Fountainhead, July 13, 1977

Serving the campus com-
munity for over 50 years.
With a circulation of 3,500,
this issue is 8 pages.
Children's rights, p. 2
ELP review, p. 5.
B-ball schedule, p. 7
Vol. 52, No. 26
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
13 July 1977
until fall
News Editor
The Mendenhall Student
Center snack bar is closed during
the summer due to lack of
business, according to Tom
Hoover, Food Service Director of
"There was no traffic said
"It was a mutual closing
between us and the university
The electrical appliances are
turned off, said Hoover, and the
university is saving money on the
utilities bill.
Servomation operates the
snack bar, according to Paul
Breitman, Associate Director and
Business Manager of Menden-
"They use a part of our
building said Breitman.
"Mendenhall doesn't operate
the snack bar.
"The closing is an effort to
conserve money said Breitman.
The summer operating hours
at Mendenhall are from 8:30 a.m.
to 5 p.m said Breitman.

Back to school
ECU COED gazes out, from Whichard building obviously thinking about a vacation following the four-week summer session. Photo by
about something other than returning to school. Maybe she's thinking Pete Podeszwa
Warren: Inadequate lighting "handicap
SGA working to install, improve lighting
News Editor
The SGA is working on a
project to install more lighting
near women's rooms and to
correct faulty lighting on campus,
according to Reed Warren, SGA
"We want to identify the
problem and look into the financ-
ing said Neil Sessoms, SGA
" It' II be very expensive said
Sessoms, "but I doubt it will be
"Apprc nately half the
women stud, ts we talked to
during our campaign mentioned
the inadequate lighting said
"I feel it's the responsibility
of the SGA to try to oorrect this
Warren plans to confer with
Cliff Moore, Vice Chancellor for
Business Affairs, about the
"The escort system doesn't
work said Warren.
The men and women's dorms
are too far apart fa the escat
system to do much good, accord-
ing to Warren.
The lack of adequate lighting
near the women's dams has been
a "handicap" to the women
students, according to Warren.
"The girls who are going to
Mendenhall Student Center and
the library at night alone are
chancing it said Warren.
�Sometimes they can't get a
friend a roommate to go with
them he said.
"Instead of giving rape
lectures, the lighting should be
improved so there would be less
possibility of a rape said I
Warren said the main interest
is the women's dams, both the
high-rise dams and the dams
beside the mall.
I n addition to correcting faulty
ighting and installing lighting
near the women's dams, Warren
said lighting should be installed
in other dark areas on campus.
"Many people have night
classes said Warren.
"It's dangerous fa wanen to
walk at night alone.
"I'll push fa this project until
we see positive action said
"I don't believe this is some-
thing the administration can
Economics pro f returns from research trip
Dr. Oscar K. Moae, eco-
nomics professa at ECU, has
returned fron a tour of Europe,
where he did research fa a report
on wald coffee production and
pricing to be given to the Atlantic
Eoonomic Society in Washington
D.C. this fall.
In Geneva, Switzerland, Dr.
Moore consulted with United
Nations officials Frederick Clair-
moite and Alexander Bohrisch at
the offices of the UN Conferenoe
on Wald Trade and Develop-
Dr. Moae was a guest of the
University of Geneva fa Inter-
national Studies and addressed a
gathering of UN economists on
trends in wald trade in the
Palace of Nations in Geneva.
He also visited London, where
he met with John Louden,
director of the International
Coffee Agreement, an agani-
zatioi of maja coffee-producing
and coffee-consuming nations.
Befae leaving Loidon, Dr.
Moore consulted with Alan
Jefferies, directa of the L.M.
Rothschild Sons Bank.
Moae and Jefferies discussed
causes of the recent uptrend on
the price of gold, the subject of a
future Moore report now in
Jefferies, as directa of the
London Rothschild bank, plays a
primary role in gold pricing.
Among the factas in influencing
the rise in gold prices, he said,
are heavy purchases of gold by
the oil-producing Arab nations,
increase in gold coinage sold by
the Union of South Africa to coin
collectors, new worldwide in-
dustrial uses fa gold, and an
increase in the gold marketed by
the Soviet Union.
Befae joining the ECU faculty
in 1963, Dr. Mcore taught at the
University of Flaida and was a
staff econonist fa the U.S. Office
of Faeigh Agricultural Relations,
the U.S. Faeign Service and the
Hearst Cap.
ECU receives dietetics grant
A grant of $17,486 has been
awarded ECU by the U.S. Public
Health Service's Health Re-
sources Administration to further
develop a coordinated under-
graduate program option in
The program is a joint venture
of the ECU School of Home
Eoonomics and the ECU School of
Allied Health and Social Pro-
The funds will enable ECU to
strengthen the clinical component
of its general dietetics program,
coordinated by Marjaie Chused
of the ECU Department of Food,
Nutrition and Institution Manage-
According to Miriam B.
Moae, dean of the School of
Home Economics, agreements
have been negotiated with several
area hospitals, institutions and
agencies to initiate and expand
clinical learning experience fa
students preparing for the
dietetics profession.
"Continuation of the current
program effat is sound and will
work toward improving effats to
reduce the aitical shatage of
dietetic personr0' in North
Carolina she said.
"At present there is no
approved coordinated under-
graduate program, no internship
program and very few opportun-
ities for traineeships in this
Dr. Moae said ECU will
oontinue to develop alternatives
to the ooadinated program in
dietetics by strengthening areas
of general dietetics to include
community dietetics and food-
service managements.

Page 2 FOUNTAINHEAD 13 July 1977
Do children have constitutional rights?
A 15-year-old girl in Wash-
ington asks a juvenile court to
declare her "incorrigible" and
place her in a foster home of her
She and her parents have
been fueding-over whom she
dates, whether or not she may
smoke-and she oonsidersi these
differences irreconcilable.
The judge, apparently con-
cerned that she might otherwise
run away from home, grants her
request. His decision, appealed
by the parents, is upheld by the
State Supreme Court.
In Massachusetts, a number
of pregnant teenagers join as
unnamed plaintiffs in a suit
attacking the constitutionality of a
state statute, which requires a
minor desiring an abortion to gain
the oonsent of both parents or a
oourt order.
The case will be heard by the
U.S. Supreme Court in the fall.
