Fountainhead, July 20, 1977

ing the campus com-
munity for over 50 years.
With a circulation of 3,500.
ssm is 8 pages.
Vol. 52, No. 58
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
20 July 1977
Food co-op moves, p. 3
Swimmers signed, p. 7
Heller's novel, p. 5
Parking spaces
for rent yearly
Production Manager
Guaranteed parking spaces
will be available to all faculty and
staff members and students wish-
ing to pay for them for the
1977-78 school year, aocording to
Joseph Calder, Director of
The spaces will cost $90 each.
The spaces will go on a first-
come, first-served basis, accord-
ing to a prepared statement to be
released by the traffic office on
August 1. 1977.
In the event there are more
people wanting a space than there
is space available, a lottery will be
set up to distribute the lot.
The lot, located in front of the
old Wahl-Coats school, has about
100 spaces and will be complete
by fall.
"It was my idea to make the
parking lot, about four years
ago said Calder.
Calder cited a similar project
at Duke as being very successful.
"When they (the Duke com-
munity) learned that the spaces
would cost $120 a year, they were
quite upset. Now there is a
waiting list for spaces Calder
Duke installed their parking
deck five years ago and it has
since paid for itself.
N.C. State started a similar
project one year ago.
Should this project be a
success, there will be more of a
similar nature in the future,
according to Calder.
"This lot should pay fa itself
in approximately four years
Calder said. "After that, the
money will go into the improve-
ment of the other lots
STREETS ARE STILL under construction on and should be completed before tall semester
campus. The street behind Cotten, Fleming, and begins. Photo by Pete Podeszwa.
Jar vis dorms is being widened for easier traffic flow,
Bike impounding may continue on unregistered bikes
Production Manager
The recent rash of bicycles
being impounded may continue if
students fail to register their
bicycles with the campus police,
according to Josepr, H. Calder,
Director of Security.
"First session summer school
and Christmas break are the two
times we really go out and doit
Calder stated.
sonnel, the number of unregister-
ed bicycles on campus, and the
space we have available for
storage all must be considered
before we will impound bicycles
he added.
But the availability of per- The policy of confiscating
SU receives firm band offers
News Editor
The Student Union Major
Attractions Committee has re-
ceived firm offers from five bands
for concerts fall semester, but
wants to know student preferenc-
es for the bands before any
definite decisions are made,
according to Dennis Ramsey,
Student Union (SU) president.
The bands are Firefall, Daryl
Hall and John Oates, Kansas,
Bob Seger, and Jimmy Buffett.
The approximate prices for
the bands are Firefall-$8,000;
Daryl Hall and John Oates-
$21,000; Kansas-$16,000; Bob
Seeger-$15,000, and Jimmy Buf-
fett- $15,000.
A ballot with the bands and
approximate ticket prices follows
this story.
Ballot boxes will be placed in
the lobbies of Fletcher and
Pick your bands
Edfor's note: please indicate the order of preference using
number one to indicate the first preference through number five
for the last. Clip this ballot and leave it in a ballot box Thursday,
July 21, in Fletcher or Ay cock dorm, or the Croatan.
?Hall & OatesHomecoming
?KansasLate Oct.
?Bob SegerLate Oct.
?Jimmy BuffetHomecoming
Ayoock dorms and the Croatan
The committee was out of
touch with the students last year,
said Ramsey.
"We want this preferential
ballot to help us get an idea of
what the students want said
"We may receive only a few
ballots, but at least that would be
some indication of preference
The Major Attractions Com-
mittee has only $25,000 in its
budget this year compared to a
total $63,000 last year, all of
which the committee lost.
Ramsey said that if anyone
has any suggestions concerning
bands, he should call the SU
office, 757-6611, at Mendenhail
Student Center.
Qiff Moore, Vioe-Chancellor
for Business Affairs, has given
permission for concerts to be held
in Minges Coliseum, said Ram-
sey, but if more damage occurs to
the floors, concerts will no longer
be held in Minges.
Last year, there was some
damage caused by spilled drinks,
and cigarette burns.
Ramsey said most damage
occurred under the bleachers
because the center of the floor
was oovered.
unregistered bicycles was
sanctioned by the Board of
Trustees in 1971.
The three dollar redemption
fee originated with Calder, with
the chancellor's approval.
"I probably recommended it
(the three dollar fee) and it was
approved by Dr. Jenkins and Mr.
Moore sometime in the past
Calder said.
The exact amount of money
collected from the fines was
unknown by Calder. The bicycle
registration itself (50 cents) had
netted $681 this year.
I can use vehicle money for
bike projects and bike money for
vehicle projects said Calder. according to Calder.
Summer honor
council named
"The bulk goes nto vehicle
parking and related projects
The chief bicycle project is
obtaining racks for the campus
and dormitory areas.
"I don't believe any have
been bought this year and we
need them in the worst way
Calder stated.
"Each of those racks cost
between $225 and $230 and seven
were purchased last year ac-
cording to Calder. "We need
about 20 more
The decals aJso account for a
high recovery rate of stolen bikes,
between 150 and 200 a year,
News Editor
Kevin McCourt is the At-
torney General of the summer
school honor council, which con-
sists of five members, two
members less than during the
year, and an alternate.
The honor council members
are Barry Lee, Sam Collier, Jeff
Judy, Ellen Mclntosh, Bill
Powell, and Susan Rogerson,
"During summer session, we
don't have that many problems
said McCourt.
"Most people go home. It's
pretty quiet
McCourt served on the execu-
tive council of the honor council,
which served as a screening
committee for honor council
members, when he was freshman
class president.
McCourt said 14 cases are
pending since March 30, but the
people are not in school now. The
cases will be heard in the fall.
McCourt sa�d three cases
were heard last night, two
pending from spring quarter.
"The summer session honor
council has a lot of potential, a lot
of varied views said McCourt.
"It'sone of the best I've ever
McCourt also said he is
working on trying to have the
SGA constitution revised and
He said he has conferred with
two political science professors
and Greenville lawyers.
