This is possibly going to derail the thread, but Yesh, while you're focusing on titles and other such issues, let me bring up the issue of Amish bishops and preachers. In such small, close communities, they have more personal interaction and involvement in personal and private lives of the Amish than the EO/OO priests probably have with their congregation.
I've read a lot about the Amish, and while I admire certain parts of their lifestyle, it's almost impossible to acknowledge the way that the bishops and preachers deal with the people, on a very personal level. THEY dole out "die meinding" (not sure of the spelling, PA Dutch, from what I know, isn't really written, and the German word for "shunning" appears to be different) and deal with other personal issues that seem almost petty to us (who was caught smoking, driving a car, reading fashion magazines, dress styles, taking too long to decide to be baptized, etc).
So while we may be "disobeying Christ" and calling our priests "Father," if you join the Amish church, you will be putting much more of your life decisions in THEIR hands than we do with our priests. We can be excommunicated from communion, but they're not going to shun us for wanting to live a different lifestyle, in order to "lovingly" urge us to come back to the Church. Not in the same way that the Amish do, anyway. (I realize you can draw a comparison between excommunication from communion and the Amish shunning, but I think it's rather weak.)
So, what's the difference? The Amish have the right terminology? Do you really think that there isn't a hierarchy in that culture?
And while you do like how humble they are, let's not cast the "lack of humility" on the entire Orthodox priesthood, because that's not fair. Let's face it: you met people that you like and their lifestyle happens to agree with your idealistic vision of what early Christianity is. But from where I'm standing, I'm seeing a lot of theory and practice that seems pretty antithetical to Christianity to me.
But what do I know?