And in California-in a case
that will scon come before the
state Supreme Court-a 14-year-
old youth challenges the law that
allows a parent to commit a child
to a mental hospital without any
The inevitable contest has
begun. Across the country, youth
advocates are declaring that
children, too, have their inalien-
able rights, which cannot be
infringed upon-whether by state,
school system, or even their own
This last claim, however,
raises the most difficult and
unique issue thus far in children's
rights, and underscores how this
movement differs significantly
from earlier liberation move-
"We're not saying that an
8-year-old should be able to
determine his or her own
destiny said attorney Pauline
Tessler, of the Youth Law Center
in San Francisco.
"But what goes on between
parent and child should not be a
power relationship but one of
benevolent nurturance, where
kids are given as many choices as
they can handle.
Now that's the ideal, and
there's no way to legislate it�but
the most blatant kinds of abuses
must be dealt with
The key question, of course, is
what constitutes an abuse of
parental authority.
Parents have their rights, too,
and their Derogative to raise
their children as they see fit has
always been protected, the
family's autonomy zealously
guarded against intrusion by the
"People who are against
children's rights always invoke
this outrageous, absolutely in-
corrigible spoiled brat who just
says to hell with you whenever his
parents ask him to do anything-
and they' re afraid that this sort of
individual is now going to have
All tropies for fall and spring
quarter bowling leages are avail-
able to be picked up at the
Mendenhall Student Center
Bowling Center. Bowling Center
hours are from 1 p.m. until 5
p.m Monday through Friday.
The first meeting of the Baha' i
Association will be in Mendenhall
room 238 at 4 flOWed. Come find
the answers to your questions
concerning the newest and fastest
growing faith, the Baha'i
Guitarists, singers, musicians
of all sorts needed for campus
Mass (Sunday 12:30). Practice at
1030 in Biology Auditorium on
Sunday. For further information
call 752-4043. You don't have to
be Catholic to love good music!
power says Peter Bull, attorney
at Legal Services for Children in
San Francisco.
"But the fact is that it's very
unusual for a child to want to
oonfront a parent-children mature
gradually, and until a certain
point, they want to be de-
"A child is always told, 'Do
this 'dothat nobody says 'I'm
your agent, you're the principal,
what you want I will do. Articu-
late your grievance, and I'll try to
make it work through the sys-
Consider for example, the
case of Alice, who was thirteen
when her parents decided to
divorce, about two years ago.
Alice's natural mother had
died when she was four, and her
father remarried two years later;
but his new wife never bothered
to go through formal adoption
Alice desperately wanted to
go live with the woman who had
been mother to her fa almost as
long as she oould remember; but
the court ruled that neither
natural nor adoptive mother, she
had no legal standing in the case,
and awarded custody to the
natural father.
Alice confided her troubles to
her teacher, who in turn told the
story to a lawyer friend, Liz Cole,
then practicing in San Jose, Calif.
"It really made me mad
Cole recalled, "so I mouthed off
about how the kid should have
some rights - it just wasn't fair.
"I said that while I oould see
how the mother had no standing,
I thought the child ought to. Next
thing I know, I get a call from
Alice-wanting to hire me as her
"I do have a lot of guilt
Alice says quietly. "That's what I
was afraid of, and it happened
Which is why, say many
divorce attorneys, most kids do
not want to make their voice
audible, their preference explicit.
The outright rejection of one
parent is too hard.
"Until now Alice declares,
you just took what you got if you
were a kid-it's been like that
forever, I guess.
"But it seems only oommon
sense that kids should have as
many rights, and be represented
if they're in a bad situation.
"This isn't a question of kids
marching and organizing-they
can't, anyway-it's just a matter
of people having to think dif-
ferently: like, that kids are people
Some states also grant minors
the right to consent to their own
abortions, but the U.S. Supreme
Court may well allow some
restrictions on that (such as the
need for parental notioe, if not
oonsent) in the Massachusetts
case, Bellotti v. Baird, to be heard
this fall.
To attorney Gabe Kaimowitz
of Michigan Legal Services in
Detroit, progress in children's
rights seems slow indeed.
"The U.S. Supreme Court has
said in a number of decisions that
the Fourteenth Amendment is
'not for adults alone but that
doesn't mean that the Constitu-
tion is for children Kaimowitz
See RIGHTS, page 3.
for sale
FOR SALE: 1974 Mustang II - 4
spd 4 cyl 30 mpg. Excellent
condition. Must sell to stay in
school - sacrafice price. Call Bob
758-5345. 3 p.m. - 7 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1968 Triumph TR-250
-B.R.G. with overdrive, rack,
radio. Call 758-9369.
FOR SALE: Surfboard -
"Hawaiian" - colorful 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 Obedience
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 size 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.
For Sale: 1975 Triumph Spitfire,
brown, black interior, AM-FM,
one owner. $3000. Call 758-9369.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator, 512 ft.
high, very good condition. $70.00.
Call 758-2801.
FOR SALE: Cassette player for
car. $30.00. 758-4863.
FOR SALE: Mdntosh 2100 AM P,
10C watts per channel. Crown IC
150 PRE AMP. Must hear to
believe - $600.00 firm. Call
758-8683, 11 O0 p.m.
FOR SALE: AKC registered male
Scottish Terriers. 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 Aug. 1.
FOR SALE: Table and chairs,
antique oak ice box, antique desk,
dresser and buffet. Call 752-5170
or 757-6736.
FOR SALE: 5 cu. ft. refrigerator.
Excellent condition. $110.00 or
best offer. 752-9710.
FOR SALE: Reel to reel Pioneer
1020-L IOV2" reels wwarranty,
$490.00. Call 752-5692.
FOR SALE: Beautiful AKC
Poodle and also beautiful
Pekingnese and one German
Sheppard puppy (4 months old).
Call 747-4491, Snow Hill.
Only 8 mos. old. $900.00 JVC
receiver, turntable and cassette
with larce Advent speakers.
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)668.
FOR SALE: Portable dishwasher -
$50, 8x10 cabin tent - $25,
propant light - $7.00. Call
FOR SALE: "73 Yahama 250 MX.
Good condition! $300. Call Robert
- 756-5190 after 6 p.m.