"The basic section that needs
working on is the election
section said McCourt.
"I think it's too vague
McCourt said the SGA con-
stitution and the election rules
contradicted each other.
"With a plurality vote, there's
no reason fa a recall

Page 2 FOUNTAINHEAD 20 July 1977
4-H club needs volunteers
News Editor
Volunteers are needed to work
with handicapped children be-
tween the third and eighth
grades, according to Ann Sharp,
4-H program assistant.
"The volunteers don't have to
be students said Sharp.
"Anyone who is willing to
work as a volunteer is welcome
Sharp said some have told her
they did not have any experience
waking with the handicapped.
Volunteers must reoeive train-
ing, said Sharp, and they must be
"We have meetings twice a
month, every other Tuesday
said Sharp, "and we need people
to help assist the children with
their activities
The children are given a
choice of activities, sime of them
being camping, clothing, dairy,
forestry, horticultural science,
and poultry.
A handicapped volunteer
would be an incentive to these
children, said Sharp.
"Some children think they
can't do anything, like go to
college, because they are handi-
In addition to doing individual
activities, Sharp said group
activities are planned also.
"We went to play putt-putt
recently she said.
Sharp said the children can do
things from bowling to going to
the beach.
There are nine children in the
program now, said Sharp.
Several children suffer from
cerebral palsy, and one child is
semi-paralyzed from a brain
tumor, said Sharp.
None of the children are in
The meetings are held in a
classroom in the rehabilitation
center at Pitt County Memorial
Hosptial, said Sharp.
"They (hospital staff) want to
get the oommunity involved in
using the hospital facilities said
Sharp, of the usage of rehab
Anyone who is interested in
becoming a volunteer should call
the 4-H office, 758-1196, or call
Ann Sharp at home, 758-6938.
Roxy center presents program
The Roxy Music Arts and
Crafts Center will present the
second in a series of programs
entitled "Evening in Greenville
These programs are desig-
nated for the purpose of giving
local art'sts a chance to perform
and promote their own original
Saturday, July 23 at 9 p.m.
there will be in conoert, Tim
Hildebranh and Lamont Minor,
originally with the band Heart-
wood and now working on their
own out of Chapel Hill.
Also on thebill will be Tom
Gillespie and Jim Martin, from
Reidsville, N.C who performed
at the 4th annual Goodtime
Admission will be $2 for
public and $1 for Roxy members.
Everyone is invited to attend.
ROXY MUSICARTSand Crafts Center is located on Albemarle Street.
Come view a flick about
Baha'i today at 3.00 in Room 238
Mendenhall. Everyone welcome!
Anyone wishing to serve on
the joint ECU-City of Greenville
Parking Committee should oome
by or call the SGA office
(757-6611) in Mendenhall. The
deadline for applications is Fri-
day, July 22. Screenings will
occur the following week.
Interpersonal research
Unmarried undergraduates between the ages of 18 and 24
are invited to participate in a research project comparing
several methods intended to promote less self consciousness
in heterosexual interpersonal situations.
If one is bothered by self consciousness and lack of
confidence around members of the opposite sex, his
participation will be greatly appreciated.
Participation will improve your understanding of the
methods by which college people might learn to be more
natural, less tense, and less inhibited around members of the
opposite sex.
If interested in participating in this project, and will be in
the Greenville area this fall, please leave your name, address,
and phone number for Don Marcus, Department of
Psychology, ECU, Greenville, N.C. 27834, x phone in the
above information to the department at 756800.
The project requires about one hour per week for six
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: Kelvinator window
air conditioner; 10,000 BTU's;
like newused 1 12 months),
$300.00 value, but will sell for
$210.00; must sell. Call 758-7615
hetween 8 a.m. - 2 p.m.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator, 5Vfe ft.
high, very good condition. $70.00.
Call 758-2801.
FOR SALE: 1975 Triumph
Spitfire, brown, black interior,
AM-FM, one owner. $3000. Call
FOR SALE: Cassette player for
car. $30.00. 758-4863.
FOR SALE: Melntosh 2100 AMP,
105 watts per channel. Crown IC
150 PRE AMP. Must hear to
believe - $600.00 firm. Call
758-8683, 11:00 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.
FOR SALE: Car speakers with
amplifiers attached up to 50 watts
RMS - $60.00 pair. See them at
Rick's Guitar Shop or call
FOR SALE: Table and chairs,
antique oak icebox, 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 10V2" reels wwarranty,
$490.00. Call 752-5692.
FOR SALE: Selmer B flat clari-
net. Good condition. $110.00.
Call 758393.
FOR SALE: Dokorder cassette
with Dolby. $100. Call 756-7704.
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 large 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 756-0668.
FOR SALE: Portable dishwasher -
$50, 8x10 cabin tent - $25,
propane light - $7.00. Call
FOR SALE73 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 horns. 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.
YARD SALE: Appliances, toys,
clothes, jewelry and much more.
Sat. and Sun. - July 23 & 24, 2109
E. 5th St.
FOR SALE: 1970 AMC Hornet.
AC, in good condition. $695. Call
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.
personal v�
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.
FOR 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.
NEEDED: Female roommate to
share rent on $150.00. Call
752-4349. (Utilities are included.)
NEEDED: Parttime attendant for
handicapped student. Approxi-
mately $550.00 per semester.
Contact William Buzzie Pierce,
Garrett Dorm 118, 758-8722.
HELP WANTED: Parttime work
until school starts. Call 758-2300
days and 752-3480 nights. Ask to
speak to Rick.
WANTED: Traveling companion
willing to split expenses on a trip
to California. Leaving after
second session. Call John
758-8678 after 2 p.m.
ANYONE willing to teach guitar
lessons please call 752-9159 and
ask for Shannan.
hr. Call Cindy 758-6795.
WANTED: Second-hand 10 speed
bike in good condition. Will pay a
fair price. Call Debbie, 752-5192.
