Fountainhead, June 29, 1977






Serving the campus com-
munity for over 50 years.
With a circulation of 3,500,
this issue is 12 pages.
Fountainhead
ON THE INSIDE
Sign language, p. 2
Jazz in Greenville, p. 8
Pirates dropped, p. 10
Vd. 52, No. 67
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
29 June 1977
Campus streets widened
By CINDY BROOME
News Editor
and
KENTYNDALL
Staff Writer
Streets are being widened, a
parking lot has been constructed,
but there are no plans for
additional paving due to lack of
funds, according to James J.
Lowry, Director of Operations.
The street from Gotten dorm
to Fletcher dorm is being widened
to allow for easier traffic flow,
according to Lowry, but there are
no plans to change one-way
streets to two-way streets.
"The street behind Gotten,
Fleming, and Jarvis will remain a
one-way street said Lowry.
The street will continue to be a
two-street from the end of Jarvis
to Fletcher, according to Lowry.
"Everything will eventually
be the same as it was said
Lowry.
The widening of the streets
should be complete prior tc the
beginning of fall semester, ac-
cording to Lowry.
A parking lot which will yield
approximately 100 parking spaces
has been constructed in front of
the drama building and paving
should have begun yesterday,
according to Lowry.
There are no major changes
this year concerning the parking
situation, according to Francis
Eddings, Assistant Director of
Security, Traffic, and Safety.
No new parking lots will be
constructed, except fa the lot in
front of the drama building, said
Eddings.
Several "staff parking"
spaces have been added to
several of the parking lots, but
there is no parking space lost to
students, faculty, or staff mem-
bers, according to Eddings.
" No one is losing any parking
space said Eddings.
The barricade on the street
near Fletcher and Garrett dorms
leading to Fifth Street has been
removed, said Eddings, but may
have to be replaced, due to street
construction, if necessary.
There were tentative plans to
pave the dirt parking lot beside
Garrett dorm this summer, but
there is no money to fund the
paving.
"There aren't funds available
MAYBE SOME PARKING problems will be solved after
parking committee convenes. Photo by Kirk Kingsbury.
for it (the paving) this summer
said Lowry.
"Exactly when it will be
paved, I couldn't tell you
Funds for paving come from
the N.C. General Assembly,
according to Lowry.
To surface the parking lot with
gravel would be costly, too,
according to Lowry.
There would be a lot of work
beforehand even just putting
rocks there said Lowry.
A building across from the
campus police station is being
demolished, and there are plans
to build a small utilities center on
the site, according to Lowry.
The renovation was a three-
phase project, including the con-
struction of a new power plant,
now completed, according to
Lowry.
Lowry said it is hoped that the
bookstore can be moved into its
new quarters prior to August 19
to reopen August 22.
Lowry also said a small animal
facilty fa the medical school is
being constructed in the court-
yard behind Ragsdale.
STREETS ARE BEING widened, but no parking lots are being
paved. Photo by Kirk Kingsbury.
To discuss parking problems
SGA, city form committee
By CINDY BROOME
News Edita
The SGA is waking jointly
with the City of Greenville toward
the aeation of the ECU-Green-
ville Parking Committee that will
study the parking problem at
ECU and surrounding areas.
The committee will consist of
members from the ECU student
body, the Greenville City Council,
the ECU administration, and one
member from the ECU Board of
Trustees.
The committee will be chaired
by the SGA representative to the
city council, Jerry Cox.
"This is a maja step ?oward
better communications between
the city and ECU in the area of
parking said Cox.
"I feel that the respective
problems of the university and
the city will be brought into the
open so as to furnish a better
basis fa understanding the needs
of each
The City of Greenville will be
represented by oity councilman
W.J. Hadden and Maya Pro-
Tern Mildred T. McGrath who
were appointed to the committee
by Maya Percy Cox.
A student will be selected by
SGA President Neil Sessoms to
serve on the committee. The
selection will be made from
applicants from the student body.
Joe Calda, Directa of Secur-
ity and Traffic Supervision will
also serve on the committee.
"I feel that all the concerned
factions will be well represented
on this committee. We should be
able to make progress said Cox.
The committee will discuss
parking restrictions on streets
near campus, mae parking lots,
ways to limit the number of
vehicles on campus, towing poli-
cies, parking fa the expanded
Ficklen Stadium, ECU'S compli-
ance to oity and state regulations
in regards to parking, and the
future parking situation.
A major objective of the
committee is to familiarize stud-
ents and citizens with the parking
situations and the policies and
regulations used.
"Of course, our ultimate
objective is to make parking less
of a problem here at ECU and in
nearby Greenville said Cox.
Maya Percy Cox believes that
the committee will be beneficial
to those conoerned.
"We do need to wak together
on this said Maya Cox.
"I'm very excited about it
he said.
"All we can do is try
The committee is open to
suggestions. If anyone has any
ideas, please submit them to the
SGA office.
The first meeting of the
committee will be after July 6.
Experts predict more than adequate water for future
By MARY PERRY
Staff Writer
V
Local water experts have
predicted that the area's water
supply will be mae than ade-
quate, at least fa the near future.
Willie Pate, directa of the Pitt
County Department of Environ-
mental Health Services, said he
faesaw no projected water shat-
age. That department is respons-
ible fa drinking water.
"Most farms use reservoirs
and ponds in which water was
collected during the winter,
thereby alleviating any strain on
the public water system Pate
said.
O. Kelly Patton, a chemical
analyst at the water treatment
plant for the Public Works
Commission, said only a severe
drought would seriously hamper
adequate water supplies.
"A drought-connected wata
shortage is possible, but the
drougnt would have to be
strong said Patton. "But if
there is any water at ail, our new
intake system could channel it
Geologists say the water sup-
ply is limitless, but that the
problem is getting to it.
According to the "North
Carolina Atlas a comprehensive
study of the state's geology,
precipitation is the basic source
fa water resources here. Nath
Carolina has an average annual
precipitation of 45 to 70 inches, an
ample water supply as long as it is
effectively managed.
Good wata management and
supervision are the keynotes in
assuring an adequate and pure
supply.
In cases of natural a man-
made wata disasters, the States
Utilities Commission has ultimate
jurisdiction, accading to Pate.
"This agency requires that
funds be available fa perpetual
maintanance said Pate.
C. Turnage, engineer fa the
state's Natheastern Division of
Natural and Economic Resources
in Washington, N.C, waks in
wata quality control section.
Turnage's off ice collects wata
samples in 22 counties, conducts
field tests, investigates com-
plaints of wata quality problems,
and regularly inspects waste
treatment facilities.
So fa thae have been no
chronic wata quality problems,
accading to Turnage. "Accidents
have occurred, but thev are acute
See WATER, paged.





HBBHHPBwH
Page 2 FOUNTAINHEAD 29 June 1977
ECU enrollment increases
By DIANE MASON
Staff Writer
Thirty-eight per cent of the
student body is enrolled in the
first session of summer school,
the highest number ever, accord-
ing to Diana Morris, of the Office
of Institutional Research.
The students, totaling 4,417,
consist of 1,980 males and 2,437
females.
Last summer's first session
enrollment totaled 4,076, 35 per
cent of the student body.
Enrollment has grown steadily
over the years.
Fall of 1976, the enrollment
was 11,696, consisting of 5,340
males and 6,356 females.
In 1966, the enrollment was
8,834, consisting of 4,474 males
and 4,360 females.
Dormitories will be full for
the fall, according to Morris.
Last year, dormitory students
consisted of 2,288 males and
3,234 females.
Day students consisted of
2,852 males and 2,924 females.
Two hundred males lived in
fraternity houses, and 198 fe-
males lived in sorority houses.
The number of out-of-state
students has decreased, pre-
sumably due to the increased cost
of tuition.
In 1966, there were 1,573
out-of-state students and 7,261
in-state students.
Last year, out-of-state stu-
dents numbered 1,160 and in-
state students had increased to
10,536.
An out-of-state student living
on campus in 1966 paid $234 per
quarter. Last year, an c it-of-state
student paid $831 per quarter.
In-state student tuition was
increased from $150 per quarter
in 1966 to $281 per quarter last
year.
The largest percentage of
out-of-state students came from
Virginia, New Jersey, Maryland,
and Pennsylvania, according to
Morris.
In-state students came from
Pitt, Wake, Cumberland, Lenoir
and Wayne Counties.
Although the dorms are filled
to capacity for fall semester, there
are no plans to build more
housing areas.
All estimates point to 1980 as
the leveling-off year, and de-
creases in enrollment are expect-
ed every year after that.
Students in college now are
the last traces of the "baby
boom" of the 1940s and '50's.
With the population growth
now at 0, there will inevitably be a
decrease in the number of
students attending college.
Group sponsors workshop
By BULK EYES
A Death Penalty Workshop
sponsored by the North Carolina
Alliance Against Racist and
Political Repression will be held
in Greenville on Saturday, July
16.
In response to the state
legislature's recent enactment of
a new death penalty law, the
Alliance will sponsor workshops
around the state to inform church
people and oommunity people of
the facts regarding the institution
of capital punishment, and to
mobilize people and develop
oommunity support fa those who
oould be unjustly oonvicted and
sentenced to death.
Of the last 49 people executed
in North Carolina all have been
black, in spite of the fact that far
more whites are charged with
those capital crimes for which
death could be the punishment,
as a UNC-Chapel Hill Law School
study points out. So the Alliance
opposes the death penalty be-
See WORKSHOP, page 3.)