FOR SALE: Shure Vocal Master
P.A. system, PA head, two
oolumns, plus horsn. 100 watts.
New price $1,635.00; must sell
$800.00. Call 752-5692 (after-
noons and evenings).
FOR SALE: Sanjuan 21 chocolate
brown sailboat. 130 percent
Genoa winches. Fully equipped.
Call 758-0925 after 6.
NEEDED: Female roommate to
share rent on $150.00. Call
752-4349. (Utilities are included.)
ning Aug. 1. River Bluff - rent $60
per month plus utilities. Graduate
student or senior preferred. 758-
NEEDED: Roommate for summer
school. Call 752-5170 or 752-9878.
FOR RENT: Private bedroom, air
conditioned, across from campus.
Call 758-2585.
FCR RENT: Rooms for 2nd
summer session. $60 pays all.
Kitchen facilities available. Con-
tact Ray or Chip at Sigma Nu
Fraternity, 758-7640.
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 evenings 6-11 p.m.
FOR SALE: Nikkormat FTN 35
mm camera - black body, $100.
Call 752-1292.
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.
FOR RENT: Room with kitchen
privileges. $35 month. Near
campus. 758-7675.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom duplex.
Washer - dryer - furnished - A.C.
Near campus. $170 mo. Couples
preferred. Available Sept. 1.
personal (a
ANYONE willing to teach guitar
lessons please call 752-9159 and
ask for Shannan.
hr. Call Cindy 758-6795.
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
�H �
: � : ! �

� ,v g
WWf PfKffl
13 July 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD P�po 3
Director presents paper at annual meeting
Ms. Jo Ann Bell, director of
the Health Affairs Library, pre-
sented an informative paper
entitled "The Uses and Potential
of Microforms" at the Third
General Session of the 77th
Annual Meeting of the Medical
Library Association.
The meeting was held in
Seattle, Washington June 12th-
In her paper Ms. Bell noted
that the question of inaeased
microform usage is a decision
br'ng faced by all types of
lioraries. One reason for adopting
microforms is their economy
including space savings; the need
to save space is a concern for all
libraries as collections expand.
Ms. Bell gave considerable
attention to the effects of micro-
forms on both library users and
library staff.
She noted that many factors
which prevented effective utili-
zation of microforms in the past
are being given attention today.
Improvements include inaeased
standardization of hardware,
versatile reading devices, and
new film types.
Ms. Bell concluded that the
"continuing rise in the oost of
paper, the urge to conserve
natural resources including land,
the recognition that endless ex-
pansion of buildings is not only
expensive but needless, and the
continuing improvement In
microform technology should
mean inaeased use of micro-
Other faculty members from
the Health Affairs Library who
attended the meeting were Sherry
Anderson, Constance Bond,
Chao-seng Cheng, Ruth Fenske,
Donna Flake and Terri
Course offers Florida trip
A course in Aerospace Edu-
cation (ELEM 336G) is being
taught by university faculty and
special lecturers from the Civil
Air Patrol and U.S. Air Force
during the second session of
summer school.
Any junior, senior, or grad-
uate student looking for an
elective course-informative but
fun-is eligible to enroll for the
The highlight of the course
will be a two-day air lift to Florida
where the students will have the
opportunity to tour the Cape,
Patrick Air Force Base and John
F. Kennedy Center.
The air lift is furnished by the
Civil Air Patrol at no expense to
the students in the class.
This course, ELEM 335G will
meet fa a period of two weeks
(July 11-25) from 1230 p.m. -
330 p.m. daily in Speight build-
ing, Room 129.
Upon completion of the
oourse, students will earn three
Continue from p. 2.
"It means that they will
decide inch by inch, case by case,
circumstance by circumstance,
whether this child is a person
Much to her surprise, Cole did
manage to get the case reopened,
with standing fa Alice-and the
two adversaries, father and
daughter began preparing wit.r
their respective attorneys for
their day in court.
But then, the day befae the
court date, Alice's father decided
to grant his ex-wife custody
Cripple Creek
Admission Free Wed.
Night With This Ad.
Thur Fri& Sat.
rather than go through the
trauma of a court battle against
his daughter.
Today, Alice is proud of
having fought fa her right to be
heard, but she stresses that her
victay was not a simple one.
It was, after all, not some
oppressive state law a school
regimen that she prevailed over,
but her father. Such triumphs are
with confidence
Call 489-8720
Suite 102, Crost Bldg.
2634 Chapel Hill Blvd.
Durham, N.C.
Have Time? Need Money?
We seek 2-3 additional salespersons MF for Part or Fulltime
work in and near Greenvile, dealing direct with public. Experi-
ence desired but not mandatory. Very High Hourly Income.
Contact: Box 3735
Greenville, N.C.
With Phone for Immediate Interview.
All Day Monday
Rib Eye Cooked to your Order
The Bigger Baken
Texas Toast
Salad Bar
A Glass of New York Champagne
quarter hours of aedit. Students
may audit the course fa no
For further information,
please call the Dean's off ice in the
School of Education-Ext. 6271
Tonite & Thursday at the
Tenth Avenue
Friday Nite
Band of Oz
Don't forget Sunday nite is Ladies Nite.
497 Jeans Including Levi's 20 Off239 Long Sleeve Shirts Every Style 25 Off158 Short Sleeve Shirts Entire Stock 20 Off
53 Summer Shorts Mostly Small Sizes 20 OffGalsGauchos Entire Stock 25 OffGals Spring & Summer Tops Entire Stock 20 Off
Door Buster VVvvA
Cotanche St. Downtown Greenville
Guys & Gals
Entire Stock
Values to $60.00
Now $10.00
$15.00 & $20.00
So come on down to Scrap's and
check it out! Everyone else is.
LLnljzx�ltj -Hook Sxekanqz
528 South Cotanche Street Greenville, N. C. 27834
The Summer is Hot!
Our T�Shirts are Cool!
All ECU T-Shirts $1.95 with coupon
$1 Off
ECU T-Shirt
ECU T-Shirt
$1 Off
Offer expires July 20th, 1977

It's about time
After increasing the tuition by hundreds of
dollars, the transit system by thousands of dollars
and the football stadium by millions of dollars, ECU
is finally turning its utilitarian, if not pecuniary,
attention to a sadly scarse commodity for the
students: parking.
