The East Carolinian, September 11, 1979

"Let us dare
to read, think,
and write
The East Carolinian
Vol. 54 No. 5
1' pages today
Greenville, NIC.
Tuesday, September 11, 1979
Circulation 10,000
Ihe SGA Transit System continues to have problems.
(Photo b) Frank Barrow)
Friday defends UNC
CHAPEL HILL (AP) � In refusing to meet federal
guidelines fo further desegregation of the University
oi North Carolina system, state officials fear they
ma) have risked the reputation of the state as a
radiacal moderate as well as millions of dollars in
federal aid.
I he 16-campus system stands to lose some of the
$89 million in federal funds it receives annuallv if
teh ussue cnno' be resolved to the satisfaction of tin
U.S. Departnu of Health, Education and Welfare.
I hat is dis bmg to state officials since that
money represents about one-seventh the $634 million
the colleges spent in fiscal 1978.
Also distrubing is the possibility the dispute will
portra) North Carolina as obstinate and
I NC President William Friday and his staff keep
close on news accounts of the desegregation dispute.
Officials admit to some obstinance, but they
igorous defend their record in desegregating the
state university system.
Norht Carolina has been more successfulthan
an) other Southern state UNC Prsident William
Friday said recently. "We have an incredible
In the 1978 academic year, 6,219 black 'students
enrolled on the 11 predominantly white campuses,
more than double the number � 2,832 � in 1973.
Over the same six-year period, the number of
non-black students on the five predominantly black
campuses doubled to 1,630.
L NC had a higher percentage of black students
than all but seven of the nation's major research
universities and higher than anv others in the South
b) 1976.
But according to the U.S. Office of Civil Rights
and the NAACP Legal Defense Fund, the state has
not done enough to desegregate.
White students make up less than 10 percent of
the enrollment in the system's five predominantly
black schools. And although more than one-fourth of
the state's high school graduates are black, less than
one fifth of the public college students are black and
less than 7 percent of the students attending the 11
predominantly white colleges are black.
Former HEW Secretary Joseph Califano said
those figures describe "a fundamentally segregated
North cArolina's desegregation dispute with HEW
ha- received more publicity than the other nine
states HEW said were operating dual college
s) stems.
But Noreth Carolina has not been the onlv state
to balk at the federal government's suggestions for
further desegregation. Three others are in court
centestin gthe government's effort. THe other six
have reached agreements with HEW.
Discussions between HEW and UNC broke off
last spring alter the state refused to accept HEW's
suggestion that duplicate programs on nearby
campuses be eliminated to increase desegregation.
Ihe two are now in court arguing HEW's
attempts to cut off federal aid because of the failure
to reach a settlement.
Slate officials have said they will seek to further
desegregation in the university system by making the
Mack colleges better, encouraging more white
student to attend black schools and by getting more
blakc high school graduates to go to colleges.
Law Society
plans events
Staff Writer
ECU Law So-
an organization
designed to assist
lav students and en-
lighten those persons
who have an interest in
t he law. The basic
requirement lor student
membership is a 2.0
overall average.
1 he Society has
meetings twice a month.
Croup activities include
speakers, trips, fund
raising. and various
socials in which guest
speakers are invited.
Wednesday, Septem-
ber 12, the Society has
planned a bake sale at
the Student Store.
Lynn Calder, presi-
dent of the Society, said
they plan to take a trip
to Washington, D.C.
this year to visit differ-
ent law schools, and
have a prominent citizen
speaker at the Law-
Day, U.S.A. on May 1,
Calder also said that
Frank Wiswall, the
Admiralty Council to the
Government of Liberia
and the Deputy Com-
missioner for Maritime
Affairs will address the
-indents sometime in
February. He will speak
to students informally
during the day, and will
present a formal speech
that night.
ihe United Women's
Methodist Association
will hold a study pro-
gram on U.S. Law of
Sea. The workshop will
consist ot several spea-
kers. Calder said people
will be coining from
many areas of the State
to participate.
The U.S. Law of Sea
'Vorkshop had previously
been held at Texas
A&M, Scripts Ocean -
ographic Institute in
California, and Woods
Hole Oceanog raphic
Institute in Massachu-
The advisor for the
organization is Dr.
David Stevens, Univer-
sity Attorney.
