758-8126.
FEMALE DESIRES: female
roommates. Working person pre-
ferred or college student who
plans to remain in area for 1 to
1 Vi years. Two brdm. apt. Split
expenses. No pets! Available
May 1. Contact Lisa 752-1739 a
757-6640.
FEMALE ROOMMATE: needed
May 15th thru summer. Possibly
next year. Furnished 2 bdrm. apt.
with 2 other girls on ECU bus
route. Call Lee 758-9721 or Mari
758-9802.
NEEDED: 2 female housemates
for summer in nice furnished
house 1 block from campus. Rent
58.33 plus '3 utilities. Call
758-3688 keep trying.
FEMALE: senior in special ed. is
looking for a place to live next
fall. Contact Nancy. 758-9481.
FOR RENT: 2 corm. duplex to be
sublet over the summer. Located
in Greenville. $130.00 month.
Call 758-0852.
FOR RENT: 2 bdrm. fully furnish-
ed apt. at Eastbrook fa one, two,
a possibly three people, (fa the
summer). Please call 752-6068
anytime.
ROOMMATES NEEDED: 2 to 3
females needed to share 2 bdrm.
apt at Eastbrook fa summer.
Interested in serious students.
Call 752-0354.
FOR RENT: Sublease fa summer
apt. with 2 bdrms partially
furnished, air oond. located on
3rd St. about 1 mile from campus.
Call Charlie 752-9311.
FOR RENT: Furnished apt. Vi
mi. from campus. Prefer mature
females $110.00 mo. Summer
only. 758-0295 after 5 p.m.
ROOM MATES NEEDED: to sub-
lease 2 bdrm 112 bath, fully
carpeted, AC luxury townhouse
apt. next to campus; open from
May 15 till end of August. Call
Betsy a Debbie 758-7786.
MALE ROOMMATES: wanted to
share apt. fa summer near
campus. Seperate bdrms. $35 mo.
plus utilities. Prefer reasonably
quiet and dean person. Call
752-4043 befae9a.m. and after 9
p.m.
BEAT THE HEAT: Be cod in an
apt. Roommates needed fa sum-
mer and fall. Ideal location on 4th
St. Call Pam 758-S641.
for sale
FOR SALE: Davis tennis racket
$35 value will sell fa $10. Plus
$60 set of curtains, brown flower-
ed with rods and hooks. Sell fa
$15. Also light green couch in
good oond. $15 will sell. Call
758-7675 leave name and number
if nd there.
FOR SALE: Petri 35mm SLR with
Petri 55mm f1.8 lens. Excellent
oond. Case inducted. $165. Also
Takumar 135mm f2.8 saew
mount lens. $50 Call 758-8126.
FOR SALE: Pr. a Audioanalyst
stereo speakas, 10 to 100 watts
rating, equalization switch; 10"
woofer, 3V2" tweeter; first $125.
Call 752-8506.
FOR SALE: 73 TS 125 Suzuki.
Orange, 3800 mi. Call 758-2300
days, 752-3480 nights.
FOR SALE: '69 Dodge Caoiet
slant 6 cylinder engine. Standard
shift. Great oond. call 758-7434.
FOR SALE: 74 Austin Marina,
23,000 mi AMFM, Michdins,
Amber with black intaia. Excel-
lent service recad $1650.00 call
752-8256.
FOR SALE: Cardina due Burton
lightweight gdf bag. Ideal fa
long rounds. Matching headoover
inducted. 30.00 Call 758-3497.
FOR SALE: '73 Honda Civic with
Michel in radial s, new brakes,
new battery, excdlent cond.
Clean. Best otier. Call 752-7227.
FOR SALE 71 Vega Hatchback 3
speed, 4 cylinder with radial tires.
$450.00 Contad Nancy 758-9481.
a Bob 758-3833.
pcTsonaKD
DANCE LESSONS: Learn the
beautiful art of Middle Eastern
dance. Retone, reshape, revital-
iza, re-energize, it's spring. Call
Sunshine 752-5214 as often as you
need to.
COLLEGE REP: National sales
00. expanding in Greenville.
Complete 00. taming, bonuses,
and car program. No travel, no
fee. This is a career position with
exceptional income and benefits.
Send resume to G.W. Hasenfus,
550 Exec. Ctr. Dr. Suite 213,
Charldte, N.C. 28212.
WANTED: Someone to build me
a fairly large bird cage. Call
752-5214.
WANTED: Soneone to dean a
one bdrm. apt. at $5 pa room.
Call 752-5214.
HELP: ride needed. Can leave
anytime, any day, as long as I'm
in Charldte by April 23. If nd
Charldte then Chapel Hill a any
pdnt between Ashville and State-
ville fa same weekend. Also need
ride to Chapel Hill the weekend d
April 29-30 Can leave any time,
and day. Will pay all gas,
expenses, dc. John Weyla, 458
Aycock, 752-8525.
ALTERATIONS: Sumrrwr things
too long, too big? Call Kathy
752-8444 a 752-8642.
NEED A SUMMER: job at the
beach? Established real estate
firm in Emerald Isle needs
dependaole home repair pason.
Pipe-sdctering, wood repair,
plumbing - and general mainten-
ance on rental property. Call
JoAnn at 746-4623, a Singleton
Realty at 326-5333.
RESUMES: Will compose, design
and type. Call 752-4955 day and
752-9199 afta 5.





Page 16 FOUNTAINHEAC 18 April 1978
SECOND
CHANCE
WAREHOUSE SALE
PRICES SLASHED
We have bought a large supply of
Demo & New Equipment from a Nor-
thern dealer who needed money!
HIS LOSS IS YOUR GAIN!
SONYCHAIGTEACNl F
PIONEERYAMAHAAKAI
SANSUIDYNATECHNIC
KENWOODBOSEPANASONICFINANCING
ONKYOEMPIREOPTONICATRADES
MARMTTZBEAT INFLATION NOWB&OSERVICE
IINVEST YOUR TAX CHECK
HARMONY HOUSE SOUTH
752-3661





Title
Fountainhead, April 18, 1978
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
April 18, 1978
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.644
Contributor(s)
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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