IF YOU CAN'T find your bicycle anywhere else, try the campus
police station. They have been impounding unregistered bikes for two
weeks.
Students, employes attend sign language classes
ECU NEWS BUREAU
Approximately 130 employes
and students at ECU are
voluntarily attending sign
language classes on campus in
preparation for the deaf students
ECU will admit in the fall
semester.
"Attendance in the classes.
and interest in the welfare of our
new deaf students in general, has
been just great said Michael
Ernest, director of ECU'S Pro-
gram for Hearing-Impaired Stu-
dents.
"In sign language classes,
there is normally a rather high
drop-out rate, but we've had
almost no perceptible drop in
attendance during the first weeks
of the instruction
Ernest noted that he had
expected at most 80-100 persons
to begin the classes, which are
scheduled at four different times
on campus locations on Tues-
days and Thursdays. About one
half of those now attending are
faculty and staff members, he
said.
"We are attributing the suc-
cess of our manual communi-
cation classes only partly to the
fact that campus employes are
receiving release time to attend
class; the good turn-out is also
due to the fact that people are
really interested
The four classes, identical in
Classifieds
for sale (0.
FOR SALE: Nikkormat FTN 35
mm camera - black body, $100.
Call 752-1292.
FOR SALE: 1968 Triumpy TR-250
-B.R.G. with overdrive, rack,
radio. Call 758-9369.
FOR SALE: Surfboard -
"Hawaiian" - ooJorful and in
excellent condition. 10 $170 new
- $35. Call 758-9551, ask for Ben.
AKC SHOW quality dobermans.
Black and rust. Whelped May 3,
1977. Dam holds AKC Obedienoe
Title; Sire, Best in Match and
Best in Breed winner. Certified
pedigree included. $150. Contact
Hilt Tetterton at 825-9261,
Bethel, N.C.
FOR SALE: Full Jze pin ball
machine. $300. Call 752-4559.
FOR SALE: 1972 Honda 350.
Good condition, 4,000 miles.
$400.00. Call 758-7675.
FOR SALE: 1973 Datsun-610, 4
speed, air, 4-door, AM-FM
stereo, needs bodywork.
752-3835.
For Sale: 1975 Triumph Spitfire,
brown, black interior AM-FM,
one owner. $3000. Call 758-9369.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator, 51a ft.
high, very good condition. $70.00.
Call 758-2801.
FOR SALE: Cassette player for
car. $30.00. 758-4863.
FOR SALE: Mclntosh 2100 AMP,
105 watts per channel. Crown IC
150 PRE AMP. Must hear to
believe - $600.00 firm. Call
758-8683, 11fl0p.m.
FOR SALE: AKC registered male
Scottish Terriors. Will be seven
weeks old by July 14th. Price set
at $75.00. If interested call
758-8101 or 752-0315 after 5 p.m.
ROOM FOR RENT: 1107 Evans
St. $35 per month. Kitchen
privileges. Phone 758-7675.
Available Auq. 1.
FOR SALE: Beautiful AKC
Poodle and also beautiful
Pekingnese and one German
Sheppard puppy (4 months old).
Call 747-4491, Snow Hill.
FOR SALE: Table and chairs,
antique oak icebox, antique desk,
dresser and buffet. Call 752-5170
or 757-6736.
WANT A FANTASTIC STEREO?
Only 8 mos. old. $900.00 JVC
receiver, turntable and cassette
with larce Advent speakers.
758-6931.
FOR SALE: 1971 BMW motor-
cycle, 750 cc, exc. cond.
$1495.00. Call 756-7059.
FOR SALE: 14 ft. Sunfish sailboat
and Cox trailer. Call 756-0668.
FOR SALE: Portable dishwasher -
$50, 8x10 cabin tent - $25,
propant light - $7.00. Call
758-0587.
FOR SALE73 Yahama 250 MX.
Good condition! $300. Call Robert
- 756-5190 after 6 p.m.
FOR RENT: One bedroom apart-
ment. Appliances included. $100
a month. Call 752-4154.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom (un-
furnished) apt. at Village Green
to sublet from July 1, 1977 to July
1, 1978. $150 monthly. Call
758-6518 e"enings 6-11 p.m.
NEEDED: . -jmale roommate to
share rent on $150.00. Call
752-4349. (Utilities are included.)
NEEDED: Roommate for summer
school. Call 752-5170 or 752-9878.
personal (k
torrent �
FOR RENT: Private bedroom, air
conditioned, across from campus.
Call 758-2585.
WANTED: Responsible male
graduate student seeks efficiency
or small apartment beginning
middle to late July. Please write
2823 B Mayview Rd Raleigh
N.C. 17607. Will be in school
next 2 years.
ANYONE willing to teach guitar
lessons please call 752-9159 and
ask for Shan nan.
RECORDER LESSONS: $2 per
hr. Call Cindy 758-6795.
MUSICIANS WANTED: Guitar-
ists, singers, musicians of all
sorts, needed for Sunday mass in
Biology Auditorium. Practice at
11 a.m. You don't have to be
Catholic to love music! Contact
Judy Willis, 825 Evans St
752-4043.
oontent, are instructed by Ernest,
his assistant, Erras Luke, and by
two student interpreter trainees,
Nancy DenBleyker of Millville,
N.J. and Dennis Hamrick of
Shelby.
ECU has already accepted
seven students with severe hear-
ing impairments.
Five, recent graduates of the
N.C. School for the Deaf at
Morganton, will enter ECU as
freshmen, and two are transfer
students from other campuses.
Other applications are coming in.
The ECU Program for
Hearing-Impaired Students is one
of a few of its type in the nation
which enables deaf students to
attend classes along with hearing
students. The program will pro-
vide classroom interpreters and
other support services.
Eleven ECU students who are
already proficient in manual
communication are in intensive
training to become student inter-
preters this fall.
They attend three hours of
classes each day, studying vocab-
ulary development, technical sign
language, reverse interpreting
and other advanced skills.
Meanwhile, the classes in
beginning sign language will be
repeated during the second
summer session, said Ernest, and
those who complete this session's
classes may begin intermediate
training.
The basic sign language
classes are free and open to
interested persons in the Green-
ville oommunity, and no formal
registration is required.
Further information about the
program and the sign language
classes is available from the ECU
Program for Hearing-Impaired
Students, telephone 757-6729.





Convention
speakers
By CINDY BROOME
News Editor
Washington columnist Jack
Anderson, New York Times re-
porter Seymour Hersh and Lufkin
News Editor Joe Murray were
three of the speakers at the
Investigative Reporters and
Editors, Inc. (I.R.E.) convention
held at Ohio State University
June 17-19.
Jack Anderson spoke at the
Friday night dinner about the
post-Watergate period and the
fact that the press had shaken the
beliefs of the people.
"They would rather believe
their institutions than us said
Anderson.
"It is said we have become
folk heroes Anderson said,
adding that now there is a movie
and a television series about
reporters.
"We are riding high said
Anderson.
"We have been to the
mountaintop
However, because of Water-
gate, there is a flood of reporters
who suddenly want to be invest-
igative reporters, according to
Anderson.
There is danger of some
shoddy journalists in the pro-
fession.
"There are too many young
reporters who want to be Wood-
wards and Bernsteins over-
night said Anderson.
"They seize upon big names
which may not be involved
Seymour Hersh, New York
Times investigative reporter,
spoke at the luncheon Friday.
29 June 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 3
Hersh wrote Watergate and
CIA stories for the Times.
He is presently involved in
investigating white-collar crime.
Joe Murray, whose Texas
newspaper won the 1977 Pulitzer
prize for public service, spoke at
the luncheon Saturday.
"Boy, are there a lot of ya'll
out there was his first comment
when he reached the podium.
Laughter erupted throughout
the room at the comment and at
the Texas drawl.
Murray's paper won the
Pulitzer because of investigative
stories on the death of a boy in
Marine training camp.
The boy was a borderline
retardate and should not have
been admitted to the Marine
camp, according to Murray.
The story walked in the front
door, said Murray, as a boy
brought the news to them.
"They beat the boy's brains
out, literally Murray said the
boy told him.
Ken Herman, then a Lufkin
News reporter, now of the
Associated Press, wrote the
series of stories.
Murray said his paper is now
investigating nursing home con-
ditions.
Selection Committee
announces members
ECU NEWS BUREAU
A 14-member Selection Com-
mittee was named Friday and will
begin work immediately to choose
nominees to become the new
chancellor of ECU in 1978.
Troy W. Pate Jr. of Golds-
boro, chairman of the ECU Board
of Trustees, announced the Se-
lection Committee appointments
and said the group has a "highly
important and difficult responsi-
bility
"My primary objective in
selecting the Committee has been
to assure that it provides ade-
quate representation from the
major components of the univer-
sity family as well as the broad
range of expertise needed in the
overall selection process Pate
said.
Including Pate, who will serve
as Selection Committee chair-
man, the appointees are five
members of the ECU Board of
Trustees, six members of the
ECU faculty, two ECU alumni and
the SGA president.
Selection Committee mem-
bersare ECU Trustees: Ashley B.
Futrell, Washington, N.C K.
Edward Greene, Dunn; John F.
Minges, Greenville; Dr. John D.
Bridgers, High Point, and Troy
W. Pate Jr.
Faculty: Dr. Henry C. Gerrell
Jr history; Dr. Patricia
Daugherty, biology; Dr. T.J.