"He's helped the
club tremendously in
the past Calder said.
"John Warren is help-
ing out a lot, too she
Media Board member suggests poll

Asst. News Editor
Discussion on Mon-
day's Media Board
meeting centered on
SGA President Brett
Melvin's proposed sur-
vey to determine student
opinion of the Board's
own effectiveness. Al-
though most members of
the Board agreed that
such a survey would
help end certain con-
flicts within the uni-
versity, not all agreed
�m details of the pro-
Melvin suggested the
poll as a means of re-
solving media-related
problems that have sur-
faced between the Me-
dia Board, the Student
Government Associating,
and the Student Union,
�specially since the SGA
'�!� lions last Spring. He
��xplauied thai if stu-
dents expressed support
f the Media Board's
past performance, then
�he SGA could "get
behind the Media Board
100 Melvin also told
other Board members
that he had received
various complaints from
students concerning the
However, Student
Union President Charles
Sune objected when
Melvin proposed that
the survey be conducted
by the SGA, noting that
the "entire purpose be-
hind the creation of the
Media Board was to se-
parate student govern-
ment politics from the
media Sune held the
position that each of the
three organizations in
question should handle
their own problems, and
questioned the SGA's
jurisdiction in the mat-
ter. After further debate
alond these lines, Ass-
ociate Dean of Student
Affairs Rudolph Alex-
ander suggested that the
survey be conducted by
Marketing Students on ,a
scientific and impartial
Addi lionai discussions
ol the survey were post-
poned until the next
meeting in order to
allow Melvin the chance
to confer with other
members of the Student
Government Association.
In other business,
Peter Podeszwa, Head
Photographer at the
ECU Photo Lab, sub-
mitted a memorandum
to the Board in which
he denied responsibility
lor any equipment lost,
stolen, or broken prior
to his employment at
the lab in 1977.
In his memo Po-
deszwa accounted for all
equipment purchased
since that time with the
exception of one broken
flash and one broken
Hash meter. He also
pointed out errors in the
recent inventory which
showed $4,000 worth of
equipment missing. The
Board was satisfied with
Podeszwa's account and
resolved that all media
equipment would be
more closely watched in
the future.
Tricia Morris was
selected as the new
Chairperson of the Me-
dia Board, and Colleen
Flynn was named new
editor of the REBEL.
Also, a revised Per-
sonnel Policy was ac-
cepted to be included in
the EAt Carolinian's
Operations Manual.
Student Union Pre-
sident Charles Sune and
Major Attractions Com-
mittee Charieman Randy
Sessoms announced
Monday that the Capitol
recording group America
has been booked for an
Oct. 9 concert at Minges
Coliseum. The group is
currently on tour to
promote their recent
album Silent Letter.
The concert is part
of teh annual festivities
planned for Homecomine
Week, Oct. 12. Student
tickets will be $4 and
public tickets 16.
Transit system
accident prone
News Editor
Faulty brakes and
driver error have been
cited as the cause of
seven bus accidents in-
voling Student Govern-
ment Association owned
and operated buses
since January, according
to A.L. Colclough, head
of the ECU Department
of Occupational Safety
and Health.
When asked if this
was an unusual amount
of accidents involving
SGA buses in such a
short time, Colclough
replied, "Certainly
Colclough said the
OSHA office has been
concerned about the
accidents, especially
those attributed to
faulty brakes.
Ii the accidents
continue, there is a
possibility that the
drivers insurance
policies on the SGA
buses will be dropped
by ECU and the SGA
will have to pay their
own insurance on their
SGA President Brett
Melvin and the Director
ol Transit Kim
'Chubby" Abshire,
have both been notified
ol the problems by both
the OSHA office and
Vice Chancellor for
Business Affairs C.G.
Moore, according to
Abshire has been
involved in three of the
accidents, according to
Colclough. The first
traffic mishap occurred
on March 15 as Abshire
stopped to make a right
turn onto Charles
Street. A car attempting
to make a left onto
Ninth street could not
pass by the bus and
Abshire backed the bus
up to allow the car to
pass. It struck another
vehicle. The estimated
damage was $339.
His second accident
occurred on May 23 at
the corner of Seventh
street and Cotanche.