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 Willie, 825 Evans St
;ri.L � � HSUl

Membership fee only $5 for lower food prices
co-op moves, gains more space, better lay-out
Staff Writer
Food Co-op of Greenville has
recently moved from behind the
Greenville Art Center to its new
location at 710 Dickinson Avenue
across from Home Furniture.
The new improved location
offers greater space and a more
convenient lay-out, according to
member Edith Summey.
The Co-op was first formed
312 years ago to offer lower food
prices to ECU students and
Greenville residents.
The initial membership fee is
$5 for a fiscal year, Sept. 1 to
Aug. 31.
Every year thereafter, the
renewal fee is $3. This entitles the
member to purchase anything in
the store at a a special price of
wholesale plus a 5 mark-up on
regular food items, and natural
foods at a 7 mark-up.
It also enables them to place
by fall 78
Staff Writer
Plans for the new Ficklen
Stadium, to be completed for the
1978 football season, are well
underway, aocording to Bill Cain,
ECU Athletic Director.
Cain said the construction of
the stadium will begin in early
Vice-Chancel lor of Business
Affairs Cliff Moore said nothing
has changed in financing the
stadium since the last report.
The university has received
$1.5 million from excess fees and
$1 million from donations for the
Moore said the school will not
know if the $2.5 million is enough
unti.they begin taking bids fa
construction in September.
Seating capacity for the en-
larged stadium is expected to be
approximately 40,000.
The ECU Board of Trustees
voted last spring to add seats to
all four sides of the stadium,
instead of adopting the original
horseshoe shape.
The board also decided to
include construction of more
concession stands, a press box, a
chancellor's guest box and an
elevator to the guest and press
box sections.
with confidence
original study materials
small groups � tap cantor
summer & compact counts
Call 489-8720
Suite 102, Crost Bldg.
2634 Chapel Hill Blvd
Durham, N.C.
an order for various vitamins and
food supplements also sold at this
special low price.
Regular food items include
canned vegetables, and soups, as
well as eggs, produce, various
cheeses and Dannon yogurt.
The large selection of natural
foods includes fruit juice, grains,
snacks, dried fruits, and nuts.
There is a variety of items,
although fewer brands are offered
as you would find in a regular
The hours are from 4 p.m. -
6:30 p.m. Wednesdays, and
members are asked to bring their
own bags or boxes.
To acquire a membership,
interested persons are asked to
come by during the operating
hours, and are allowed to pay the
fee and shop on the same day.
Membership is open to any-
body, not to exceed three adults
on one card.
As a member, one has a voice
in the operation and is asked to
work about two hours a month in
a duty of their choice.
These jobs are stocking
shelves, running a cash register
or helping to print a newsletter
There are aJso at least four
meetings a year for members
accompanied by a potluck dinner.
Over 500 memberships have
been sold during the last three
years, but many more are wel-
oome to join.
Guaranteed Repairs
Call Jim or Tommy at 756-4844
Located At
3103 S. Memorial Dr. Greenville, N.C.
COTTEN, FLEMING, GREENE, and Belk dorms are receiving new
paint jobs this summer. Photo by Pete Podeszwa.
The Tenth Ave. Band
N.Cs No. 1 Show Group
The Embers
at the
Elbo Room
W Wickes Lumber
Don't Mist
In Our Parking Lotl
SAT JULY 18th 10 MM.4 p
SAT JULY 23rt 10 ijl-5 pji.1
� Pony rides,
� Refreshments
� Dunk the Clown Booth
� $20 Greased Pole . . . and
lots, lots morel
This and That
� Used Furniture � Antique
� Almost Antique
Store Hours: 9 � 5 Mon. � Sat.
204 Railroad St
across from Train Depot
Carry this ad and ID card and get 10
off on any purchase.
All proceeds will go to tho
Greenvfe Rescue Squad
If you think it means preventing unwanted pregnancy . you're
partly right. But it means more than that Like counseling
young people about how a baby before they are ready can
affect their health or mess up their lives helping couples
who want to have children but can't . counseling men on male
responsibility and methods of birth control.
It's important to know ALL about family planning .
more than you may have thought
it means
For information or help, contact the family planning clinic in
your community, your local health department or your own
Public Health Service

Page 4 FOUNTAINHEAD 20 July 1977
HEW guidelines:
delaying a dream
In an extemporaneous eulogy to Dr. Martin
Luther King, Jr the late Robert Kennedy said, "He
gave his life for that principle to try to end the
divisions that exist so deeply in our country Last
Wednesday, leaders of a national organization of
black colleges applauded HEW's new guidelines for
colleges and universities which leave black institu-
tions untouched by integration efforts and deny that
bridge of race relations, of which Kennedy spoke and
King died, still more essential planks.
The HEW guidelines require the states to devise
a five-year program for increasing the number of
black students in predominately white schools, but
any attempt to increase the number of white students
in black schools is delayed for at least two years. And
Dr. Charles A. Lyons, chancellor of Fayetteville State
University and president of the National Association
for Equal Opportunity in Higher Education (NAFEO)
says black schools are not "threatened" by the
mandate of integration in the guidelines (N&O, July
14). This is pathetically unfortunate.
For almost 200 years this country has been
slashing its way through compost piles of bigotry and
segregation. Any time these slashings have
triumphed, a lot of giving on both sides of the
prejudicial fence prevailed. History teaches.
Black college officials seem to think that a total
integration of their schools will interrupt "the
mission of the black schools namely, their
"predominately black character But isn't this .yhat
it's all about? This country does not need a
predominately black character or a predominately
white character or a predominately blue character.
This country needs, as Robert Kennedy also said, to
"share one precious possession: the name 'Ameri-
The United States is not going to see the day of
equality for all until all strata of society play
symmetrical roles toward the goal. This blundering
HEW resolution not only leaves black colleges out of
the show, but further emphasizes the very idea of
"black" or "white" institutions. This, in turn,
emphasizes race consciousness. And this, continues
to erode the realization of Dr. King's great principle
or, as he called it, dream.