Haigwool, School of Technology;
Dr. Trenton G. Davis, School of
Allied Health (Environmental
Health); Dr. James L Mathis,
School of Medicine (Psychiatry);
Dr. Clinton R. Prewett, psycho-
logy.
Alumni: Max R. Joyner,
Greenville, Carolyn A. Fulghum,
Dean of Women, ECU, Green-
ville.
SGA: Neil Sessoms, SGA
president.
Dr. Prewett will serve as
executive secretary of the Se-
lection Committee, Pate said. The
Committee will have offices in the
Willis Building of the ECU
Regional Development Institute
here.
Pate said meetings will be
frequent and, at times, on short
notioe. An initial briefing session
has been scheduled for July 5.
The timetable outlined by
Pate calls for the Committee to
receive nominations from across
the nation and to complete
selection of recommended
nominees to be submitted to the
full ECU Board of Trustees next
spring.
The trustees then will submit
two nominations to UNC Presi-
dent William C. Friday who will
make a final selection to be
recommended to the Board of
Governors.
I
WORKSHOP
Continued from page 2.
cause its institution, as left to the
discretion of judges and juries,
has indicated extreme racism.
A multi-racial and multi-
national community-based organ-
ization, the Alliance Against
Racist and Political Repression
has also worked to defend Joan
Little, the Wilmington 10, and
labor groups working for the right
to organize for further inform-
ation about the Death Penalty
Workshop write N.C. Allianoe,
P.O. Box 14307, Raleigh, N.C.
'�lb. Royal Rib Eye Steak Dinner
Includes a hot baked potato, crisp garden
fresh salad, and fresh baked hot roll.
Regular $2.99
50COff
ONLY
$2.49
with coupon
MHPts"
GETTHE BESTOF SEIKO
AZT Floyd G.Robinson
SALAD BAR rT MM 'i 'i VALID ONLY ON
with any STEAK V HOUSE JUNE 30 &
steak dinner W JULY 4
For ECU students
only
500 W. Greenville Blvd.
A Seiko watch has a lot to offer. And you get the best of
what Seiko offers when you buy your watch at an Authorized Seiko store.
We're an Authorized Seiko store. We have a complete selection
of all the latest models: analog and digital quartz, dress watches, sports models
day date calendars, wrist alarms and more, for men. For worhen.
And because we're an Authorized Seiko store, you can also depend on our
efficient after-sales service organization. That means you get the backing of om
reputation as well as the Seiko warranty on the watch you choose.
You can count on getting the best of Seiko from an Authorized Seiko store.
Floyd G. Robinson Jewelers
On the Mall
Downtown in Greenville
758-2982
"If it don't tick - tock to us
ON THE MALL
DOWNTOWN GREENVILLE
OPEN 9 30 6:00 MON SAT.
Summer Sale:
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1





IBHHHHHi
Editorials
Page 4 FOUNTAINHEAD 29 June 1977
One more question
concerning rights
"I'm sorry, Mr. Alegre, but it's my prerogative to
deny your type employment in our school
"My type?'
"You know what I mean. I do not want these
children subject to the propaganda and abnormal
ideas your people try to force upon them. They're
very innocent and unsuspecting
"Well, I'll speak to the superintendent then
"Oh, she
"She? The superintendent is a woman?"
"Why yes! I think it's wonderful the way women
are getting such important jobstoday. Uh, anyway, it
won't do you any good to go to her. I make my own
deci si cms about my school. Now you must excuse me.
I'm already late for a very important meeting on
busing in
"Busing?"
"Yes, and the group is waiting for my speech. I'm
representing the' pro' side and if I' m not there, those
other segregationalist folks will goon and on and my
side won't stand a chance
"Oh! Well, just one more thing. I noticed Erick
Rickerstein teaches here. That surprises me since
I've heard he speaks at the Communist rallys outside
town
"Mr. Alegre, I am quite sure Mr. Rickerstein
would never try to preach Communism to his pupils if
he is indeed one himself. Besides, we do not
discriminate against someone just because of his
political views. That would be absurd
"Oh yes, quite absurd. And religion?"
"Please, sir. We certainly do not care what a
person's particular religious affiliation is
How commendable
"But really, Mr. Alegre, you must go. I have that
meeting and I don't want you hanging around here. If
you don't mind, please leave through the main door.
I don't want to leave thinking you might be roaming
around our playground
"Oh don'f worry! I'll leave through the front and I
promise I won't even talk to one of your little boys
"Honestly, Mr. Alegre, I don't see why you're so
upset. I just cannot risk having a well, someone
like you around these children, no matter what kind
of degree you have. After all, this is America, and I
have my rights
"Yes, you certainly do have your rights
Founfainhead
Ser�ing the East Carolina community for war fifty years.
Senior EditorKim Devins
Production ManagerJimmy Williams
Advertising ManagerTerri Eloshway
News EditorCindy Broome
Trends EditorDavid Bosnick
Sports EditorSteve Wheeler
FOUNTAINHEAD is the student newspaper of East Carolina
University sp isored by the Student Government Association of
ECU and is distributed each Wednesday during the summer,
and twice weekly during the school year.
Mailing address: Old South Building, Greenville, N.C. 27834.
Editorial offices: 757-6366, 757-6367, 757-6309.
Subscriptions: $10.00 annually.
4 SAVE �S
? OUR
SAVE US FROM ANTA B?MAr
Forum
Realtor adds facts to rent editorial
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
In regards to your "Easy
Money" editorial in the June 22,
1977 edition of the FOUNTAIN-
HEAD, please allow me to add
my two oents worth.
First of all, if you would check
with the many real estate firms in
Greenville, you would find that
very few handle rentals at all.
Frankly, the complexes and indi-
vidual owners do not need the
help of an agent because the units
rent quickly and easily. We
readily pass on any information of
vacancies that we have, or refer
inquiries to the only exclusive
rental agency that is a member of
the Greenville-Pitt County Board
of Realtors!
Our agency has handled the
sale of several duplexes in the
past twelve months. All have sold
for $40,000 to $42,500 (building
oosts, labor, developed land, and
other oosts determine prices).
When you consider that a pur-
chaser will have to put up 25
cash ($10,000 of his money!) on a
rental unit and that if he rents
both sides for $165.00 per month
($330.00 total) and that his
monthly mortgage payment will
be from $240.00 up per month;
plus, ne will have to pay city and
county taxes, fire insurance and
maintenance oosts, this can hard-
ly be considered "easy money
Of oourse, duplexes represent
only a portion of the rental
market, but I used this to
illustrate that you did not have all
the facts.
I sympathize with the students
and everyone else, including
myself every month at bill time,
who must endure the high oost of
living. But, realtors alone cannot
solve the housing problems any
more than the doctors can control
the price of medications at the
drug store! I agree with you that
with some less modern apart-
ments the owners could afford to
rent cheaper, still maintaining a
nice profit, and give the students
a break. I would be the first to
applaud such action. The stu-
dents are an important part of our
oommunity that I, for one, admire
and appreciate.
Very truly yours,
(Mrs.) Tish Byrum, Realtor
D.J. Nichols Agency
Student j condemn parking situation
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
On June 9, it rained. Being off
campus students, it is necessary
for us to drive to campus. We
parked in front of Memorial Gym
and discovered that what was last
month's day student parking, had
now become staff parking. This
left us with two alternatives;
either we oould go to the lot on
the hill and walk the three tenths
of a mile to our class or we oould
go to the lot behind the Student
Union and walk the six tenths of a
mile to class. Either alternative
left us walking in a downpour.
It is important to point out the
individual reactions to such a
situation. For an institution to
force a student to walk over half a
mile in the rain (or in 15 to 20
degree weather as was the case
this past winter) is the moral
equivalent of saying that said
institution cares not about the
physical, psychological, emotion-
al or social well being of the
students, which in turn is equi-
valent to saying that the insti-
tution oould function without the
students. To not meet human
needs is to reduce those human
beings to less than human status.
This is dehumanizing in its
primary state. We personally feel
that the institution is suggesting
that our needs are unimportant.
As a result of this dehumaniz-
ing process, the individual stu-
dent's education itself suffers. It
obviously suffers when students
don't go to class, but in a broad
way it suffers because the insti-
tution does not oommand respect
of the students. When personal
needs of the students are not
respected, those students have
very real problems trying to foroe
themselves to respect the needs
and requirements of the school.
Now, whenever a sensitive
individual questions the institu-
tion on this parking problem, two
general reactions are heard.
First of all, one reaction says
that the school does not have the
available funds for the necessary
parking facilities and covered
walkways to get the students out
of the rain. This argument in
essence says, "Let them eat
cake The fact is that when an
institutional effort is made for
something necessary (like student
parking) instead of something
unnecessary (like perhaps a
stadium?) this campus com-
munity with support from alumni
oould build a six or ten level
parking lot at Speight and another
one on the hill. The existence of
the present fund drive for the
stadium proves that the funds
oould be available if the com-
munity cared enough.
A second argument to be dealt
with is, generally the comparison
to other schools, a quick rundown
of the problems of N.C. State or
U.N.C. This line of reasoning
suggests not only a oontempt for
ECU but also a misunderstanding
of the operations of the North
Carolina University System.