The bus was traveling
west toward Cotanche
and down a slight
incline approaching a
stop sign. The brake
failed, and the bus
struck a car waiting for
the traffic to break,
hurling it 38 feet across
the intersection. Brake
failure was listd as the
cause of the accident,
and damage was
estimated at S300.
There has also been
an unconfirmed report
of an accident which
occured last week
downtown Greenville.
His most recent
accident occured on
August 30, at the East-
brook Apts. Again
Abshire was attempting
to back up his bus and
struck a car. The
damage to the vehicles
was given as $800.
Abshire could not be
reached for comment.
Brake failure was
listed as the cause of
an accident which
occured on January 15.
31,400 in damages wa-
ttle result. The bus,
driven by Billy Clark,
struck another car from
behind while it was
stopped at a light.
Harold Dale was
driving toward the
corner of Tenth Street
and Charles on March
29 when he applied the
brakes. When they did
not respond, he tried
them a second time,
and the front right
wheel locked causing
the bus to skid into a
lire hydrant. Damage
was estimated at $767.
Brake failure was
also the cause of an
April 20 accident.
Randy Edwards was
driving a bus east on
Fifth street when the
car in front of it
stopped to make a left
turn. The bus
unable to Stop, and
struck the car from
rear, causing an
mated $450 worth
damage. Agai
cause vsa- list
faulty hrak. 5.
Driver error
listed as the
an accident
occured on February .
Don Wagner was m
nig a right turn, a
turned too 1
which caused him
strike another
owned vehicle. lie- v
paid the $157 req .
to fix the vehii les.
No one con I
could remember
having so man) pr
Idem- with the buses
one time.
According to
official at Ha
Ford, win
the buses
one of the - 1
stalled in
from Hastii
and started
again. After
-tart' i. th(
slipped, an 1
rolled forwai
the workman
vehicle in Ir
The spokes
that the
been unable
to work
Dean Capwell comments
Staff Writer
East Carolinian staff
writer Robert Albanese
recently interviewed
Dean Richard Capwell,
of the College of Arts
and Sciences on recent
trends in education here
at ECU. The interview
lollows, in its entirety.
EC: Universities a-
cross the nation are
experiencing a general
decline in enrollment. Is
this true of ECU?
Dr. Richard Capwell:
No. the University as a
whole is doing well in
maintaining the enroll-
The figures aren't in
yet, but there seems to
be a slight increase.
The College of Arts and
Sciences is holding up
well, too.
EC: How has the
university avoided this
RC: Well, in the
college, the various de-
partments have done a
fine job of recruiting. If
a high school student
expresses an interst in
attending ECU, we im-
mediately respond in
the most encouraging
Lately we Have put
increased emphasis on
our teaching methods.
We want to make our
courses as intersting as
possible in order to
attract students. New
courses have been in-
troduced. These courses
are legitimate, but in-
novative. We have, for
example, "Philosophy of
Sports" in the philo-
sophy department and
"The Role of Women in
History" in the history
department. If you give
students what they want
and need, they are
EC: Will the faculty
then, stay about the
same in numbers?
RC: Yes, it should.
There is a state forumla
RC: It should, yes.
There is a state formula
for alotting faculty pos-
itions on the basis of
student enrollment.
EC: What depart-
ments in the College
are growing the fastest?
RC: The most dra-
matic rises have been
in Psychology, Socio-
logy, and the pure
EC: Are there any
departments which have
shown decreases in en-
RC: In the foreign
language department
there's been a drop,
but it has probably
bottomed out. Just this
fall, for instance, we
had to add a section of
French II. The basic
language courses, levels
one through four, are
doing well, Latin is
doing well. History, too,
was experiencing a de-
cline, but i ve we
are on the upturn there.
EC: How would .
explain these gains and
losses ?
RC: For the n
part it's cyclical. Ten or
15 years ago there was
a much greater interest
in foreign language than
there is today. Market
demand has alot to do
with it. One of the j,
of the university admin-
istration is to trv to
anticipate these trends
so that we can allocate
resources where they're
EC: Are anv new
majors going to be
added to the Colh .
curriculum in the near
RC: There has been
an interest in develop-
ing an interdisciplinary
major in communications
major, and what would
it include?
RC: It's still a pro-
page 2
The Media Board is getting quite a bit accomplished,
for so early in the year.