Serving the East Carolina community for over fifty years.
Senior EditorKim 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 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.
fWM SMS Social ujojLUr
Rape: willful immorality
It is absurd to think that men decide
the conscionableness of rape on the
basis of mere age. To determine that a
girl of 17 is irrevocably damaged and a
girl of 23 is not is the admittance that
all women are made love to on their
18th birthday. And that virgins
shouldn't be raped.
Rape is an annihilation of a
woman's willful morality. Making a
value judgement on its horror, is akin
to judging murder by violence of
attack. It is the crime we are punishing,
not the motive, not the perversity of the
man or the nebulous innocence of a
woman. It is a violation of all intimacies
and choice.
In a society that preaches that the
culmination of love is intercourse, they
have made the antithesis of that
premise a negotiable, a subjective
judgement. I hey are accepting a
statement of reasonable cause for rape.
There are prostitutes who incite
men to violence, to rape. They have
pressed charges and lost (and won) as
if they have somehow lost the right of
choice by their profession. If you accept
the right that someone has to be a
rapist then you accept the prostitute as
well. And they are equal, and immoral
and it is still rape.
It is an absolute.
Student thinks scholarships can go
I would like to comment on the
question of the loss of academic
scholarships to pay for recent
renovations to the bookstore.
Who cares? Academic scholar-
ships only pay for those people
who would probably go to college
anyway. I mean, if they're so
smart they would, wouldn't they?
Scholarships should be for
people who can do things for the
school and maybe aren't smart
enough to get in any other way. If
a guy isn't smart enough to
come to college, like the rest of
us, but if he could play football he
could come to college for as long
as he had a scholarship, couldn't
People who would get aca-
demic scholarships would prob-
ably stay in their rooms to study
all the time to keep their scholar-
ships. They wot Jn't be doing
anything for anybody but them-
selves. The guys on football
scholarships work hard for all of
us so we can say we beat Carolina
(or did beat them sometime).
Those eggheads would be here
anyway. After all, do we want to
pay for a bunch of people who
might even come here without
scholarships or do we want to
have good sports teams so we can
have a good school and get into
the ACC with our big stadium and
new bookstore? See what I mean,
David Trevino
Library baffles INDT student
I am a second year student
who is receiving a B.A. in
Industrial Technology and I have
a gripe. I don't know anyone who
can use the equipment in the
library. I find it very hard to
locate books and use the ma-
chines under the system at this
school. I think this system should
be used instead. A student would
go up to the desk, tell the person
the kind of book he wanted (or
magazine) and he or she would
walk that person to the area in the
stacks where the book is. This
would provide more student jobs
and help the individual students
who are trying to learn.
Who knows what all those
numbers mean anyhow?
Name withheld upon request
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PageS FOUNTAINHEAD 20 July 1977
Ex Libri
Heller again
Joseph Heller's Something Happened is not on the present New
York Times best seller list, but it was a fixture for almost a year in
1976. It is an enormously engrossing work that is perhaps the most
well-wrought novel of the last 10 years.
Snce Catch Twenty-Two.
The flaw in Catch Twenty-Two is that much of the characters and
situations had to be contrived. And while they were effective, the
surreal violence bespoke its constant fiction. Something Happened is
a probing and pushing rather than a staging or examination. It is intro-
spective, it is vivid and holds some of the greatest parental dialogue
since Joyce.
Heller is constantly shifting in thisalmost stream-of-oonsciousness
exorcism of the nudear family. While Heller's first book was the
indictment of the bureaucracies, this is the crumbling of the masses,
the educated family.
The only flaw in the novel is that Heller allows himself to vasillate
to the point where his efforts at symbolism are diluted. The
conversations between the daughters are marvelous examples of actual
common frightening behavior.
" wish my daughter would die, just leave my wife and I alone. And
yet she is a sixteen year oldgirl, how can she anger me like this, and
think she has lost thearguements I always win I'm scared to lose
This is a novel of desdution. Everything revolves around the
erosion of love and respect. Yet Heller does not make a value
judgement, he allows the poignancy of his scenarios and descriptions
intimate his opinion. It isarambling book, that never letsup. There are
no pages that slip, saying quaint things upon poor human oondition. It
is a book which annoys you, as it is a novel of surrender and fear.
This reviewer believes Heller has invested much of his self-image
in his main character (Slocum) yet it is not a ooddling transference. He
pulls and twists at his narrator, until his insights and their flaws are
discernable. The narrator's views become oppressive.
Which is perhaps the best word for this work, oppressive. It is a
legitimate condemnation of egotism and unconscious fear. It is a
flaying of emotional frameworks and cannot be ignored on the basis of
its being discomforting. It is a valid diagnosis of the lack of honor
achievement forces men to accept. It is quiet pessimistic tirade,
supported by the actions of its players.
All books courtesy of Central News and Card Shop on the Mall.
Star Wars - This mucho publicized sci-fi spectacular is billed as the
armageddon of another galaxy. It is instead, merely the first of what
sf.all 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 meeets the Space Nazis only merits
one star.
The Deep - It's 3 million dollars worth of morphine, buried treasure,
and 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
oopy of Moby Dick: Two stars both for Jackie's.
Oca - De Laurentis and mechanical cinema suffer in this vapid
spectacular about a killer whale who attempts to mate with Boston
Harbor. JAWS goes to college. One star for effects.
Slapshot - One of the best oomedies of '76, Paul Newman stars as the
aging coach who acquires three psychopathic forwards for his minor
league hockey team. It is violent and bawdy, but harmless and
humorous. Three stars.
(Review on page 6.)
The Island of Dr. Moreau - Unavailable for review at this time.
Laws finds jazz formula
Assistant Trends Editor
Ronnie Laws has been im-
mersed in music since his birth in
Houston. Born into a musical
family, (his brother Hubert plays
flute, and sisters Eloise and
Debra sing), he learned to play
the alto sax when he was twelve.