We feel a certain sense of
shame at having tolerated this
dehumanizing as long as we have
without speaking out. We per-
sonally accept responsibility for
having allowed this process to
continue by passively participat-
ing in it. Though we would like to
see a change, we do not anticipate
it. The faculty, through selective
blindness, has been sufficiently
desensitized to not only tolerate
this process bdt to expect it to
oontinue.
The parking problem repre-
sents a dehumanizing problem,
which in the end result represents
a study of self. Passivity begs
dehumanizaticn. We have all
tolerated it much too long, and we
are somewhat less human as a
result. Now after having cried in
the wilderness, we slip back into
our comfortable passivity. Per-
haps it is true, as has been
suggested, that men die not with
a bang, but a whimper
William Neil Bender
Graduate Student
HistorySpecial Education
Diana M. Bender
Graduate Student
Science Education





Worked as co-op student
Senior returns from NASA
29 June 1977 FOUNTAINHEAP frag 5
ECU NEWS BUREAU
Bill Hammond of Rocking-
ham, ECU senior foreign
language major, has returned
from the National Aeronautaics
and Space Administration
(NASA) where he worked as a
Cooperative Education student in
theOffioeof International Affairs.
As a Co-op student, Ham-
mond alternated one quarter of
work with NASA with academic
studies here at ECU.
At NASA, Hammond, who
speaks fluend German and some
French, worked with one of 24
divisions as a technical foreign
language person.
"I worked at the Office of
International Affairs. We feal and
negotiate with countries the world
over � especially Europe
Hammond said.
"Much of our work,was with
ESA (European Space Adminis-
tration), the European equivalent
to NASA
Hammond said the main
duties of the OIA were to "iron
out" oontract difficulties and to
make monetary decisions.
"AsanaidtoMr. John Sakks,
an OIA official, I represented him
in meetings when he wasn't
available Hammond said.
He added that NASA is very
diverse in its activities.
"Lots of things done seem to
be unrelated to'the space pro-
gram. They make meals for the
handicapped the way they do for
astronauts and they make fire-
proof equipment he oontinued.
One of Hammond's most
rewarding work experiences was
his involvement with the U.S.
State Department in aiding flood-
damaged Bangladesh.
I went to the State Depart-
ment fa the first time through
AID, a program which was
working on aiding Bangladesh
after its recent flood damage.
"We aided them with supplies
and finances. By satellite, we
were able to snap photos which
showed how many people were
hurt and the extent of damage in
an area he said.
ECU offers students coopera-
tive study-work arrangements in
several academic areas. Cop-
operative education in institutions
of higher education is a type of
career education which provides
an opportunity for full-time stu-
dents to alternate periods of
academic study with periods of
off-campus employment.
There will be a NEWS DESK
meeting Monday, July 11, at 2:00
H interested but can't come,
call FOUNTAINHEAD
and leave name and number.
757-6366
MJHrW
Zke Zinker's Dam
One Man Show, consisting of
EARLY AMERICAN COPPER &
TIN LANTERNS. SCONCES,
AND UTILITARIAN OBJECTS
Charles Schoonmaker, Selected Jewelry Items
Whitesmith 25 - 50 off
"good things for gentle people"
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Mar �Kay
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Mon- Sat.
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BHHH1
�HiiHHOBI
Page 6 F0UNTA1NHEAP 29 June 1977
Psychologists survey attitudes toward women
ECU NEWS BUREAU
College students' attitudes
regarding the changing roles of
women in modern society was the
subject of a recent survey by ECU
psychologists Rosina C. Lao and
John S. Childers.
The Lao-Childers study was
based on questionnaires sub-
mitted by 171 ECU students of
both sexes, mostly freshmen and
sophomores.
The study revealed several
significant trends:
Males were more liberal than
females in their attitudes toward
new roles for women.
Family background factors
tended to influence students'
attitudes; the higher the family
income and the larger the high
school attended by women stu-
dents, the more conservative
their attitudes tended to be.
Their own mothers' roles did
not seem a significant factor in
the attitudes of the female
students surveyed.
As for male students, their
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attitudes toward women seemed
to be largely influenced by
whether or not their mothers had
worked outside the home and the
level of their mothers' education.
The attitudes toward women
of both sexes was negatively
related to how frequently the
responding students attend
church.
"Considerable attention has
been given to changing patterns
of women's roles in present-day
society commented Dr. Lao.
"The grwoing awareness that
women have their own identities
and rights has led to sweeping
legal actions to reduce discrimi-
nation, but more importantly, it
has led to a different attitude
toward women.
"Our study was directed
toward the examination of the
possible effects of the changing
attitudes toward women among a
group of college students in
easter North Carolina
A comparison of the results of
the ECU study with previous
st udies of other groups reveal s " a
very traditional, conservative,
pattern" fa the ECU subjects,
especially for the females.
The trent toward conservatism
may be due to the geographical
location and traditional orienta-
tion of eastern North Carolina,
said Dr. Lao.
Studies of college students'
attitudes toward women's roles
are important as indicators of
"significant future plans" among
the students, relating to family
life and employment patterns,
she said.
Dr. Lao and Childers reported
on their research at the 23rd
annual meeting of the South-
eastern Psychological Association
in Hollywood, Fla.
Other ECU faculty members
appearing on the SEPA program
were Dr. Paul Deardorff, col-
laborator on two studies relating
to the use of videotape in
simulated interviews and Dr.
Williams F. Grossnickle, who
represented ECU at an executive
meeting of Psi Chi honor society,
held in conjunction with the SEPA
convention.
Grant to establish Coastal
Plains Studies Proa ram
ECU NEWS BUREAU
A National Science Founda-
tion grant of $6,000 has been
awarded ECU to establish a
Coastal Plains Field Studies Pro-
gram for students in the sciences.
Proposal for the program was
developed by Dr. James S.
McDaniel, chairperson of the
ECU Department of Biology; Dr.
William H. Queen, Director of the
ECU Institute for Coastal and
Marine Resources; and Dr.
Richard Mauger, associate pro-
fessor of geology at ECU.
The program is designed to
coordinate studies in the biologi-
cal and geological characteristics
of the Coastal Plain region, field
methodologies and techniques,
and coastal plain development
activities.
Development activities which
have brought significant changes
in the coastal environment in-
clude phosphate mining, large
scale farming operations, com-
mercial and industrial activities,
and recreationall residential
development.
The program's first phase,
revision of existing field courses
in the Departments of Biology
and Geology, began earlier this
spring.
WATER
Continued from page 1.
"Trucks carrying chemical
cargoes have overturned, spilling
chemicals into the water, and
incidents have occurred in which
certain materials were improperly
discarded.
"However, these incidents
are relative easy to correct if we
are notified in time
The whole subject of water is
surrounded in an ever-deepening
controversy.
Fish are dying now in Florida
and the National Institute of
Environmental Health Services
found evidence that Durham's tap
water was at least impure when
laboratory rats and mice began
producing fewer offspring and
began having spontaneous a-
bortions.
According to the Institute, the
defects stopped when the tap
water was purified through fil-
tration.
Chlorination and fluoridation
are part of the disinfectant
process for drinking water re-
quired by the state.
sc�
-Inventory
Sale
Thurs.OOth) Fri.Clst) Sat.(2nd)
All Albums & Tapes Reduced
All $6.98 List LP's & Tapes on sale for $4.49
All $7.98 List LP's & Tapes on sale for $5.49
Other LP's & Tapes on sale at comparable prices.
Come in and SAVE
Some say chlorine and flou-
ride pose an environmental threat
when seepage into waterways
occurs, and that alternative disin-
fectants should be devised.
According to TUrnage, chlor-
ination has not posed a problem,
at least in this area.
"In the state's western trout
areas, there have been some
problems, since trout are very
sensitive to chlorine said Turn-
age. "But on the other hand,
chlorine is toxic to humans if used
in large quantities
Patton commented that at
present there is no firm evidence
that current treatment techniques
are overtly dangerous.
"I'm aware that there is a lot
of feeling that flouride causes
cancer, but practically any chemi-
cal used excessively is danger-
our, said Patton. "For example,
a woman in Florida died from
drinking too much water, not that
it was contaminated, just that she
over-indulged.
"But it is true that better
treatment processes need to be
developed simply because of the
increase of pollution admitted
Patton. "Essentially we are oper-
ating on a system that is a
hundred years-old, but improve-
ments are being made constant-
ly.
Wate- quality is now control-
led by both the federal and state
government. Prior to 1972, states
had full control of water quality.
The drinking wate for Pitt
County is taken from both ground
and surface waters. Sixth-five per
cent is surface water from the Tar
River, and the other forty is
ground water from deep wells a
aquifer.
m





Artistic merit due
Electronic Hoist
By DOUG WHITE
Assistant Trends Editor
In reviewing new recordings
of classical music, nne cannot
review the music per se, because,
by definition, the pieces are
classics; their artistic merit is
indisputable. Rather, the review-
er must address himself to the
question of the conductor's or
musician's interpretation of a
particular piece of music. This is
especially true in the case of Isao
Tomita's recording of Hoist's
symphony "The Planets be-
cause here the music is interpret-
ed electronically, singlehandedly
arranged and performed by
Tomita.