(Photo by John H. Grogan)

Page 2 THE EAST CAROLINIAN 11 September 1979
Could this be a replica of the blobs from outer
space? Oceonagraphy experts would say no!
Chocolate pudding?
mysterious blobs found
bv a North Texas wo-
man in her front lawn
look like 'chocolate
pudding with tJBs in
it but are defying
analysis by scientists at
the Johnson Space Cen-
The blobs, found last
month, are purplish in
color, about the size of
a soup dish and contain
crumbled bits of led,
National Aeronautics and
Space Administration
spokesman Paul Red-
mond said Friday.
"We don't what it is
at this point, but it is
not radioactive he
said. "It could be from
"But there's a good
likelihood it will turn out
to some form of indust-
rial compound he con-
tinued. "We suspect it
is some form of sodium
or potassium hydroxide.
It is quite caustic and
those who have handled
it have reported skin
irritation and burns like
you get from lye
Since the blobs tend
to melt, they are being
kept in a freezer at
NASA, awaiting more
tests, he said.
The . mysterious
hunks of jelly first
turned up Aug. 10 in
front of Sybil Christian's
house in Frisco, a com-
munity north of Dallas,
after a severe electrical
Liquor has
1st anniversary
AP Writer
CHARLOTTE, (AP)-It has been a year since a
vote ended the arguments on liquor by the drink in
Mecklenburg County. But spokesmen on both sides
of the issue are still talking.
"What we said would happen is exactly what
has happened. Crime is on the increase declared
Henderson Belk, a leader in the anti-liquor forces
and a member of the Belk department stores family.
But Belk offered no figures to support his
contention an opponents of mixed drinks sales say
liquor by the drink in Charlotte has not led to a
crime increase and has spurred business.
Voters in Charlotte and surrounding Mecklenburg
County made history on Sept. 8, 1978, when, by
more than a 2-to-l margin they approved mixed
drink sales under North Carolina's new local option
bill. That vote, and the official pouring of the first
drink a couple of months later, marked the end of
70 years of prohibition against liquor by the drink
sales in the state.
Since mixed drink sales were legalized, the
volume of alcohol sales in the county and tax
revenue connected with that has gone up by more
than 8 percent, according to Henry Severs, General
Manager of the local ABC board.
One of the dire predictions made by opponents
during the heated campaign last year was that
mixed drink sales would lead to an increase in
drunk driving.
There were 922 drunk driving arrests in
Charlotte from January to August of 1978 and 717
arrests during the same time this year.
Chamber of commerce officials say mixed drinks
have not produced an increase in convention
business for Charlotte because major conventions are
planned up to five years in advance and availability
of motel rooms is a major consideration.
"But the new hotel will increase the number of
rooms and make Charlotte more attractive, and so,
therefore, it will be indirectly related to mixed
drinks said J.D. Dennis, manager of the
chamber's convention and visitor's bureau.
Greek News-
CAPIVELL continued from page 1
posal. We have to get
it approved here and in
Chapel Hill, and the
funds have to be al-
located. As a major, it
would probably consist
of a core of basic
courses in speech and
writing. Students could
specialize in a print
track or an electronic
EC: Why do you
feel that this major terests
would be a good idea
for ECU?
We offer a
education to
students of the area.
We have students from
all over the country, but
most of them are from
eastern North Carolina.
Continuing Education
serves the general
public by offering
courses for personal en-
richment. We are a
source of cultural in-
RC: There has been
student interest, and
some of the faculty
have the necessary
background. Our motto
is, of course, "service
and we want to serve
where there is a need.
Many of the world's
problems stem from a
breakdown in commun-
ications, and although
the basics of commun-
ications are simple,
mastery of it is not.
EC: In what ways do
you feel that ECU
serves the community of
eastern North Carolina?
ment. You don't have
to go to Richmond or
Raleigh to hear an
outstanding lecture or
Welcome back
see a good play. Our
faculty's expertise is
available as a resource
to the region.
EC: What are the
University's goals, and
in particular those of
the College, for the
near future?
RC: I think Dr.
Brewer has stated very
well his emphasis on
the "persuk of excel-
lence This renewed
insistance of the quality
of our programs is the
theme of his admini-
The Student Union is
the principle student
programming organ-
ization at the Univer-
sity. The governing
body for this organiz-
ation is the Board of
Directors. Two seats on
the Board are reserved
for day students. Per-
sons interested in serv-
ing may secure applic-
ations at the Infor-
mation Desk in Men-
denhaU -Student Center.