Under Neil Sessoms' administration, the 9GA
and the city of Greenville have formed an
ECU-Greenville Parking Committee. According to
Jerry Cox, SGA Sec. of External Affairs, one major
community objective is to discuss parking restrictions
on city streets near campus and more parking lots.
Between the active interest of the city and the
SGA in this plaguing problem, some relief will, hope-
fully, emerge for the students who have had to drive
up one street and down another searching for that
illusive parking space not labeled "Faculty Parking
Only "Staff Parking Only "No parking this side
of street" or just unoccupied.
One possible solution could be for the city to
construct student parking on city property which the
university could rent annually, thus bringing
Greenville added revenue while helping ECU meet a
vital need of its students.
But whatever the outcome of this SGA-City union,
both President Sessoms and the city officials are to
be commended for making the attempt.
An ECU psychologist once said, "Greenville is a
university town without a university attitude The
Parking Committee, however, may be the first step
towards making this once accurate statement a thing
of the past. And the SGA's desire to create such a
committee indicates that an ECU student govern-
ment is actually coming out of its carpeted offioes and
seeking to solve the daily dilemmas of student life.
Rape victims'victory
The U.S. Supreme Court recently ruled a
conviction of rape does not constitute capital punish-
ment. This was a wise decision, not for the sake of
the rapers, but for the protection of the victims.
One lawyer whobattled for this decision before
the Court said, in a CBS interview, he had received
numerous letters of support from women's liberation
groups across the oountry. These letters, he said,
repeated one main consideration: It is already next to
impossible to get a rapist oonvicted since the defense
lawyers invariably make the victim appear to be a
street walker thus planting doubt in the jury's minds
which keeps them from arriving at a verdict of guilty.
But juries would be even more reluctant to bring a
guilty decision if it meant death for the defendant.
This Court ruling is not, then, making life easier
for the rapist. Just the opposite. It is guarding
against any further detriment to justice for rape
Serving the East Carolina community tor over titty years.
Senior Editor Kim Devins
Production ManagerJimmy Williams
Advertising ManagerSheila Byrum
News EditorCindy Broome
Trends EditorDavid Bosnick
Sports EditorSteve Wheeler
FOUNTAINHEAD is the student newspaper of East Carolina
University sponsored by the Student Government Association of
ECU and is distributed nach Wednesday during the summer,
and twice weekly the school year.
Mailing address: Old South Building, Greenville, N.C. 27834.
Editorial offices: 757-6366, 757-6367. 757-6309.
Subscriptions: $10.00 annually
Page 4 FOUNTAINHEAD 13 July 1977
Former D.J. wants no part of WRQR
After reading your June 29th
issue, I was quite surprised to
see my picture. Well, thanks, but
no thanks! To write a defam-
matory article (with apparently
little research) about WRQR and
to make a connection between me
and the station with the picture is
I was " let go from WRQR at
the end of December, 1976, and
have since disassociated myself
with the station and its manage-
ment. You realize that no per-
mission was given to use my
picture, but the damage is done.
Next time, find yourself another
scapegoat. You see I have very
bitter feelings because I did not
see eye to eye with everyone
associated with the station. I
could tell you tales that would
make you double over with
laughter, but I'm "libel" to open
r: Only
then could you possibly know how
things really are.
Last spring (1976), when I
broke the world's record fa the
longest broadcast by one D.J.
without sleep (220 hours), it was
quite legitimate. Since then,
Guiness has been published and
no mention of the record attempt,
only the record of the one that I
broke. I did my part but someone
forgot to take up the slack from
there. Needless to say, I was
upset at first but since have
become very cynical about the
whole matter. The way I look at it,
my name may not be in Guiness'
but neither is there any mention
of Farmville Radio - so we're
even. You now I did it and I know
I did so let's leave it at that. ! had
a good time and appreciate all
your support and I claim the
record fa myself and do not
intend to share it with anyone
except my suppaters. I am not
surp whether it was a misprint a
but the
jt vvniuned
manager's name is L. Gene Gray.auc
You can use his picture next time
because I accept no responsibi-gla
I have a much better job nowanc
and some fine people to work fa,Em
so let's leave the skeletons in theMo
closet. Would I do it again? Sure,by.
but only after I am given control
of Howard Hughs' will and Idi
Amin's head is put on a stake. I
appreciate your spelling my name
carectly, however, I do hope you
understand where I'm coming
Thanks, but no thanks -
W. BlakeComby
Editor's note: Blake Comby's
picture was supposed to serve as
a contrast between the previous
live broadcasting at WRQR and
the present pre-recorded format.
The outline should have read
"formerd.i " Our apologies
�BS ami H k lijifeil�

13 July 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 5
ELP an impressive triumvirate
"Weloome back my friends to
the show that never ends, ladies
and gentlemen, Emerson, Lake
and Palmer
Yes, the progressive tri-
umverate is back this summer for
another North American tour that
has to be billed as one of the
finest musical shows to grace
America's concert halls.
In shows at the Greensboro
Coliseum and Norfolk Scope
(Norfolk, Va.) the British trio
performed an exhausting two and
a half hours of musical precision.
Opening the shows with
"Karen Evil Number Nine, First
Impression as Keith Emerson's
synthesizer oscilloscope board
and ELP themselves were hy-
draulically lifted into view on
stage, was a technical and
musical amazement.
From the first song it was
evident that the band would be
extravagant both musically and
'After completing "Karen
Evil Number Nine the energetic
threesome went into an upbeat
arrangement of Aaron Copland's
"Hoedown Emerson's mastery
of thr keyboards were evident as
he sped along two Moog synthe-
sizers and a specially designed
Yamaha string ensemble. The
show was just beginning!
Emerson announced the next
tune as a newly arranged version
of "Tarkus" off the album of the
same name. The new rendition
featured Carl Palmer on his hand
crafted and engraved percussion
Palmer has recently studied
percussion at the London Aca-
demy of Music to improve his
skills and speed. It was obvious
after "Tarkus" that along with
karate and percussion lessons,
Palmer has perfected his talents
to that of a master. To call Palmer
a drummer is like comparing a
Rolls Royce to an economy car.