The symphony is divided into
seven movements, each repre-
senting one of the planets known
at the time it was composed
(between 1914 and 1916), ex-
clusive of Earth. Hoist's re-
ference point in composing the
symphony was each planet's
astrological character. These
characters, however, served only
as a point from which to build a
theme for the individual move-
ments. As his daughter once
wrote, "once the underlying idea
had been formulated, he let the
music have its way with him
The first movement, "Mars,
the Bringer of War is martial in
nature. The tone is set in the
opening measures with a brutally
rhythmic pattern, implying the
mechanized relent Iessness of
war. The music is simple, even
primitive, expressing the com-
poser's vision of war as an
instinctive reaction. Tomita chose
to preface this first movement
with a series of radar blips that
approximate a countdown and
subsequent lift-off. The effect is
condescending and cheapens the
album. Tomita redeems himself,
however, by his imaginative use
of a battery of electronic equip-
ment, adding power and strength
to an already awesome work.
In oontrast to the simplicity of
war, "Venus, the Bringer of
Peace is expressed in conplex
terms. Beginning with a solo horn
of unusual tranquility, and fol-
lowed by converging chords of
flutes and oboes, the music
quickly smooths into a lilting
melody of serenity, underscored
by the gentle plucking of harps.
Sinbad not bad
By DAVID TREVINO
Staff Writer
There is a type of movie you
can enjoy on a rainy Saturday
afternoon in the theater crowded
with noisy children which you
probably would not return to see a
few hours later with the girl from
your nine o'clock philosophy class
who thinks you are "deep Even
though these films cannot be
interpreted as timeless cinematic
statements about the human
condition, the do possess value as
simple entertainment (Especially
when you are buzzing around
Greenville and the only other
movie available in the early when
noon is THE HERETIC).
SINBAD AND THE EYE OF
THE TIGER is one of these
enjoyable forgettable films. It is
not ROBIN HOODand Patrick
Wayne (Sinbad) compares more
favorably with an articulate
cinder block than Errol Flynn, but
it does have colorful costumes,
exotic scenery, an enchanted
prince, a beautiful princess, a
wicked witch and enough
monsters and special effect tricks
to delight even the most discrimi-
nating of ten-year-olds.
SINBAD is a children's
fantasy of mysterious castles and
far away places. Too many of the
movies shown in Greenville in-
volve remotely adult fantasies of
fast cars, sex, violence and
conquering the "system" which
rules them. Because it fails to
make any pretentious or obvious
oomments on society or cater to
the frustrations of people who
find it impossible to inject any
meaning into their lives by any
other means than vicariously
experiencing absurdly contrived
events, SINBAD AND THE EYE
OF THE TIGER should be valued
as a rare gem of film entertain-
ment not to be missed. If you
aren't quick you may miss this
diverting movie. It is being
replaced later this week
by OUTLAW BLUES, a film about
a country songwriter who gets out
of jail in Texas, falls in love, gets
shot, gets chased by police
Tomita's synthesis of the opening
horn is actually more effective
than the genuine instrument,
embuing it with a full, yet stark
tone, lulling the listener into a
state of profound relaxation.
Tomita's electronic counterpart to
a string section performs the
unique task of providing a full
sound without losing the original
beauty of the natural vibrato of a
solo violin.
The third movement, "Mer-
cury, the Winged Messenger is
better suited to Tomita's key-
board synthesizers than the
orchestra it was composed for.
The speed required is difficult
even for the best of orchestras,
making a keyboard of some sort
the logical choice, by way of its
facility for a rapid succession of
notes. This is the shortest of the
seven movements, and the most
typical of Hoist's other works
through its use of contrasting
patterns, in this case the op-
position of two simultaneous keys
and two simultaneous rhythms.
"Jupiter, the Bringer of
Jollity is similar to its pre-
decessor Mercury in that both are
well adapted to keyboard playing.
Both are bright and quick, the
former drawing heavily on
English folk songs.
Tomita's best interpretation is
that of "Saturn, the Bringer of
Old Age This movement pro-
ceeds through a series of events
leading up to an unexpected calm
finish. The piece gives the
impression of defeat, of hollow-
ness in the openino chords. Here
See JAZZ, page 9.
METAL MINATAUR mechanically menaces man in meaningless
movie.
Best
Sellers
FICTION
The Thorn Birds, by Colleen
McCullough
Falconer, by John Cheever
Oliver's Story, by Erich
Segal
The Crash of '79, by Paul
E. Erdman
Trinity, by Leon Uris
The Chancellor Manu-
script, by Robert Ludlum
A Book of Common Prayer,
by Joan Didion
How to Save Your Own
Life, by Erica Jong
Illusions, by Richard Bach
NONFICTION
Your Erroneous Zones, by
Wayne W. Dyer
Passages, by Gail Sheehy
floors, by Alex Haley
The Book of Lists, by
David Wallenchinsky
Haywire, by Brooke Hay-
ward
The Grass is Always
Greener Over the Septic
Tank, by Erma Bombeck
The Gamesman, by
Michael Maccoby
The Dragons of Eden, by
Carl Sagan
It Didn't Start With Water-
gate, by Victor Lasy
Majesty, by Robert Lacey
Trends
29 June 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 7
Ex Libris
by DAVID R.BOSNICK
Falconner an impressive script
Before the advent of mass media,
novels were written for the sake and sense of their words. All of
the images in the novel had to be made delicately and slowly, that the
reader might have a picture. There are novels that are termed,
"cinematic which means they are easily adapted to the screen. They
are written, with the material sense in mind. They are left ranging and
vacuous being little more than freely interpreted dialogue. They are
now being written by oome of the finest writers of our time. There is
one that has been on the bestseller list six months. It is written by John
Cheevers and the novel is Falconner.
It is the theatric stay of a man, Farragut, much like Cheevers in
age and appearance, is sent to prison for the second degree murder of
his brother (which means in a fit erf anger or unpremeditated). He is an
alcoholic, a drug addict since W.W.I I and a symbol of Cheevers'
generation. He is mistakenly placed in a block with hard-oore (lifers,
rapists) who turn out to be not so bad, as misunderstood. Falconner is
the name of the prison.
The book is replete and their oolorf ul names (Chicken number two,
Bumpo, Cuckold) each with a sad and poignant story. It is hert, in
the small hist or ies and anect dotes, that Cheevers is most effective. His
creation of the sibling fights, parental mistreatment, - is greatly
imaginative and he is often gentlest when he is lest tender.
It is to Cheevers' detriment that he did not choose to be true to his
genre. Hiswork, at itsbest is remarkably poignant. In Falconner when
Farragut relates, (oratorically) when he is a drug addict, the novel is
vibrant.
Opium-eaters know. The fear of death is for all of us everywhere bi?
for the great intelligence of the opium eater it is beautiTuiiy narrowed
into the crux of drugs.
This concentration is not consistent in the work. The author cheats
in this version which does little more than tell the story sans images.
Watch for the movie Faloonner it may well be a good one.
All books courtesy of Central News and Card Shoo.
Cinema
BUCCANEER ONE
The Heretic- Demonic possession gets yet another opportunity to bore
you in this sequel to The Exorcist. An all-star cast induding Richard
Burton, Linda Blair, Max Von Sydow, James Earl Jones and Louise
Fletcher is used to explain why there ever was an original Exorcist
movie. If you must go and see this film be advised that you are only
encouraging the producers to make another of these grandiose bombs.
If you are lucky there will not be any breaks in the film and you will be
able to leave the theater in time to get home and watch The Munsters.
It's time to tie the tubular bells. Two stars for the photography.
PLAZA ONE
Herbie Goes to Monte Carlo - From the people that gave us Bambi,
Fantasia, comes another of those ridiculous movies about a
Volkswagen capable of intelligent thought. (In many cases more
intelligent than the Co-stars Dean Jones and Helen Hayws.( It is not
funny, though intended to be slapstick, much of stunts are done with
photography. It is another sequel gone sour. One star.
PITT THEATER
The Deep - The photography, particularly the footage of Jacqueline
Bissett is the longest wet t-shirt contest in history. The plot is
ridiculous as a young couple vacationing in the Bahamas stumble upon
a sunken treasure, and 3 million dollars worth of bottle morphine.
There's a monster here and there along with the Captain (Robert Shaw)
of the last Benchly Water story, Jaws. This is still more oontrived than
its predecessor which contained a mechanical shark. Two stars, both
for Jackie's.
PARK
Final Chapter: Walking Tall - The poster for this movie reads, "Now
there was a man That may be true but the question is what sort of
man. This is the final episode in this trilogy of barbaric justice and it is
comprised of the same senseless violence as the previous films. Buford
Pusser is dead, and this film embarrasses his memory. One star,
because one never says anything bad about the dead.
PLAZA TWO
Other Side of Midnight - It is a female fantasy concerning a woman and
figures whose characters are reminiscent of actual people. (Aristotle
Onassis). It is a film that attempts to justify the glamour of the jet set
and its morality, until its end. The climax is interesting, if not very
surprising. I give this film two stars, as the acting is fair, and the
production excellent.





Page 8 FOUNTAINHEAD 29 June 1977
Good Jazz reaches Bottomline
By JEFF ROLLINS
Staff Writer
The crowd was moderate to
small, the service friendly, and
the atmosphere was definitely
laid back last Wednesday night at
the Bottomline . Good news for
jazz aficionados: the Bottomline
is featuring jazz bands every
Wednesday and Thursday nights
with little or no cover. It's about
time the downbeat found a place
in Greenville.
Week before last several
members of George Naff's Jazz
Ensemble treated assembled
enthusiasts to be some solid trio
music. A musically tight group of
soon-to-be-prof essional
musicians, they explored basical-
ly the various shades of cool.