Deadline is Tuesday,
September 18, 1979, at
5:00 p.m.
to our Fabulous
Choose from
over 300 Shades including
exciting new fall colors.
Offer good thru 9-15-79
On the Mall Downtown
A Refreshing Fall
�Dangkin Camisole
A color for every
outfit, only $8.00
�Oxford Cloth Shirts
Brody's own oxford
cloth shirt in
pink, yellow,
white, and blue,
only $17.00
�Add - A - Bead
Save on bead�
3mm to 7mm, only
$.78 to $3.49
Woman's Cogs
New fall style.
i Bass shoes
New styles and
'Rush' week has begun
Staff Writer
Everyone thumbs
through The East Caro-
linian on Tuesdays try-
ing to find Greek News.
When they do find it
they naturally look for
their name of the name
of their organization.
When they don't see it
they get quite upset.
So, to keep your
fraternity or sorority
sisters from getting up-
set, I suggest the best
solution would be to
drop a note of your
announcement in the
Sigma Sigma Sigma box
in Dean Fulghum's
office. Her office is
located on the second
floor oi Whichard Build-
The announcements
should be in the box by
9 a.m. on Mondays so
they can get in the
paper by Tuesday.
PLEASE send informa-
tion about your organi-
zation to be printed in
Greek News.
Fraternities will be
starting rush on Sun-
day, Sept. 16 with a
party at the bottom of
the Hill. Anyone inter-
ested in pledging a
fraternity or just inter-
to see
they're all about, should
make a point to be at
the party which will
start at 2 p.m. on
Sororities are busy
with rush this week.
Open houses will be
held tonight. A break
will be taken on Wed-
nesday, with Skit Night
on Thursday and Pref
Night on Friday.
Sorority rush should
not be taken lightly by
members or rushees.
For girls going through
rush, this should be a
very important time in
your lives. The decision
you will have to make
Friday night will not be
an easy one but it wilj
be one you may cherish
�most. Friday night duri
ing Pref nights, and on
the mall afterwards, will
be a time to remember
for the rest of your
Eva Pittman, presi-
dent of Panhellenic,
summed it up perfectly
Thursday night at the
end of convocation when
she said, "To be born
a sister is an unavoid-
able situation. But to be
chosen a sister is th$
greatest joy on earth ;
FOR SALE: 1973 Mus-
tang Mach I, excellent
condition, good gas
mileage. Sporty green
color. A bargain at
$1900. Call 758-9322.
FLEA MKT: Greenville
Collectors Club 8th
Annual Antique Flea
Mkt.� Sat. Sept. 8�
Evans Mall � Host
Downtown Greenville
.Assoc�Info. 752-3456.
FOR SALE: 1978 Ford
Courier, 5 speed, 30
campertop, New Cond.
FOR SALE: 2 acoustic
guitars. Conn 6-string,
like new $150.00 wcase
Ventura 12-string, like
new $150.00 wcase.
Call 752-3426.
American couch; best
offer Call anytime 752-
Serious Students �
Private rooms, semi-
private baths, Vfcblock
from ECU on Eastern,
in a very quiet area.
Bicycle storage. From
$80. Ginger Hackett
REALTORS 756-7976,
ious Married or Grad
Student. Walk Vfe block
to ECU. Unfurnished
one-bedroom apartment,
living room and fire-
place, equipped kitchen,
not an apartment build-
ing, quiet residential
area, $145 plus Vfe
utilities. Ginger Hackett
REALTORS. 756-7986,
Wanted to share 2
bedroom trailer $75.00
and 12 ultilities. Call
after 2 p.m. 758-0312.
FOR RENT: 12 x 65
mobile home, 2 bed-
rooms. $150.00 mnth.
$50.00 deposit. Call 752-
FOR RENT: Room on
Fourteenth Street be-
hind dormitories. Male
preferred. Call 758-2585.
Needed to share 2-bed-
room apt. at Tar River.