Asa nine foot Steinway piano
rose onto center stage, Emerson
appeared on the piano stool to
begin "Take a Pebble" off the
group's first album. Palmer shift-
ed to xylophone as Greg Lake's
vocals cascaded across the
Emerson's fingers at first
glazed over the ivory keys accent-
ing Lake's sensual lyrics. Palmer
and Lake then left the stage as
Emerson began a piano solo that
Mozart would have been awed
The piano concerto was writ-
ten and arranged by Emerson and
appears on one entr� side of
ELP's latest album, WORKS;
Lake and Palmer rejoined
Emerson on stage to gracefully
conclude the evening's most
pleasant segment.
The acoustical transition pro-
gressed into Lake's famed love
ballad, "Still You Turn Me On
Lake's vocals provided the fourth
instrument of the trio as he
produced pure and romantic
projections from a seemingly
silent body. Excluding his vocals
and guitar pieces, Lake remained
rather quiet during the show as if
he was protecting his own oorner
of the musical triangle.
After the acoustic set was
over, the grand piano disappear-
ed as Emerson, Lake and Palmer
remanned their stations on the
towering stage.
The trio meshed into the pro-
gressive band they have made
their reputation upon as Emerson
led them into a fiery version of
"Knifeedge" from the first al-
bum. The threesome traded solo
spots throughout the number as
the decibel level rose to a
climaxing high.
From "Knifeedge the
band moved smoothly into
"Pictures At An Exhibition" to
add classical appeal to the con-
cert. Emerson arranged Mus-
sorgsky's most famous piece to
include intense and somber
moods that were accurately re-
flected in ELP's performance.
As "Pictures At An Ex-
hibition" concluded, Emerson's
synthesizer oscilloscope board
angled to face the audience,
exploded in a tiery finale, and
sank under a smoke filled stage.
When the stage was cleared,
Lake remained in the solo spot-
light to prove his singing and
songwriting talents. He began
with "C'est La Vie" from
twelve string acoustic and a voioe
that complimented the intricate'
harmonics of the finger picked
During the lyrical break in
"C'est La Vie Emerson joined
Lake on stage to play an accordion
accompaniment that added to the
French character of the ballad.
The guitaraccordion intermesh
produced the feeling of sitting in
a sidewalk cafe just off the
Champs Elysees.
Lake next went into a solo
rendition of "Lucky Man" off the
first album. He used his voice to
find the tones and emphasis he
requested to enhance his most
famous ballad. The solo ending
was dramatic as the audience
responded in an equally ardent
fashion to Lake's stage abilities.
Emerson and Palmer made
another entrance onto stage as
they began a fast tempo version
of "Tank" that was rearranged
by Palmer. It was during this
song that Palmer found his lone
spot on stage to perform the
finest percussion solo this writer
has ever witnessed.
From fundamental percussion
rudiments, to pouncing attacks on
tuned tympanis, and excruciating
strikes against dual Chinese gongs
behind Palmer, the one man show
was astounding. As the entire
percussion rostrum revolved full
circle, Palmer quantified his
talents as a percussion technician
and perfectionist technician and
"Nutrocker" was the next
song the trio progressed into as
Emerson rocked his way across
the keyboards. As Emerson rock-
ed, Lake fingered the harmonic
bass as if it were a classical
guitar. The group never let the
satisfied audience down as they
soared through their musical
"Pirates" from the WORKS
album was the threesome's finale
and quite possibly the best tune
they performed during the even-
ing. As Emerson's keyboards'
intro replaced the orchestra that
was cancelled due to financial
reasons, the feeling of sailing the
high seas was atmospheric.
"Pirates which was co-
written by Lake and former King
CARL PALMER pounds pulsating jercusson performance
The Thorn Birds, by
Colleen MoCullough
Falconer, by John Cheever
The Crash of '79, by Paul
E. Erdman
Oliver's Story, by Erich
Condominium, by John D.
The Chancellor Manu-
script, by Robert Ludlum
Illusions, by Richard Bach
Trinity, by Leon Uris
The Rich are Different, by
Susan Howatch
A Book of Common Prayer,
by Joan Didion
Your Erroneous Zones, by
Wayne W. Dyer
The Book of Lists, by
David Wallenchinsky
The Dragons of Eden, by
Carl Sagan
Passages, by Gail Sheehy
Roots, by Alex Haley
Haywire, by Brooke Hay-
It Didnt Start With Water-
gate, by Victor Lasky
Looking Out For Number
One, by Robert Ringer
Majesty, by Robert Lacey
The Grass is Always
Greener Over the Septic
Tank, by Erma Bombeck
Crimson lyricist Pete Sinfield, is a
graphic song depicting the ad-
ventures of a pirate ship search-
ing the world's oceans for
treasures in a sensational dream.
Lake and Sinfield captured the
adventure in words as the band
completed the pirateering motif.
Lake's vocals were on key, as
Emerson's keyboards pierced the
hyper coliseum atmosphere.
When the trio had completed
the image filled song of the pirate
misadventures, they gathered at
center stage to take a graceful
bow in unison. They were soon
cheered back onto the stage to
perform their departing enoore as
a pre-taped intro from "Fanfare
of the Common Man" was begun.
The instrumental encore,
which was written by Aaron
Copland, was a culmination of the
triumverate's talents with the
exception of Lake's vocals. The
arrangement came from the latest
album and indicated the band's
confidence in their new music
which most of the audience had
not heard.
It was evident during the
encore that ELP was tiring from
the strain of such an exhausting
performance, but they continued
to use every note of musical
power from their respected in-
Emerson tossed a small
Hammond organ around on cent-
er stage as Lake fingered the bass
with precision strokes and Palmer
peered uver his massive per-
cussion ensemble, never missing
a powerful beat.
As ELP ended their final song
of the evening, they gracefully
exited stage left with an obvious
sense of inner pride. The "show
never ends" was technically over,
but the musical impression that
was made those two summer
evenings will remain for many
memories to come.
Dennis C. Leonard
Photo by
Star Wars - This mucho publicized sci-fi spectacular is billed as the
arma geddon of another galaxy. It is instead, merely the first of what
shall be a long sequel of star war movies and characters. The only
impressive aspect of this film is the modeling. The replicas of space
machinery and certain characterizations are imaginative. The plot is
threadbare at best and there simply is no acting being done. There is
much behind the actual technology that is left unsaid and that is an
enormous flaw. The "Son of Dog meeetsthe Space Nazis" only merits
one star.