As a child, the Crusaders babysat
for him in their house across the
street while they rehearsed their
distinctive brand of jazz. After
graduating from high school, he
majored in flute at Stephen
Austin University in Texas, turn-
ing down over $18,000 in scholar-
ships offered by a number of
prominent schools of music,
including Berklee Cc ege in
Following college, h moved
to Los Angeles, where h played
with distinguished artists such as
Quincy Jones, "Earth, Wind and
Fire and Hugh Masekela, who
once said, Ronnie Laws' music
is relaxed, but hip
Law's first solo album,
largest selling debut album on a
label that, at various times,
included Herbie Hancock, Donald
Byrd, and Freddie Hubbard. On
third solo album in as many
years, he continues his profitable
blend of jazz and soul.
Laws wrote or oo-wrote all but
the title track, and the influence
of "Earth, Wind and Fire" is
The Thorn Birds, by
Colleen McCullough
Falconer, by John Cheever
The Crash of '79, by Paul
E. Erdman
Trinity, by Leon Uris
Oliver's Story, by Erich
Illusions, by Richard Bach
The Chancellor Manuscript
by Robert Ludlum
Condominium, by John D.
A Book of Common Prayer,
by Joan Didion
Full Disclosure, by William
Your Erroneous Zones, by
Wayne W. Dyer
The Book of Lists, by David
The Dragons of Eden, by
Carl Sagan
Didn't Start With
Watergate, by Victor
Looking Out For Number
One, by Robert Ringer
Passages, by Gail Sheehy
The Grass is Always
Greener Over the Septic
Tank, by Erma Bombeck
Haywire, by Brooke
Fishbait: The Memoirs of
the Congressional Door
keeper, by William
Miller, as told to Frances
Spatz Leighton
Roots, by Alex Haley
pronounced. The opening num-
ber, "Goodtime Ride lives up
to its name, never slowing from
the soaring intro. It sets the tone
fa the album with its combina-
tion of a disco'soul rhythm
section beneath a jazz sax. Ronnie
Laws' music makes no insights
into the human oondition or
man's inhumanity to man, but
who can think of such things
when you're dancing? It would
take the most snobbish of listen-
ers to keep still while listening to
Laws' music
Laws is one of the few
composers today who can inject
enough variety into a disco beat
so that it doesn't sound like a
hung record. The second song,
"Saturday Evening brings back
memories of "Sty and the Family
Stone complete with the char-
acteristic drawling vocals by
Laws. This tune is highlighted by
Bobby Lyle's spirited piano solo.
"Friends and Strangers" is
the album's best track. Beginning
with a sparkling synthesizer
introduction, it builds momentum
slowly until reaching its catchy
chorus Laws exhibits his skill
RONNY LAWS Photo by Tom
Mallison, Jr.
during the song's solos, quickly
failing in with the rest of the band
for the chorus. The lyrics aren't
especially deep, but they at least
make sense, which is more than
can be said for many jazz writers.
"Nuthin' Bout Nuthin"
opens lightly, but rapidly forces
itself upon the listener, demanding
his oomplete attention. Driven by
an energetic conga player (Vance
"Mad Dog" Tenort), the tune
leaps out of the speakers, ready to
devour anything in sight.
"New Day's" original bass
playing (Dortnie Beck) is comple-
mented Laws equally Inventive
sax. Larry Dunn's davinet gives
the song the right touch of
grittiness to lift it off the ground.
"Life in Paradise" follows the
basic Laws' formula: soft intro,
followed by a funky beat, tapped
off with his sax and flute solos.
This song's only real flaw is the
continual repetition of the title,
instead of lyrics.
"Same Old Story" breaks
with the formula, but only
partially. The soft intro is
abandoned, leading instead di-
rectly to the meat of the song.
The albu-n's closing track,
"Just Love is a tour de face
duet between keyboardist Larry
Dunn and Laws. This is classic
jazz, sensously subdued.
Ronnie Laws is not one of the
jazz greats of the twentieth
century. He is at best a minor
figure in contemporary jazz, but
he does serve a useful purpose as
a link between jazz and more
popular forms of music, such as
soul. He is a skilled technician
with an excellent band, and his
compositions work well within
their limits. FRIENDS AND
STRANGERS is a pleasant
alternative to the exhaustive
gen i us of musicians such as M i les
Davis or Chick Corea, and what's
the harm of a little light,
innocuous entertainment once in
a while? Even the most discern-
ing of music lovers needs an
occasional rest.
(Album oourtesy of Apple
Mystery album a hit
Staff Writer
There are vicissitudes in the
creative life of any artist and
Keith Jarrett's is no exception.
Often on his earlier albums he
lapses into uninspired and un-
original orchestration. At times
(especially on his MYSTERIES
album) he borrows the angst-
ridden sound of many modern
composers but lacks their techni-
cal ingenuity which makes for
extremely tiresome of still re-
spectable music However, be-
ginning with "The Koln Con-
cert ' a double-reoordset of piano
improvisations presented in Koln,
Germany, Jarrett has proven that
he is a keyboard composer of
exceptional worth. "The Koln
Concert" was written and per-
formed by an ostensibly jazz
composer, yet passages of that
album evoke an intimacy and
hard-earned optimism that can
only be said to transcend even the
finest jazz.
In his new album, comprised
of four separate pieces: "Stair-
case "Hourglass "Sundial
and "Sand Jarrett has deve-
loped his most sensitive and
introspective tendencies. For in-
stance, "Sundial" brings to mind
the neo-Romantic sense epito-
mized by the composer Samuel
Barber; a belief in traditional
absolutes extremely modified by
living in a modern world. There
are only a few passages of finger-
snapping jazz on this record,
rather, throughout Jarrett evinces
a Shubertian sense of what
sounds harmonically good on the
piano and combines that sound
with phrasing and tempo a' la
Stravinsky or Bartok. About his
music is an air of masculine
tenderness. One would like to
invite Jarrett over for drinks.