Immediately. Call Mark
or Mike at 752-2643.
shine studios�beginning
Sept. 19, classes in
ballet, jazz, yoga, disco
and arabic (belly dance)
call 758-0736 or 756-
LOST: Irish Setter; fe-
male, 6 years old. Lost
on 10th St. Call 752-
3235. Reward offered.
LOST: A girl's double
strand serpentine chaii
bracelet at ECU and
Western Carolina foot-
ball game. Please return
because of strong ent�-
mental value. Reward
offered. Call Millie; 758-
member needs mature
reliable babysitter for 5
year old for some eve-
nings during the week.
weekends and occas-
sional business trips.
Must have own trans-
portation. Call 752-0578
after 5.
Mount Commuters lets
'ride together. Leave
Rocky Mount 7 a.m.
return 3:30 p.m. MWF.
Contact Jenkins in math
LOST: 1979 Men ECU
class ring. Fire blue
stone � initials WPH.
Reward offered. Call
Phil at 758-5375.
Seafood House and Oyster Bar
Washington Highway (N.C.� Ext.) GrMnvillt. North Carotin
Phont 752 3m
� Halston
Natural Spray cologne,
only $9.50
� Levi'g
The largest selection
ofLevVs anywhere,
for both men and
women, only
jWFree Monogran
on Sweaters
Choose your own crazy
horse sweater and get a
free monogram, all colors
only $17.00
Sperry Topsiders
Traditional moccasin stylQ
for women.
Crab Cakes
Pitt Plaza
Tea Is Included with meal
E. lOth St Extension
o r g a n i
of M
� io
I aion
eon cen
the pul
b tht
& Plai
the ai
ing tti
s u m e
held el
and al
sen ioi
at M
Sat. i

Do you know enough?

11 September 1979 THE EAST CAROLINIAN Page 3
� A true-false test on
the risks of drinking
and driving, designed
primarily for new
drivers, has been pre-
pared by the U.S.
Brewers Association as
part of its new Alcohol
Awareness Program.
The test is included
in the association's
leaflet on drinking and
driving, being
distributed by motor
vehicle bureaus, law
enforcement officials,
state highway depart-
ments and driver
education classes.
"Even though the
test is aimed generally
at young persons, many
adults cannot give all
the right answers' says
George Minshew, senior
vice president of the
association. He suggests
that parents check and
discuss with family
teenagers the following
test statements:
-1. All states pro-
hibit driving under the
influence of alcohol.
-2. A 16-or 17-year-
old person who commits
a moving traffic
violation would be
treated differently than
an adult offender.
-3. By law, it is
never possible for a
person under 18 to be
sentenced to prison.
-4. If, while driving,
you are at fault injuring
someone and drive away
without stopping, you
may have committed a
criminal offense.
-5. If you are ar-
rested as DWI Driving
While Intoxicated, you
can lose your license
and be subjected to a
fine, but you cannot be
-6. The highest pro-
portion of alcohol-related
accidents occur in the
21-24 age group.
-7. If you cause an
accident while driving,
your car-insurance rates
will not be affected.
-8. Under certain
circumstances, one drink
mav affect a driver's
judgement, resulting in
such actions as running
through a red light,
passing on a curve,
-9. Consumption of
alcohol by persons rid-
ing with you constitutes
a public offense in
many states.
-10. If you have
been drinking at a
party, coffee will sober
you up quickly before
you drive.
-1. True.
-2. False. Some
states provide that a
minor shall be treated
as an adult for motor
vehicle offenses.
-3. False. A state
juvenile court can de-
termine that a minor
shall be treated as an
-4. True.
'5. False. You might
be fined or imprisoned
or both.
-6. True.
-7. False. Most in-
surance rates are
directly and upwardly
affected by an accident.
-8. True.
-9. True.
-10. False.
Tfc 6tubent 'Union t?Um� Committee presents
Stton 33ctte�
Wippe $)e S8roco'�
SKing of hearts
�c& abebneSbay ntflfct at 8
in tl)e �enbrix eatre
9ftenben&all 6tubcnt �enter
The ECL Law
Societj will have an
organizational meeting
Wed Sept. 12th at
7:30 p.m. in room 221
�it Mendenhall. Anyone
interested in law school
and or the legal pro-
fession i- welcome.
Great new things are
being planned, so
please come!
North Carolina Stu-
dent Legislature meets
Wed Sept. 12, 1979.