The Deep - It's 3 million dollars worth of morphine, buried treasure,
arid Jacqueline Bissett's lungs, stacked up against several Haitian
criminals and a Moray eel the size of Montreal. And there are some
sharks for the purists. Peter Benchley should be beaten to death with a
copy of Moby Dick. Two stars both for Jackie's.
Outlaw Blues- If the actors could manage to stay out of cars, this would
be interesting. The moment any scenes of quality begin to develop,
they abandon it and go smash a car into a boat. Peter Fonda is an
ex-con whose music is stolen while he is in prison, and he is aided in his
attempts at renumeration by Susan St. James. They, and the film, are
not bad. Two stars, but the question remains why one would want the
credit for that song.
Other Side of Midnight - It is a female fantasy oonoerning 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.
The Heretic- Demonic possession gets yet another opportunity to bore
you in this sequel to The Exorcist. An all-star cast including 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
enoouraging the producers to make another of these grandiose bombs.
If you are lucky there will not beany breaks in the film and you will be
able to leave the theater in time to get home and watch The Munsters.
It's I ,ie the tuuular bells. Two stars tor the photography.

Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 13 July 1977
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Weather Report-
dear and sunny
Assistant Trends Editor
"Weather Report, or, more
precisely, Josef Zawinul and
Wayne JShorter, have been re-
sponsible for some of the finest
�jazz"of the decade. Following
t-heirjstint with the legendary
Mflas.Oavis (with such sidemen
as Chick Corea, John McLaugh-
Iki, and Lenny White), Zawinul
and Shjorter, playing keyboards
;3nd saxophone, formed Weather
�Report quickly gaining critical
and popular acclaim while com-
�peting against McLaughlin's
MahaVishnu Orchestra and
Corea's Return to Forever.
The addition of bassist Jaoo
Pastoriuson their last album has
given Weatner Report's music a
firm anchoring and fresh corn-
posing voice. Consequently, his
two compositions are the best on
The album opens with
Zawinul's "Birdland easily the
best of his three entries. This
playful oompositicn, bluesier than
his earlier works, is further
enhanced byZawinul'swarm syn-
thesizer playing, coupled with
Pastorius' unique bass har-
monics. The groggy synthesizer
opening is continued quietly
beneath the danceable melody,
creating a "two tunes in one"
effect. Anyone laboring under the
delusion that disco is dance
music, or even music, should hear
this song.
"A Remark You Made
again by Zawinul, is a beautiful,
even romantic piece characterized
by Shorter's moody sax. This is
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cocktail music in the finest
definition of the term: relaxed
and uninhibited.
Pastorius' "Teen Town" cap-
tures the essence of the male
American teenager on the prowl,
with Pastorius' bass playing the
role of the fast talking make-out
artist opposite Zawinul's whin-
ing, complaining schoolgirl syn-
thesizer, underscored by
Pastorius' heart pounding drum-
After the opening measures of
Shorter's "Harlequin one ex-
pects a work similar to Weather
Report's earlier compositions,
but that is not the case as the tune
falls into a redundant melody
alternately played byZawinul and
Acuna and Badrena's (drum-
mer and percussionist) com-
position "Rumba Mama" is
merely a "live" solo jam. The
band must have been unusually
short of material to include this
disjointed collection drum and
conga riffs with Badrena's
Spanish jabberings making the
piece sound like Trini Lopez on
Shorter's "Palladium" fares
better than his previous com-
position. It is still weaker than
any of Zawinul's or Pastorius'
compositions. Pastorius and
Badrena join forces to provide the
scalding rhythm needed to propel
Shorter and Zawinul's trade offs
of the melody.
The opening melody of Zawinul's
"The Juggler" brings to mind a
medieval fair, with the drums
providing a carnival drum roll.
The music expresses the endless
rehearsal of a juggler, the times
"I almost had it" and the
inevitable failure, finally result-
ing in the grand finale, followed
by clean up and preparation for
the next show.
The closing track, Pastorius'
"Havona opens with a head-
long, helter-skelter rhythm which
is maintained throughout the
song. The beat is tight, allowing
Shorter his best solos on the
album. Shorter's sax screams,
urging the players on. Zawinul's
piano playing is intense, racing
over the keyboard with impres-
sive speed.
Weather Report's music has
evolved, along with its principle
creators, producing classic com-
positions in the process. This
reviewer's forecast is clear and
sunny with little or no chance of
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v ���. "jy'iiijiiffi7l

Godette, Wallace picked
to fill football positions
East Carolina University head football coach Pat
Dye announced today the hiring of two new assistant
football coaches to fill the vacancies on the Pirate
The new coaches are Cary Godette, the
All-America defensive end at East Carolina last
season as a senior, and Robert (Bobby) Hue
Wallace, Jr a graduate assistant last year at
Mississippi State University.
Godette will coach the defensive ends, while
Wallace will coach the secondary.
Wallace replaces Lanny Norris who recently
resigned as the Pirate secondary coach to enter
private business in Alabama. Godette replaces Rick
Bankston who was tragically killed two weeks ago in
an explosion at his home.
One other change will occur on the Pirates staff.
Greg Troupe, named to the staff in the spring as
defensive end coach, will now become the defensive
line coach, the position held by Bankston.
"I am delighted to have both these young men
join our staff said Dye. "Cary had a great career
here and has already made many contributions to
our program. I expect that he will make more in this
position. I've known tor a oouple of years that if it
could be worked out t' at I wanted to keep Cary here
on the staff.
"Bobby Wallace cones to us highly recommend-
ed by coach Bob Tyler at M ississippi State. Bobby is
familiar with our secondary system, as Bobby's
coach at Mississippi State ran the same kind of
system we run here. So I expect to have continuity
with Bobby coming here. He's young and has
worked as a graduate assistant and that was
something I was looking for
Godette lettered for four years as one of the most
outstanding players ever at ECU. The Havelock,
N.C native played on three Southern Conference
Championship teams, was named all-conference
three years, all-state two years, Outstanding
Freshman in 1972, Most Valuable Player in 1975,
Best Defensive Player in 1975, Quad-Captain in
1975, Co-captain in 1976, selected to play in the
American Bowl in 1976, honorable mention
Six games back
All-America by the Associated Press in 1975 and
third team All-Amei ica by the Associated Press in
The 23-year old Godette is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. William A. Godette of Havelock. He is single,
with a BS degree in physical education and
currently, working on a masters degree in
Wallace is a 1976 graduate of Mississippi State
University with a BS degree in physical education.