(1) SPICED HAM
(2) BOLOGNA & CHEESE
(3) HAM & SWISS
(4) HAM, SWISS & SALAMI
(5) TUNA
6) ROAST BEEF
(7) TURKEY
(8) CLUB
(9) SUPER
(10) CHEESE
(11) HOT PASTROMI
(12) HOT CORNED BEEF
BUM PIES BEST
ALLHOGGIESSERVED HOT OR COLD
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HAPPY HOUR 2-5 7-12 EVERYDAY
SERVING A QUART OF YOUR FAVORITE BEVERAGE
Try Our Phone-in
& Take-Out Service 752-1828 706 Evans St
(Corner or Evans & 8th St.)
Store Hours-10XX)am2a.m. MonSat.
Sun. -12XX) p.m. -2:00am.
EnjoyyourfavaiteproQramsonour6ft. T.V.
Tonite Thru Thurs.
At The
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BLACKSMITH
Thurs. Nite Only
Early Bird Special
12 Price Admission until 9:30
Last week "Up Front" took
the stage. They are an extremely
talented and versatile trio with
their instruments including flute,
conga drums, acoustic and elec-
tric guitar, electric bass, Roto-
tom drums, electric piano and
sax.
After doing a few rock flavor-
ed numbers and suitably impress-
ing the audience with their skill,
the group introduced their female
vocalist. Adele Foster. She began
with Stevie Wonder's "All's Fair
in Love a dieamy legato piece
which she handled with a grace
evocative of Bette Midler in her
softer moments, or perhaps
Streisand. She was attired in
black open-toed heels, and a
creamy orange three-quarter
length dress vented to the knee.
Large crescent-moon earrings
dangled in her jet hair. This
young woman proceeded to make
magic entertainment.
The songs were basically pop
done as jazz although some of
them were changed only slightly.
In Mitchell's "I Am a Woman"
and "Coyote" Miss Foster suc-
cessfully imitated the song-
writer's singing style (no easy
accomplishment) and intrigued
the audience with her intelligent
interpretation of the songi' lyrics.
What she lacks in range she
more than makes up for in
interpretation. Her voice is very
smooth and full, one is almost
tempted to say rich, and she
never makes the unpardonable
mistake of being too loud. She
possesses an uncommon feeling
for jazz which is evinced in her
performance. After doing
"Saturn" and "Another Star"
from the album Songs From the
Key of Life" Miss Foster left the
stage. She sat at a table sipping
warm water and appeared com-
pletely ensconced by the music.
The group closed the evening
witha truly exciting jazz version of
Wonder's "For Once in My
Life It is a song rich with
rhythmic possibility and Miss
Foster realized much of it. Her
verve and understated dynam-
ism, enhanced by her tonal and
rhythmic precision, made the
song probably the high point of
the night.
The Bottomline is one of the
few bistros downtown where
waitresses actually come to the
table. It seems their art is dying
in most drinking places here. If
you enjoy the viler stimulants you
can brownbag. Wednesday and
Thursday nights jazz predomi-
nates and as of yet the manage-
ment has shown no lack of taste in
selecting the entertainment. Jazz
cognoscenti need languish no
longer in their rooms over Bill
Evans records. Ahhh, at long last
the moderately modulated has
made it to G'ville.
So you can 'tgo home again
Higher education n' Wolfe
By JEFF ROLLINS
Staff Writer
Summer is the time when
most students return home either
for the length of the vacation or
for a shorter visit. It is the time
when we renew needed contact
ATTIC
Wednesday & Thursday
Night-Hawks
Friday, Saturdays Sunday
Spike
Thursday
Wet T-Shirt Contest
Ctftoncti StrMt
SCRAPS is having some fun this summer �
For every pair of jeans purchased at Scraps,
you get a free cheeseburger and medium
soft drink at Beef N'Shakes.
This offer even includes Levi's,TKG, MALE,
Snapfinger,and French Star.
For the best in fashion and some fun, come to SCRAPS.
Downtown
CotancheSt.
Phone 758-4354
Hours10A.M5:30P.M
I
with our family, those with whom
we share fundamental ways of
looking at life and attitudes which
subsume more superficial dif-
ferences.
Sometimes it is difficult to
recognize the basic similarities
we have with our parents, be-
cause while we have been dwell-
ing in the rarefied air of aca-
demia, with its at least implicit
emphasis on liberality, they have
in most cases continued to work at
positions that they have occupied
for years. For instance, my father
is a product of a South in which
there were definite values and
priorities. By our generation's
standards he would be called a
bigot, but earlier more condoned
and even propagated attitudes
such as his. Even though it makes
me wince to admit it, were I born
about fifty years earlier he and I
would probably share the same
opinions that we disagree upon
now. Also, my lack of formalized
religious beliefs is a source of
constant anxiety for my mother,
even though our opinions of what
is "good and "bad' upon
examination turn out to be more
than remarkably similar.
Going back home for awhile
fofers other insights as well,
especially if one has been away
for some time. The kid who used
to ride up and down the street
doing wheelies on his bicycle, I
learn, is now an Army corporal
and the little girl who used to
plague me on the school bus has
just had her second baby. We
forget, that while we have been
getting older and changing ac-
cordingly, so have all those other
young people who once populated
our childhood. Usually we are
surprised and a little unsettled to
find that what a person has grown
to be differs greatly from our now
out-dated images of them.
Younger brothers and sisters,
whom we remember as just
children, are now having the
same sort of adolescent pressures
and pleasures that we once had.
Though we might try to distill our
experiences into some sort of
advice which would benefit them,
the words, when and if they
come, are disappointingly trite,
and sound more like the sug-
gestions and admonishments that
our parents gave us, than we
would like to admit.
The saddest aspects of visiting
our families after an extended
absence is that of finding our
parents visibly aged. One never
thinks of his parents as being
really "old Yet I notivethat my
father's mustache is greyer than I
remember, and that my mother's
eyes are slightly more edged with
lines. I shudder at visions of their
senility even though I know that it
is part of the ancient, perrenial
human cycle.
Every son and daughter must
sometime take the awkward and
often painful steps away from the
family. These steps may be as
violent as running away from
home or as subtle as an aversion
of eyes. Still, it is as necessary to
win and maintain a respectful
independence as it is to recognize
the fundamental ties which, try as
we might, simply cannot be
broken. We are basically what our
parents have made us, though we
be very different from them.
College is for many the step from
post-adolescence to young adult-
hood. Ah, the chance at last, to
live out from under the parental
roof. Still,if the life-style chosen
by the young man or woman is
different than that of his or her
parents, the values reflected by
their life-styles are the same.
Thomas Wolfe's perspicacity
in saying you can't go home again
cannot be doubted. Yet, if that
now cliche dictum is true, it is
equally as important to remember
that you can never really leave.
ByD,
c
v.
Recem
WRQR ch,
mat from
rock" to '
change in
computer s
controls th
until eight
announcer
puter has
dubbed in
programme
Station
Graham die
he circum
he decisior
IAZZ
Continued fror
amita adds a :
eembodimen
)d pleasing tc
id reassures t
On "Uranus
imita strays U
iginal work, I
Me confederc
iming clocks,
d a hurricane
th speakers
dtp
Tiif fmal
leptune, the M
aenbed as "t
rlt of sound
much stated ,
effect simila
Uyh (jr
trl omple
�isof women
mm veil which
5 from the (Mi
i





29 June 1977 FQUNTAINHEAO Page 9
Ad revenue die I ates change
WRQR falls Into top 40 category
By DAVID TRE VI NO
Staff Writer
Recently FM radio station
WRQR changed its musical for-
mat from "progressive album
rock" to "Top 40 With this
change in format has come a
computer system which totally
controls the station's broadcast
until eight P.M. when a live
announcer takes over. The com-
puter has tapes of music, a
dubbed in announcer's voice and
programmed local commercials.
Station manager Gene
Graham did not wish to discuss
(he circumstances surrounding
he decision to change WRQR's
-format change. He did comment
that although during the first
week after the change the initial
response to the change had been
unfavorable. The result since that
time Graham said has been
an overwhelmingly positive
reaction to the change from
listeners as well as advertisers.
Sources from within WRQR
indicate that the change was
brought about as a result of a
need to acquire new sources of ad
revenue. Despite being ranked as
the overwhelming No. 1 station
among 18-35 year olds in a recent
local poll. WRQR was having
problems selling advertisement
as a result of problems in the
BLAKE COM BY, record-breaking disc lockey.
IAZZ
"ontmued from page 7.)
anita adds a subtle tone that is
eembodiment of wisdom. Kind
id pleasing to the ear, it calms
id reassures the listener.
On "Uranus, the Magician
imita strays far afield from the
iginal work, leaving us with a
y&t confederation of ticking,
iming clocks, more radar blips,
d a hurricane roaring through
th speakers into your living
3m.
The final movement,
leptune, the Mystic has been
�ibed as "the disembodied
rlt of sound The music is not
much stated as implied, with
fcffecl similar to "Venus
ugh greatly subdued and not
irly as complex. The wordless
rtis i l wun -ices creates
mii veil which is indistinguish-
rfrom the orchestration. The
sic I and falling like
an infant's breast in sleep.
Tomita's fault here is in being too
abrupt, stating the music almost
harshly. Instead of allowing the
piece to fade imperceptably as in
the original, Tomita ends his
interpretation with a pleasant but
out of place chime tune, destroy-
ing Hoist's effect of drifting
farther out into space.