The meeting will be
held at 7:30 p.m. at
Mendenhall Student
Center, room 248. Inter-
ested tudents are en-
couraged to attend. For
information concerning
NCSL contact Chairper-
son Anne Northington
758-6358 or Vice Chair
person Larry Zicherman-
The ECU Student
Union Special Attrac-
tions Committee will
present Gene Cotten in
concert Sept. 25, at 8
p.m. in Wright Aud.
Tickets are $1.50 for
students and $3.00 for
the public.
A series of work-
shops will be conducted
by the Career Planning
& Placement Center in
the areas of interview-
ing techniques and the
preparation of the re-
sume. 'Interviewing
Techniques" will be
held each Tues. in Sept
beginning Sept 11.
"Resume Preparation"
will be covered each
Thurs. in Sept begin-
ning Sept. 13. There
will be two sessions
each day -one at 2 p.m.
and another at 4 p.m.
in Rawl 130. Every
senior is invited to
Take auvantage of
these bowling specials
at Mendenhall Student
Ked Pin Bowiing7
p.m. to 10 p.m. every
Sun. bowlers get a
chance to win one (1)
every game bowled.
Sat. from 12 nooi. to 6
p.m. you can rent a
lane for $3 for one
Discount Day'l3
oil the price of bowling
eiry Mon. from 2 p-m-
until b p.m.
lecf leff Jcice$9-rir I
i mi iii
The 1979 ACU-I Rec-
reational Tournaments,
sponsored by Menden-
hall Student Center, will
be held in BILLIARDS,
full-time students are
eligible to participate.
Get your information
and registration forms
at the Mendenhall Bil-
liards and Bowling Cen-
The Student Union
Special Attractions Com-
miftee will present
Sept. 25 at 8 p.m. in
Wright Auditorium. Tic-
kets for ECU Students
are $1.50 and $3.00 for
the Public.
pM eta
Phi Eta Sigma
Freshman Honor Frater-
nity will have its first
meeting Thurs Sept.
13 at 5 p.m. in
Brewster C-103. All
members, new and old,
are welcome!
Interested in joining
a billiards league? All
billiard players interes-
ted in forming a league
tu meet weekly, sign up
at the Mendenhall Bil-
liards Center. An organ-
izational meeting will be
held Mon Sept. 17 at
6:30 p.m. in the Bil-
liards Center. Trophies
will be awarded in
several division.
l � I i
Psi Chi-Psychology
Honor Society meeting-
Wed Sept 12th, 7:15
in Sp 129. Important
business, also Furney
James-ECU Placement
Service will discuss
senior strategies and
survival. Non-members
welcome. Refreshments
H CM lti I
Recreational clubs
will be f o r m e d for
GAMES for all persons
interested in getting
together on a weekly
basis. Sign up today at
ihe Mendenhall Billiards
Center if you would like
to participate.

6oz. Marenated
Tcriyaki Steak
� Baked Potato
� Free Salad Bar
� Free Soft Drink
� Free Jello or Pudding
Offer valid seven days a
week-Lunch and Dinner to
Show your College I.D.
to ordertaker to tfet the Special!
CALL 756-608
to reserve Banquet Room for Groups
�SO N. Greenville Blvd.
(S64L Bypass), Greenville
There will be a
meeting of the ECU
Sign Language Club on
Thurs. Sept. 13th at
7:30 held in Brewster
B-203 on the ECU
campus. Old members
are asked to attend and
new officers for the
year will be elected.
Interested students are
welcome to come
regardless to their
knowledge of sign lan-
guage. The SLC will
again sponsor another
educational weekend trip
to Washington, D.C.
'���" fi
� " !
Time it running out-Don't miss savings
Due to bad weather last week, the sale
deadline has been extended thru Wed.
Sept. 19th These special semester passes
are only $10.00! So hurry and save
yourselfi $! PLUS- The the nert 80
people to purchase a pass receive an
ELBO T-shirt valued at 0400 for only
Sansui 550
Cloaranco Sale
H-H-S- has a large stock of new and
discontinued receivers that must be
sold to make room for new merchan-
dise. All of. these receivers come with
new warrantys and of course can be
serviced by our qualified technician.