He started fa three years at safety for the Bulldogs,
�playing in the Sun Bowl against the University of
North Carolina in 1974.
During the 1976 season, Wallace served as a
graduate assistant at Mississippi State working
with the secondary.
The 23-year old native of Brandon, Miss is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Wallace, Sr and
attended Callaway High School in Jackson, Miss. He
is single.
Pirates drop four games
Sports Editor
The East Carolina summer
league baseball team has gone
into a tailspin in the past two
weeks that saw it lose four of
seven games played. The Pirates,
who were a mere game and half
out of first place, are now six
games behind the league-leading
North Carolina Tar Heels.
On Tuesday, June 28, the
Pirates traveled up to Chapel Hill
to face the Tar Heels, a team they
had handed two losses to. Mickey
Britt, 4-0 up to that time and
victorious over the Heels twice,
was on the mound, but the Pirates
oould not muster enough bats to
help him as Carolina won 6-3.
The Tar Heels scored one in
the fifth and two in the seventh to
break a 3-3 tie to win the game.
Hot-hitting Jim Atkinson led the
Heels with three hits in four trips
to the pate, including a home run.
Greg Robinson and P.J. Gay
added two apiece as Monte
DeRatt was the winning pitcher.
The Pirates traveled two
nights later to Wilmington to face
the Seahawks. The Pirates had a
3-0 lead going into the eighth, as
Billy Williamson had allowed just
three hits. But Williamson tired
in the eighth and the Seahawks
scored five big runs to take the
Friday night, July 1, saw
Mickey Britt at his best. The
rising sophomore from Hope
Mills, N.C had a no-hitter going
into the seventh inning of the first
game of the doubleheader. With
two out in that final inning, Max
Raynor, recently signed to play
for East Carolina next season,
lined a sharp single to centerfield
to give Britt a one-hitter.
The Pirates got one run in the
first, enough fa victay, but
added one in the third and fourth
and four in the sixth fa the
Pete Paradossi had three hits
fa the Pirates, while Styons,
Brinkley, Tanmy Warrick and
Tommy Cobb all added two to
highlight the 13-hit attack. Cobb
hit his first home run of the
season in the game.
In the second game of the
doubleheader, the �irates and
Hurricanes battled fa 12 innings
in a drizzle befae a downpour
stopped the game with a 4-4 tie
going. Billy Davis pitched five
and two-thirds innings befae
giving way to Brad Price, who
pitched the remaining six and
one-thid innings. Price gave up
just one hit during the stint.
The game will be resumed
befae the start of the Pirates-
Louisburg game on July 28 at
Harrington Field.
UNC13, ECU 12
Last Wednesday, the wildest
rally of the season fa East
Carolina occurred. The Pirates
fell behind the Tar Heels 12-2
after only four innings. About half
of the approximately one thou-
sand fans decided that the 95
degree heat and losing wasn't
that much fun and headed fa the
exits. But the fans that stayed oi
got a show.
The Pirates started off their
rally in the sixth inning by scaing
one run, but added four each in
the seventh and eighth. With two
out in the ninth Macon Moye hit a
two-strike pitch over the pines in
leftfield to kna the game at 12.
Two hits, however, and a
groundout were all Carolina
needed in the tenth inning to
scae the winning run.
Styons, Jim Gibson, Gates,
Brinkley, Paradossi, Warrick and
Moye all had two hits each to lead
the Pirates 15-hit attack. Warrick
also had a homer.
Billy Williamson ga the loss
in relief fa the Pirates. That is
misleading, however, as he
pitched six and one-third innings
and gave but one run; but that
See BASEBALL, page 8.
13 July 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 7
Sideline Chat
Good choices
The hiring of Cary Godette and Bobby Wallace as assistant coaches
fa the East Carolina football team Monday were strategic choices fa
head coach Pat Dye to make. And they were good choices.
Since Ken Hutchinson moved to the offense, Lanny Naris resigned
to go into private business and Rick Bankston died in a fiery explosion,
the Pirates saw three of the four defensive coaches gone from a defense
that was third best in the nation a year ago.
To oontinue the defensive supremacy that the Pirates have held
over their opponents, Dye was looking fa people that were familiar
with the ECU defensive alignment. He found them in Greg Troupe,
Godette and Wallace.
Troupe was an offensive guard fa the Pirates in the Soiny Randle
years and made all-oonference a oouple of times. He was a graduate
assistant fa the Pirates last seasoi and is very knowledgeable of the
Pirates' alignment. He will coach the defensive interia linemen.
Godette, need I tell you, is one of the best, if na the best, foaball
player East Carolina has every produoed. Barring the bad knees he
had, Godette would have soon been repating to some NFL team. He
has been an all-conference perfamer at defensive end fa the past
three seasots and made third-team all-America last year. He was
considered one of the quickest ends in the country last year. He knows
the position in the Pirates' 5-2 alignment better than just about anyone
Wallace is an outsider, of sorts, but knows the Pirates' defensive
alignment very well. He played fa Bob Tyler at Mississippi State fa
three years and was a grad assistant last year at the school. Tyler was
an assistant coach at Alabama, like Dye, and he took the same defense
to Mississippi State that the Tide ran. Dye also runs the same
alignment. With three years of playing and one year of ooaching the
defense, Wallace should fit in well at East Carolina. He will ooach the
defensive backs (his old position), but will have somewhat of a
rebuilding job to do as the Pirates graduated three of the four at that
position. Only all-conference perfamer Gerald Hall returns.
The death of Rick Bankston and lady friend Bonnie Langston was
most tragic to people close to East Carolina athletics. They died June
28, when Bankston's house outside of Greenville exploded from a gas
leak. Phil Mueller, star wrestler at ECU fa the past two years, and
Bankston's nephew were injured in the blast.