Yet he is more than a talented
iSeeJAZZ, page 6.1

Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 20 July 1977
Cross of Iron
Pseudo-intellectualism falls short of mark
Staff Writer
There is something intristic to
man's nature that causes him to
be drawn to violence and death.
In Latin America people flock to
see men fight a bull to death in a
sandy arena. Football, America's
great gladitorial combat, is
practically a seasonal religion for
masses in the United States.
Theaters around the world are
filled to watch Ali proud Frazier's
W Wickes Lumber
DIY Clinic
Do it yourself
Shelving projects
and ideas
7-8 P.M. July 21st
Free Cokes!
Free Prizes!
head in Manila. Whatever it is in
man which fascinates him with
thingsof this nature has become a
personal obsession with Sam
"eckinpah. From the level of
Straw Dogs, Peokinpah has sunk
to a morbid chain reaction of
death that goes nowhere and says
nothing which has not been said
before and better.
Cross of Iron is really nothing
more than a color adaptation of
All Quiet On The Western Front
lacking almost all of the
sensitivity. It contains several
cliche figures from past movies
about World War II including a
crusty, old sergeant (James
Coburn) who hates officers, but is
still a fine soldier anyway and a
cowardly Prussian captain
(Maximillian Schnell) who is
willing to sacrifice the lives of his
men in his obsessive quest for the
Iron Cross (hence the clever
The German soldiers are
portrayed more as victims of an
All Day Monday
Rib Eye Cooked to your Order
The Bigger Baken
Texas Toast
Salad Bar
A Glass of New York Champagne

vnfe. .L�
4 X&&4
- ii
You don't like the shape America's in?
O.K. change it.
America's got too many poor
people, right? And there's plenty of
other problems too. Take our cities.
The shape of some of them is
enough to make you cry. And waste
and ignorance, the cycle of poverty
that traps one generation after
another because they're too busy
just holding on to get ahead. The
ravages of hunger and disease.
Education that's either too little or
none. Skills that are lacking, and the
means to get them also. It could go
on and on, and it will unless you do
something. And not the you stand-
ing behind you either, but you. You
believe something can be done. PVR
0. K. now's the time for action
join VISTA: Volunteers in Service
to America. If you're eighteen or
eighty�great, we want you. We
want you to organize in your com-
munity, or someone else's. Helping
miners in Appalachia learn a new
skill. Or migrant farm workers'
children to read. We want you to
organize a clinic in Watts. Or fight
poverty around the corner. We don't
care how much you make now,
only how much you can give now.
We're greedy in VISTA; we want all
you've got.
You'll be working long and
hard. And the pay is nothing to write
A Public Service of ThiJ Newspaper & The Advertising Council
home about either. But there's one
thing we can promise you, there
will be plenty to write home about.
About the things you've
learned while working with others.
Ard the progress you've made. And
that feeling deep inside you, know-
ing that you've returned the favor
America gave you. 0. K. you know
what's wrong, right? Now go ahead,
change it. In VISTA. Call VISTA toll
free: 8(XM24-8580. Or write
VISTA: Box A, Washington, D.C.
20525. VISTA is alive and well.
Come alive with us.
oppressive militaristic society
rather than of the horror they are
surrounded with on the collapsing
Eastern Front in 1943. A lot of
notion is lost in absurd scenes
such as two German corporals
discussing the merits of, the ideas
of von Clausewitz in relation to
their own situation.
In one scene as the German
army is fleeing from the
Russians, a German battalion
oommander (James Mason) turns
to his aide (David Warner) and
asks philosophically, "What will
we do when we lose the war?"
who bitterly replies, "Prepare for
the next one This seems to have
been the dominant idea in the
director's mind as he constructed
this movie. All one scene of
grisly, graphic violence does is
link the previous scene of sense-
less horror with the coming one of
pointless maiming and killing. All
the violence is strikingly real with
the slow motion chopping up of
soldiers as good as one would
expect from the director who
brought The Wild Bunch and The
Getaway to family theaters across
The violence reaches its horri-
ble climax in a sequence where
Coburn and his men are cut off
behind the advancing Russians
and come upon a detachment of
Russian women guarding a
bridge. In scenes heavy with
sexual overtones Peokinpah adds
a few stabbings, a castration and
a beating to a film otherwise filled
with monotonous shooting
There is a place for violence
and death in art and cinema
because there is violence and
death in life. Cross of Iron is filled
with gore. It offers nothing but a
couple of hours of unending
violence to impress upon the
viewer that war is bad. As art, it
is a failure. As entertainment, it
is disgusting. Unless you are the
type of person who is magnetical-
ly drawn to dog fights and Nazi
memorabilia. Cross of Iron should
be of no more interest to you than
a dead frog in Sam Peckinpah's
Continued from page 5.
eclectic. His latest album esta-
blishes him as one of the
important composers alive today.
In his best moments, he leaves
the melancholia so prevalent in
most modern academic music and
proceeds to weave an affirmation
of life that is not neo-Romantic,
nor simply made of the pleasant
oomplaisancies striven for by so
much jazz, but rather is a
completely modern sense of what
is good, and, dare I say it, a
modern sense of beauty. It is a
mature beauty, one found only
after the multifarious sorrows and
uncertainties of life today have
been recognized.
His jazz, with its rhythmic
intensity and melodic tensions
bespeaks an urgency char-
acteristic of our times. Using
traditional compositional techni-
ques Jarrett somehow comes up
with a music very much hisownja
music which is based in con-
temporary energies, a jazz made
of the stuff of our days.

20 July 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 7
Swimmers sign
ECU swim coach Ray Schart
recently announced the signing
two swimmers from Florida.
George Bowers, a native of Largo,
Fla and Dan Newhaller from
Maitland, Fla. have signed
grants-in-aid with ECU.
Bowers, who attended Clear-
water High School, is a butter-
flier. He has best times of 51.7 in
the 100 fly and just under two
minutes in the 200. Histimeisthe
100 made rum a high school
all-America for the past two
seasons. He was the Florida state
champion in the event.