Tomita's interpretation as a
whole is good. Though many of
the passages lack unity, and too
often Tomita indulges himself by
showing off hisgadgetry, he stays
close to the original score, adding
a unique Japanese flavor to many
pieces through his sue of sounds
resembling Japanese instruments
combined with more traditional
Western instruments. One final
note, however, this album has
been banned in Britain pending
the outcome of a copyright suit
tnought against Tomita and RCA
by Hoist's daughter, who claims
the Toniit.i uncording mutilates
hei father'swork. C emptor
sales department. These sources
go on to say that certain mer-
chants refused to advertise on
WRQR because they disliked the
music and what they perceived as
the "drug element which was
attracted by it. So in an effort to
gain the business of new ad-
vertisers the format was changed
to one of a more "acceptable"
nature.
Mike Robinson, of Floyd G.
Robinson's Discount Jewelers,
explained that his business would
no longer advertise on WRQR
because its format is duplicated
on another more powerful station
as well as numerous other
available radio stations. Robinson
said he experienced "good re-
sults with the old format" which
was unique for this area.
Frank Ferree of Apple Re-
cords stated that his store would
continue to advertise on WRQR
but at a reduced rate. Ferree was
satisfied with the old format and
felt that it was "ridiculous fa
them to change As of now all of
Apple Records advertising comes
on after eight P.M. when live
announcers return to the air.
Despite station manager
Graham's assurances that the
overall response to WRQR's
format has been positive there are
indications that there may be a
strong negative feeling as well.
Now
Jim's
Station announcer and program
director Allan Handleman has
taken his weekly radio talk show,
Forum, off the air because of
bad listener response.
Frank Ferree said that he had
encountered absolutely no posi-
tive reaction among any of his
store's customers. Some people
had come in with a petition to
save the old format. This also
happened two years ago accord-
ing to Ferree when there was a
successful drive to save WRQR
from changing its format.
During that drive WRQR
received over 10,000 letters and
petitions against any change in
the music format.
Serv
Set
Offers you Free Pick-ups & Deliveries to the
College Dorms Every Tuesday and Thursday
Nights between 6:30 - till.
Still Giving Guaranteed Repairs for 90 days & Installations on
C.B. HiFi-Stereo T.V.
Call Jim or Tommy at 756-7193
Located at 3103 S. Memorial Dr. Greenville, N.C.
THE PARTY'S OVER.
m.
'M
All too often, when the
party ends, the trouble begins.
People who shouldn't be
doing anything more active than
going to sleep are dri ing a cai
Speeding and weaving their
way to death
Before any of youi friends
drive home from youi pai ty.
make sun' they aren't drunk
Don'l be fooled because
they drank only beei or wine
Beei and w ine an be u- I
intoxical ing .ii mixed ill inks
nd don't kid yourself
because they may have had
sonic black coffee Black cofl
can't sobei them up well enough
to drive
f someone gets too drunk
to drive, drive him yoursell ()i
call.) cab (i i iffei to let him
sleep over
May be youi fi iend won't
good on the
morning after, but you going
to feel ten ii
PKl K DRIVER Dl
BOX
ROCKVII I E.MARY p -
I w.r

FRIENDS DON T LET FRIENDS
DRIVE DRUNK.





� �:� � �� �
Pag� 10 FOUNTAINHEAD 29 June 1977
SidelineChat
New UNC policy
with STEVE WHEELER
UNC too stubborn
Since letting the cat out of the bag last week, the University of
North Carolina has been hit by sports editorials throughout the state's
newspapers saying that they have enough money and don't have to
worry about playing a big in-state rivalry with East Carolina in football.
But the real reason behind the new policy not to schedule in-state
schools in football (other than conference teams) is that the Tar Heels
cannot afford to lose too many games to lowly East Carolina.
There will be four more games, starting in 1978 and running
through 1981 But after that, Bill Cobey. UNC's athletic director,
indicated that the Tar Heels would not play East Carolina.
Carolina just has too much pride and is too stubborn to accept East
Carol ma as their equal in football. And they want to deprive the sports
fans of North Carolina of the game they want to see. There was a
sellout of 49.000 for last year's game; but. if they had been a stadium of
60.000 a 65,000, the game would still have been a sellout.
There are many reasons fa the suspension of the series that are
under the surface. One is that Bill Dooley, head football coach of the
Tar Heels, sees the fact that East Carolina can make a break a coach's
job. There was talk that his job was on the line last year when the two
schools met after the Tar Heels had come off a losing season. There are
also rumors to the effect that N.C. State's Bo Rein and Duke's Mike
McGee are facing must-win situations against East Carolina next
season. It is said that loss by either coach could cost him his job.
Another is that members of the Rams Club, North Carolina's
athletic scholarship fund, have probably been putting pressure on the
athletic director to get East Carolina off the schedule since the Pirates
shot the Tar Heels down 38-17 two years ago. The Rams Club, which
raises over a million dollars annually fa scholarships fa UNC athletes,
has many coitributasthat give thousands of dollars. If enough of these
members band together and threaten to pull their contributions out of
the Rams Club, this will put pressure on officials to rid themselves of
the embarrassment of losing to East Carolina.
This is not the first instance of Carolina bowing out of athletic
competition to save face. The Nath Carolina Collegiate Wrestling
Tournament was started in 1969-70 and the Pirates won it fa six
straight years befae team scamg was dropped in 1975-76. This past
season the tournament was disbanded and replaced by the Nath
Carolina Invitational. It has been the state collegiate championship
tournament fa six years and ECU had won each year. But the
embarrassment caused to State and Carolina was unbearable.
In track, state collegiate meets have been going on fa years in
surrounding states, but not in Nath Carolina. This reason fa this
could be that Nath Carolina Central University, a predominantly black
institution in Durham, would have run away (no pun intended) with
the title in the early 70s, and that East Carolina and Pembroke State
would have been favaed in the past three years.
FANS LOSE
Contrary to the belief of many sports writers (many who graduated
from the Blue Heaven), the real losers in this bout will be the football
fans of the state of Nath Carolina.
The man on the street that spends eight dollars each on Saturday
fa himself and his family to see good maja college football action is
the big loser And this man will not pay eight dollars to see Carolina
tip-toe through a 12-0 win over Nathwestern.
Carolina has opened the proverbial Pandaa's Box, and with public
opinion going against them, all they'll find will be a box of termites to
duli the pale blue in Chapel Hill.
CONATY WRONGED
Pete Conaty, all-conference in both football and baseball this
season fa East Carolina, was beaten by The Citadel's Brian Ruff fa
the Athlete-of-the-Year honas in the Southern Conference recently.
This marks the second straight year the all-America has attained
the hona.
Caiaty was ranked high in several categaiesin the NCAA statistics
during the football season and was a star pitcher on the Pirates'
baseball team.
Ruff nudged out Conaty by a 20-17 margin. This can be attributed
to a couple of things. One, since East Carolina is getting out of the
conference, the writers did not want the Pi-ates to take all the honas
after winning five league championships and the Conmissiaier' s Cup.
The other is that the press in Nath Carolina has not taken part in
covering the Southern Conference fa years. There are very few voting
members of the Southern Conference Media Association from this
state
will dr
� If
By STEVE WHEELER
SpatsEdita
The game that has become one of the biggest
rivalries in the state in football will be no mae after
1981.
East Carolina and Nath Carolina, which started
playing each other in 1972 and have had some
intense games, will end their series after four mae
games, starting in 1978.
The University of North Carolina Athletic
Council adopted a policy which was announced
Thursday by their athletic directa, Bill Cobey, to
The Daily Reflector.
"We've met with the Athletic Council about
scheduling in-state opponents fa football Cobey
said. "And instead of being in a position to say yest
to one school who wants to play us and no to
another, we've decided not to pursue schedules with
anyone other than Duke, Wake Faest and N.C.
State.
"We will hoia all existing contracts, however.
Our football schedule is full through 1988 and it only
includes four games with East Carolina
East Carolinaathleticdirecta, Bill Cain, said his
initial reaction after Cobey told him of the Athletic
Council's decision was one of "shock and dismay
"East Carolina University has paid its dues to
the University of Nath Carolina, both on the field
and in the stands Cain said. "We have provided
them with a fine rivalry on the field each year and
helped them fill their stands.
"Thisaction will be depriving the citizens of this
stateagreat rivalry between twogreat institutions
Last season, the Tar Heels beat East Carolina
12-10 in a defensive battle befae 49.000 people in
Kenan Stadium. Nath Carolina holds a 3-1 lead in
the series which began in 1972. They took victaies
in 1972. 42-17, befae 31.600 fans and in 1973.
28-27. befae 41.500 people. The Pirates only win
came in 1975 by a 38-17 margin befae 42.000 fans.
Pat Dye. Pirate head football coach, was baffled
hy the move.
"I just can't believe it Dye stated. "We go to
Chapel Hill and fill their stands and have a
tremendous in-state rivalry there.
Last year's was a great oollege football game
Pirates
ATHLETIC DIRECTOR BILL CAIN was ��shocked
after hearing that Carolina had made a policy not to
schedule in-state non-conference foes in football.
"I JUST CAN'T BELIEVE was head football
coach Pat Dye's first comment after hearing that the
University of North Carolina had dropped East
Carolina in football after 1981.
and I feel the next four will be. I certainly think we'll
have sellouts. If they can aeate a better show fa
their fans with someone else, then I don't blame
them. But I don't believe they can do it.