Bankstoi was the kind of ooach that got close to his players, taking
in their problems and helping them out. Most people close to the team
believe that Bankston was doser to the players he coached than most
coaches are.
Bankston built the East Carolina football weight room complete by
himself, and initiated a weight program here that is envied by most
schools. When he started, he had about five players that oould bench
press over 300 pounds. Now that many are over 400 and a few dose to
450, while over half the team can bench 300 pounds.
Bankston gave a la to the East Carolina football program in the two
shat years he was here and he will be truly missed.
National powers
dot cage schedule
ECU will embark upoi its first
independent basketball schedule
in 13 years in 1977-78, with 27
games on the slate. And the
competition will indude sane of
the nation's finest independent
and conference affiliated powers
fa first-year head coach Larry
The Pirates open at the
University of Indiana on Nov. 26,
the NCAA National Champions in
Top flight indepervdents on
the schedule indude the Univer-
sity of South Carolina, Virginia
Tech, Old Dominion University,
LaSalle College and lona College.
Among the top conference
affiliated schools on the Pirate
schedule are the University of
Maryland, Duke University, N.C.
State University, University of
Nath Carolina at Charlotte (one
of the nation's final four last ye?r)
and the University of Tennessee
at Chattanooga (NCAA Division
11 National Champions last year).
Tournament competitioi will
cone Dec. 9-10 in the inaugural
First Union Invitational Tourna-
ment in Chariate, sponsaed by
the First Uniai Natiaial Bank and
the Chariate Jaycees, with host
school UNC Chariate, LaSalle
and Boston College. East
Carolina will face LaSalle in an
opening round game.
Nov. 26 at Indiana University,
4:00; Dec. 1 UNC-Wilmington,
7:30; Dec. 5 AldersovBroaddus
College, 730; Dec. 7 at Univer-
siry of Maryland, 8:00; Dec. 9-10
at First Union Invitational in
Chariate (UNC Chariate, Boston
College, LaSallO; Dec. 17 at N.C.
State University, 8:00; Jan. 4 at
See SCHEDULE, page 8.)

Page 8 FOUNTAINHEAD 13 July 1977
Juco stars signed by Pirates
ECU baseball ooach Monte
Little announced today the sign-
ings of three baseball players to
grants-in-aid. They include two
junior oollege transfersand a high
school senior.
Max Raynor and Bill Lucas.
both from Louisburg Junior Col-
lege, and Rick Ramey of Martins-
ville, Va have all signed to play
for the Pirates in the 1978 season.
Raynor, a six-foot, 183-pound
outfielder, led the Hurricanes at
this season with an
of over 340. He is
CSp this coupon
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the bat
batting around .400 for the Hurri-
canes this summer. He throws
and bats left.
Lucas was the pitching star for
Louisburg, who finished fifth at
the national junior college tourn-
ament in Colorado. The lefthand-
er compiled a 10-1 mark on the
year, with his only loss ooming in
the national tournament. He has a
good fastball and change-up, but
needs a little more consistency on
his curve, according to Little.
Ramey is a righthander who
Little oompares with the Pirates'
star hurler this past season,
Mickey Britt. "Rick is on the
same level that Britt was when he
came here this year Little said.
"He's not overpowering, but has
good control, a good curve and
'Up Front Trio'
Adele Foster Fri.
Continued from page 7.)
University of South Carolina,
8:00; Jan. 7 at William and Mary,
8:00; Jan. 10 St. Peters College,
7:30; Jan. 12 Athletes in Action,
7:30; Jan. 17 William and Mary,
7:30; Jan. 19 lona College, 7:30;
Jan. 21 UNC-Asheville, 7:30; Jan.
23 at UT-Chattanooga, 8:00; Jan.
25 at Georgia Southern, 8.00;
Jan. 28 at Duke University, 8XX);
Jan. 31 Old Dominion University,
7:30; Feb. 4 University of Rich-
mond, 730; Feb. 6 UT-Chatta-
nooga, 7:30; Feb. 9 at UNC-
Wilmington, 8.00; Feb. 11 USC-
Aiken, 7:30; Feb. 14 at Old
Dominion University, 8XX); Feb.
20 Georgia Southern 7 50; Feb. 22
at University of Richmond, 8.00;
Feb. 25 at Mercer University,
8:00; Mar. 1 at Virginia Tech,
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Continued from page 7.
was the winning run for Carolina
in the tenth.
Britt was again the loser, his
second defeat, as the Pirates
bowed to the Hurricanes on the
road Thursday night. He gave up
13 hits in going the distance, but
the heat (in degrees) and the ho
Louisburg bats were the main
Max Raynor led the Hurri-
canes with three hits and three
runs batted in, while Nick Dunn
added three more hits. Brinkley
led the Pirates with three hits,
while Styons and Gates added
301 S. EVANS
Davis pitched a brilliant three-
hitter Friday night to beat the
LCamals in this game. He allowed
nohitsafter the fourth inning and
walked but one. He struck out
Most of the Pirates runs were
scored on miscues and walks, as
they had but seven hits. Styons
and Moye had two hits apiece to
lead the Pirates.
The Tar Heels traveled to
Harrington Field to beat the
Pirates for the third straight time.
Blaine Smith upped his league-
lead'ng record to 6-0 with a
five-hit performance
Atkinson again led the Heels
at the bat with two liners. Dwight
Lowry and Brad Lloyd added two
hits each to help the Heels 11-hit
Lee Cherry was the loser for
the Pirates, but he pitched
admirably. He went'seven and
two-thirds innings before giving
way to Williamson.
The Pirates will be at home
tonight facing Atlantic Christian
for the fourth time. In their last
game with the Bulldogs, the
Pirates banaed out a 28-9 win.
and here are some facts that should interest you:
Courses open to college men and women.
Four hours academic credit per semester.
No service obligation now.
Full scholarships available that pay tuition, all fees, plus $100 a month tax-free allowance.
An Air Force officer commission when you receive your baccalaureate.
The opportunity to get to know the spirit that made our nation great.
Talk with our Air Force ROTC representative.
Contact: Captain Ashley Lane
ECU Wright Annex 206
Phone 757-6597
Air Force MTC
Gateway to a Great
Way of Life

Fountainhead, July 13, 1977
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
July 13, 1977
Original Format
Local Identifier
Location of Original
University Archives
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