"We are very pleased to sign
George Scharf said. "He will
be our top flier here; his high
school time is better than our
varsity mark. We expect great
things from this young man
Newhaller attended Winter
Park High School, the same
school as Ted Nieman, star of the
1976-77 Pirate swim team. Kevin
Meisel, another Winter Park
grad, signed earlier this year.
Newhaller is a breaststroker with
best times of 1 X)1.4 in the 100 and
2:15 in the 200. He is also
expected to help the Pirates in the
individual medley.
"I expect Dan to do real well
for us Scharf stated. "He
comes from a swim program run
by Skip Foster (Winter Park
coach) that has brought us some
fine people.
Bowers and Newhaller are the
second and third recruits signed
Scharf, with Meisel being signed
Arrants signs
thinclad stars
ECU women's track coach
Laurie Arrants announced recent-
ly signingsof Maria Gudjohnsen
and Elaine Davis to grants-in-aid
for the 1978 season.
Gudjohnsen, hailing from
Lindenwdd, N.J is an all-round
athlete who excels in several track
events. She has long jumped
18-10, run the 100 yard high
hurdles in 13.2 and high jumped
5-3. She also runs on relays. A
native of Iceland, Gudjohnsen has
been in the United States for
three years. She is a member of
the Icelandic National Team and
has performed in international
competition. She has aspirations
of making the Icelandic Olympic
team in 1980.
"Maria is the kind of girl we
look for Arrants said. "She's
interested in getting her edu-
cation as well as participating in
athletics. She is a well-rounded
person that knows the meaning of
work. She'll help us a Jot in the
long jump and hurdles
Davis, a native of Jackson-
ville, will throw the shot and
discus for the Lady Pirates. She
has bests of 41 feet in the shot
and 109 feet in the discus.
"Elaine will work with Debbie
Freeman Arrants said.
"Debbie has had a lot of
responsibility on her shoulders to
score points in the weight events,
but Elaine should help her out
Freeman is also from Jack-
Moseley selected
Walter Moseley, ECU basket-
ball signee, will play for the
United States National AAU team
during a tour of Russia Aug. 1-10.
Moseley, who prepoed St.
John's Military Academy in
Delafield, Wis will play with
such high school all-Americas as
Albert King and Wayne McKoy,
both of New York.
Originally from Queens, N.Y
Moseley averaged 24.4 points per
game to lead St. John's in
"I'm very happy fa Walter
ECU head coach Larry Gillman
said. "He's going to be able to
see parts of the wald he would
have never seen had it not been
fa his basketball ability. And the
wald classcanpetitioi will make,
him a better player
To the 'Big Time'
Southern Conference
used as stepping stone
Staff Writer
On June 30th of this summer East Carolina and
the College of William and Mary officially withdrew
from the Southern Conference. At first this
withdrawal may seem to be a move intended to
destroy the conference until the histay of the
Southern is revealed in whole.
An analysis
It is a known fact that East Carolina and William
and Mary have been the most powerful members of
the conference fa the last eight years. This is
confirmed by the fact that East Carolina and William
and Mary are the only schools to win the Com-
missioier's Cup (the cup symbolic of the top
program in the league) since the Cup's aeation in
It seems that with the two top league members
leaving the end of the Southern Conference may be
near. After looking over the histay of the Southern
and its many changes in composition, it is doubtful
that this is so.
In fact this fits in with the pattern of the
conference fa the last 57 years. The Southern has
become the stepping stone fa almost every maja
college in the South. In most cases leaving the
Southern has become a sign that a school is ready fa
the so called "Big Time The following histay of
the conference proves this theay.
The Southern Interoollegiate Conference was
famed in 1921 and two years later became known as
the Southern Conference. There were twelve charter
members: Alabama, Auburn, Clemson, Geagia,
Geagia Tech, Kentucky, Maryland, Mississippi,
Tennessee, Virginia, Virginia Tech, and Washing-
toi and Lee.
The Southern grew rapidly. In 1922 Flaida,
Louisiana State, South Carolina, Vanderbilt, and
Tulane joined.
Throughout the 1920's the Southern oontinued to
grow. By 1929, Virginia Military and Duke
University had become members.
In 1932 the first mass desertion of the Southern
led tothefamatiot of the Southeastern Conference.
A total of thirteen members left the oonferenoe. This
withdrawal left Clemson, Duke, Maryland. Nath
Carolina, Nath Carolina State, Virginia, VMI,
Virginia Tech, and Washington and Lee.
In 1936, six new members were admitted to the
Conference: The Citadel, The College of William
and Mary, Davidson College, Furman University,
University of Richmond, and Wake Faest.
In 1937 Virginia withdrew fron the Southern.
The next sixteen years saw other members join
and leave. Some of the new members included West
Virginia and Geage Washingtai University. The
seven members that left the Southern in 1953
famed the Atlantic Coast Conference (Virginia who
had left the Southern in 1937 joined the ACC in
In 1958 Washington and Lee withdrew from the
In 1964 East Carolina University joined the
oonferenoe. Virginia Tech left the next year.
In 1971 Appalachian State became a member of
the Southern. LEAGUE N0W
In 1976, the University of Richmond left the
Southern. This was the start of the most recent
regrouping of the Conference. East Carolina and
William and Mary left in June. In the meantime
three new members were admitted: Western
Carolina University, University of Tennessee at
Chattanooga, and Marshall University.
What this all adds up to is that the Southern
Conference wili always be around as long as there
are institutions that will join it. And the Southern
Conference will remain a place where athletic
programs grow and mature until they are also ready
to leave.
ECU eliminated from
Summer League race
Spats Edita
East Carolina was eliminated
from the league race Monday
night in the Summer league when
they dropped a 3-2 decision to
North Carolina. The loss put the
Tar Heels eight and one-half
games ahead of the third-place
Pirates with just seven games left
befae the playoffs.