Cobey said that the new policy was not pointed at
anyone, in particular.
"Appalachian State, fa instance, has asked if
we had an open date to please consider them. We
find it difficult to say yes to one school and no to
another
Cobey added, "East Carolina has helped us out
when we needed games, which we are grateful fa
And I feel their football program has gained pretig�
by playing us.
Dye still objected, saying that N.C. State play,
ECU but not Appalachian, while Wake Faest and
Appalachian have a rivalry going.
"I don't know who is responsible fa this, Dye
oontinued. "But I think East Carolina playing Nath
Carolina is mae important than one individual�m
Bill Dooley, a Bill Cobey.
And if I was at an institution like Nath ,
Carolina, with itstraditioi and resources. I wouldn't
be threatened by the growth of a school like East
Carolina. It's a game that needs to be played, not
one settled by a group of people sitting around and
marking it off with a pencil
Cobey added that Nath Carolina has not played
an in-state opponent in basketball in 20 years,
except in playoffs and conference foes.
"We haven't favaed one school over the other in
basketball and I think people have been appreciative
of the fact that we've treated everyone fairly
With four mae games scheduled befae the
prohibition, Dye should have no trouble getting the
Pirates up' to play the Tar Heels.
SPORTS WRITERS
MEET
MONDAY AT 2pm
�;

Hi





Beat Bulldogs, Heels
29 June 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 11
' 1�
.
Pirates take second place with victories
By STEVE WHEELEH
Sports Editor
East Carolina won its two ball
games played last week to pull
ahead of Louisburg into second
place in the summer league
standings. On Wednesday, the
Pirates bombed Atlantic Christian
28-9 in the summer's wildest
game.Friday, the Bucsbeat North
Caro na3-1 behind Mickey Britt,
while Saturday's game with UNO
I mm
. . �' �� -� �
Wilmington was rained out.
In the game with the Bull-
dogs, the Pirates scored in all but
three innings to take a 28-0 lead
going into the bottom of the ninth
inning. Atlantic Christian came
up with all of their nine runs in
that frame to finish off the
scoring.
All nine of the Pirate hitters
had at least one hit, and all but
two had at least two hits. Maoon
Moye and Raymie Styons led the
mm timfi
RAYMIE STYONS rapped out four singles and a double in the 28-9
bombardment of Atlantic Christian last Wednesday. Styons is
second in the league in hitting.
Stas
inducted
Clarence Stasavich, head foot-
ball coach at East Carolina from
1962-69 and athletic director from
1962 until his death in 1975, was
inducted into the National Col-
legiate Athletic Directors Associ-
ation Hall of Fame last week in
Las Vegas, Nev. Bill Cam. ECU'S
Director of Athletics, accepted
the award for Stasavich's wife.
This was the fifth Hall of Fame to
which Stasavich has been induct-
ed. Others were: East Carolina
Sports Hall of Fame; Lenoir
Rhyne Hall of Fame; North
Carolina Sports Hall of Fame; and
Helms Hall of Fame.
f
cr?
CLARENCE STASAVICH
Wednesday
&
Thursday
LIVE JAZZ
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way with five hits apiece. Moye
had two doubles and homer and
five runs batted in for the Pirates
while Styons knocked in three.
Kevin Cameron knocked in
four runs with a double and
homer, while Jim Gibson was one
for three, with a double and four
RBIs. Tommy Warrick added
three hits and four RBIs.
The Pirates scored nine runs
in their half of the ninth inning to
give the two teams 18 runs for the
inning. East Carolina added three
in the first and four in the third,
fourth, sixth and eighth innings.
Bill Davis checked the bull-
dogs on three hits through seven
innings for his first victory of the
season against two losses. Lee
Cherry came on in the eighth and
gave up the nine unearned runs in
the ninth.
ECU 3, UNC1
Mickey Britt upped his record
to 4-0 in the win over Carolina.
The rising sophomore from Hope
Mills, N.C scattered three hits
until the ninth, when the Tar
Heelscracked three sharp singles
off the tall righthander to threat-
en.
North Carolina got their un in
the sixth when Kevin Caddell and
Greg Robinson singled to put men
on first and seoond with one out.
Jim Atkinson cracked a sharp ball
on the ground to Pirate first
baseman Robert Brinkley, who
threw to Bobby Supel at second to
get Robinson. Supel's throw back
to first on the double play try was
wild with Caddell scoring.
The Pirates won the game in
the seventh when Eddie Gates,
the league's leading hitter, rap-
ped a three-run triple to deep
left center.
Britt again pitched a strong
game from the mound. He struck
out four and walked three and
scattered six hits in all. He has
dtmX- � -� U L dLrf.
tr
MICKEY BRITT
handed the Tar Heels both of
their losses this year and pitched
against them again last night in
Chapel Hill.
The game with UNC-Wilm-
ington has been re-scheduled as
part of a doubleheader on July 15.
The Pirates will travel to Wilm-
ington tomorrow night for a single
game with the Seahawks before
returning home for a double
header with Louisburg on Friday
night.
The all-star game will be
played on Monday in Wilson at
Atlantic Christian. The team that
ison top as of Thursday will facea
team of all-stars from the other
five teams in the game.
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Durham, N.C.
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New shipment just arrived and more to come,





Page 12 FOUNTAINHEAD 29 June 1977
Gates, Pirates lead league stats
East Carolina's Eddie Gates
has moved into the lead in the
North Carolina Collegiate Sum-
mer League hitting raoe with a
.444 batting average.
Last week's leader, Greg
Robinsui of North Carolina, has
tumbled down to sixth plaoe in
the standings with a .388 mark.
Gates, who has collected 20
hits in 45 trips, is .also the
league's leading run producer
with 17. He and Atlantic
Christian's Robin Rose are in-
volved in a hot race for the base
stealing lead. Rose moved ahead
of Gates this week with 12, while
the Pirates' chief thief has 11.
Following Gates in the hitting.
are teammate Raymie Styons with
a .432 average, while Steve Beach
at .414 and Jim Atkinson at .400,
both of North Carolina, are next.
Max Raynor of Louisburg, with a
.400 mark, rounds out the top
five.
East Carolina, which also
leads the team hitting with a .317
mark, tops the league in other
hitting categories. Bobby Supel
v
CYPRESS GA RDENS, FLA. looks like the place to be on these hot, summer days.
Clp this coupon
I
And get three games for only $1.25,
Bring three friends along. We'll let
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2634 Chapel Hill Blvd.
Durham, N.C.
leads in runs batted in with 15,
and in triples with three. Maoon
Moye is the leader in doubles
with six, and Styons tops the
home run hitters with three.
Louisburg's Bill Lucas con-
tinues to lead the pitchers but he
has finally given up an earned
run. League-leading North
Carolina got to him last week and
drove his earned run average to
1.74. Another Hurricane, George
Hall, is second with a 1.88 mark,
followed by North Carolina's
Greg Norris at 2.56 and Mickey
Britt of East Carolina at 2.68.
Britt tops the league in
strikeouts with 37, and also leads
in victories with a perfect 4-0
mark.
SUMMER LEAGUE STA TS
BA TTING
Hitting�Eddie Gates, EC
.444; Raymie Styons, EC, .432;
Steve Beach, NC .414; Jim
Atkinson, NC .400; Max Raynor,
Lb .400.
Runs batted in-Bobby Supel,
EC 15; Brad Lloyd, NC 13; Maoon
Moye, EC 13; Raymie Styons, EC
13; Max Raynor, Lb 12.
Doubles-Macon Moye, EC 6;
Nick Dunn, Lb5; Mike Fox, NC5;
Dave Warrick, Cam 5; four tied
with four.
Triples-Bobby Supel, EC 3;
Eddie Gates, EC 2; Jim Atkinson,
NC 2; ten others tied with one.
Home runs-Raymie Styons,
EC 3; Bobby Supel, EC 2; Tim
Bardin, AC2; Max Mann, Cam 2;
Curley Summerlin, Cam 2; Dave
Terrell, Cam 2; Dave Warrick,
Cam 2; Jim Atkinson, NC2;Greg
Robinson, NC 2.
Stolen bases-Robin Rose, AC
12; Eddie Gates, EC 11; Rick
Furr, Lb 9; Brian Little, Lb 7;
Dwayne Greene, Cam 7.
PITCHING
Earned run average-Bill
Lucas, Lb 1.74; George Hall, Lb
1.88; Greg Norris, 2.56; Mickey
Britt, EC 2.68; Brad Thorpe,
Cam 2.73.
Strikeouts-Mickey Britt, EC
37; Greg Norris, NC 30; Bill
Lucas Lb 29; Brad Thorpe, Cam
28; Blair.e Smith, NC 24.
Victories-Mickey Britt, EC
4-0; George Hall, Lb 3-0; Blaine
Smith, NC30; Matt Wilson, NC
2-0; Bill Lucas, Lb 2-1; Brad
Thrope, Cam 2-2; Jimmy Collier,
AC 2-2.
STANDINGS
SUMMER LEAGUE STANDINGS
North Carolina
EAST CAROLINA
Louisburg
Campbell
Atlantic Christian
UNC-Wilmington
.818
1 Vl.700
1.692
512.333
512.33
712.214
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Air Farce ROTC Way of Life
Contact: Captain Ashley Lane
ECU Wright Annex 206
Phone 757-6597





Title
Fountainhead, June 29, 1977
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
June 29, 1977
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.465
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.
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