Kevin Caddell, a .185 hitter
fa Nath Carolina this season,
provided the winning hit in the
bottom of the 11th inning fa the
Tar Heels. Mickey Britt took the
loss fa the Pirates, his fourth in a
row and fifth in six games. Pete
Paradossi gave the Pirates a 1-0
lead when he hit the first pitch of
the game fa a hone run. It was
his third clout of the season, all
within the last four days
The Pirates lost single games
to Campbell, Atlantic Christian
and Louisburg last week, with a
doubleheader sweep of UNC-
Wilmington the only salvage.
See BASEBALL, page 8.

PETE PARADOSSI led off Monday night's game
against UNC with a home run, but the Pirates lost
3-2. It was Paradossi's third homer in four days.

Page 8 FOUNTAINHEAD 20 July 1977
Pirates still among stat leaders
Jim Atkinson of North
Carolina, after several weeks of
flirting with the leaders in the
North Carolina Collegiate Sum-
mer League, has moved into first
place with a .419 average.
Raymie Styons of East
Carolina, who led the league for
the past two weeks, slipped to a
.402 mark during the week.
Teammate Eddie Gates, another
former leader, is third with a .398
Campbell's Dave Terrell, in-
advertantly omitted from last
week's standings, climbed from
fifth to fourth with a .385 mark,
with Louisburg's Max Raynor
fifth at .380.
Atkinson is either the leader
of among the top five in all the
other categories. He is second in
runs to Gates with 30, trailing by
one. He is fourth in RBIs with 22,
third in doubles with seven,
second in triples with three, first
301 S. EVANS
in home runs with six, and second
in stolen bases with 14.
East Carolina continues to
lead the team batting, but saw its
average dip below .300 for the
first time this year. The Pirates
are hitting .296, while Louisburg
is second at .288.
East Carolina's Bobby Supel
leads the league in runs batted in
with 27, and in triples with five.
Louisburg's Nick Dunn and
ECU's Macon Moye are tied for
the lead in doubles with nine
each. Gates continues to lead in
stolen bases with 21.
North Carolina's Greg Norris
is the top hurler in earned run
average with a 1.87 mark. Bill
Lucas of Louisburg is second at
North Carolina leads the team
pitching with a 2.76 ERA, with
Louisburg second at 3.18.
Mickey Britt of East Carolina
continues to lead in strikeouts
with 69, while UNCs Blame
Smith is the top man in victories
with a 6-0 record.
Average-Jim Atkinson NC
.4190 Raymie Styons EC .402;
Eddie Gates EC .398; Dave
Terrell Cam .385; Max Raynor Lb
Runs batted in-Bobby Supel
EC 27; Raymie Styons EC 26;
Max Raynor Lb 26; Jim Atkinson
NC 22; Greg Robinson NC 21.
Doubles-Nick Dunn Lb 9;
Macon Moye EC 9; Mike Fox NC
7; Jim Atkinson NC 7; three
others tied with six.
Triples-Bobby Supel EC 5;
Jim Atkinson NC 3; P.J. Gay NC
3; five others tied with two.
Home runs�Jim Atkinson NC
6; fviax Mann Cam 5; Max Raynor
Lb 5; Raymie Styons EC 4; Bobby
Supel EC 4.
Stolen bases-Eddie Gates EC
21; Jim Atkinson NC 14; Mike
Fox NC 13; Robin Rose AC 13;
Rick Furr LB 13.
Earned run average�Greg
Norris NC 1.87; Bill Lucas Lb
2:01; Blame Smith NC 2.33; Brad
Thorpe Cam 2.68; George Hall Lb
Strikeouts-Mickey Britt EC
69;C'eg Norris NC 56; Bill a
Lb 48; Blaine Smith NC 45; Brad
Thorpe Cam 44.
Victories�Blaine Smith NC
6-0; Mickey Britt EC 5-4; George
Hall Lb 4-0, Matt Wilson NC4-0;
Bill Lucas Lb 4-2; Greg Norris NC
4-2; Brad Thorpe Cam 4-2.
Clip this coupon
And get three games for only $1.25,
Bring three friends along. We'll let
them in on the deal, too.
Expires Sept. 1,1977 Phone 758-1820
Wed. Night
is Ladies Night
Thurs. 8- Fri.
"Yusef &
Friends Jazz"
A Public Service of this newspaper & The Advertising Council ET�
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of the rest of your life.
Give blood
so it can be the first day
of somebody else's, too.
Red Cross. The Good Neighbor.
mm m ww- w m wmn
EDDIE GA TES' two-run homer
the Pirates a 5-4 win over UNC
in the last inning Friday night gave
- Wilmington.
Continued from page 7.
Britt lost his third game of the
year in this game. The Camels
jumped on him early in the going
and held on to win. Eddie Gates,
with three hits, and Maoon Moye
and Tommy Cobb, with two
scratches each, led the Pirates at
the bat.
The Bulldogs pulled th is
game out in the tenth inning as
the Pirates had rallied totie in the
ninth. Brad Price, now 0-2, picked
up the loss for ECU. Cobb and
Fri. & Sat.
Glass Moon"
Bobby Supel had two hits each.
Supel had three RBIs and a triple
to his credit.
The Pirates needed a two-run
homer in the bottom of the
seventh inning by Eddie Gates to
win the first game of the
doubleheader. Billy Davis
the game for the Pirates
raised his mark to 3-2.
Paradossi knocked two
homers for the Pirates also.
Billy Williamson pitched a
masterful six-hitter for the Pirates
in lifting his record to 2-1 for the
season. Bobby Supel led ECU at
the bat with two two-run homers.
Gates added three hits, while
Paradossi and Moye had two
This game saw Britt drop his
fourth game of the season on
Saturday night. He went just five
innings, giving up 11 earned runs
in the process.
With the recent slump, the
Pirates had dropped to 12-11 on
the year. North Carolina, with
a 21-3 mark, is way ahead of
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Fountainhead, July 20, 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 20, 1977
Original Format
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University Archives
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