We are selling all these receivers at
dealer cost or below! so, for great
savings on really nice name brand
equipment come to H-H-S- for our
Clearance Sale.
around 30 watts per chanel
40 watts per chanel
26 watts per chanel
30 watts per chanel
25 watts per chanel
15 watts per chanel
� 20 watts per chanel
55 watts per chanel
150 watts per chanel
115 watts per chanel
85 watts per chanel
Morontz 2240B
Morontz 2226
Morontz 1530
Technichs i 5170
Toshiba 220C
Fisher 1022
Sony 7055
Sony V7
Sony V6
Sony V5
Our Cost
NOTE: H-H-S- will offer an additional
10 percent savings on any of the
receivers listed above with a pair of
on the mail downtown Greenville
m �� v- �-�� �
� �� art f

The Kast i aroli
& Opinions
Tuesday, September 11,1979 Page 4 Greenville, N.C.
ECU students have
a right to safety
The bus accident reports are were listed as driver error and the
coming in so fast, we can hardly keep third mishap was said to have been
up with them all. caused by faulty brakes.
We had no sooner learned of
seven bus accidents, and assigned the
cartoonist accordingly, than an eighth
accident, unconfirmed as of press
time, was reported, in which a worker
was injured when the bus moved
forward by accident.
We all have a right to safety,
especially when an arm of the student
government like the SGA Transit
System is running the show. Driver
error and brake failure would be poor
excuses if a student were maimed or
killed by an act of carelessness in
operation or maintenance of the
Surely, the assistant bus transit
manager must realize the gravity of a
bus accident. The driver himself, or
his supervisor, could quite realistically
be held liable if a student were killed
by riding on an SGA bus. This
thought alone should have reduced
the number of accidents by SGA
buses long ago.
The assistant transit manager
himself, however, was behind the
wheel of the bus when three of the
accidents occurred. Two of these three
Who trains bus drivers? Who
inspects the buses, and makes sure
they are safe for the road? Certainly,
this job must not be getting done, if
so many more bus accidents than
usual have been occurring in so short
a period of time.
The solution, it seems to us,
would be to make up a manual to be
followed by the SGA Transit System.
The manual would include such things
as how to drive a bus and how to
maintain one. This manual, if written
properly, would show when certain
maintenance checks, such as inspec-
tion of brakes, should be done.
Secondly, a personnel change
might be in order. There should be
some policy written down for discipl-
inary action for a bus driver if he is
judged to be the cause of a bus
Finally, the SGA Transit System
should be held accountable to the
SGA Legislature about the bus
problem. The priority of safe travel
for every student should top the list,
once the legislature is sworn in.
No control by SGA
The question of the Student
Government Association holding an
opinion survey on the way students
feel about the Media Board is
absolutely ludicrous. It's like Richard
Nixon asking the Republican National
Convention how it feels about Wood-
ward and BVernstein and the Wash-
ington Post's coverage of teh Water-
gate mess. The SGA means Govern-
ment, and any government, especially
any government which wants total and
absolute control of teh citizenry,
knows that one of teh first things it
has to do is make an attempt to
control the press.
If the Media Board were to be
done away with, and the SGA were to
resume control of funding of the
media, control of the press would be
the result. For example, if this
newspaper did a story on corruption
on high ranking officials in the SGA,
and the SGA did not like the story,
or simply did not like the bad
. publicity generated by such a story, it
might conceivably attempt to cut off
funding for the campus newspaper in
The reason the Media Board was
formed was to separate the SGA from
the campus media, in order to insure
that a free press would exist here
without government funding and
Tremendous progress has been
made to the campus media in the
short time of the Media Board's
existence. The first campus yearbook
in three years, the possibility, the
first time, of an F.M. radio station
being constructed, and a revamped �
and shortly computerized � student
newspaper with a stronger emphasis
on student life have been the major
accomplishments of the media while
under Media Board leadership.
During the years of SGA control of
teh campus newspaper, it was a
different story. Desks and typewriters
were old, obsolete and often in poor
repair. The newspaper was half the
size it is now, and it was almost
totally operated by student fees. Now,
under the leadership of the Media
Board, which has only been in
existence for a year and a half, the
newspaper is the size of other
commercial newspapers in this area
and it is 75 self supporting.
The SGA has no right to go
meddling into the affairs of the
campus media, just as the U.S.
Senate has no right to meddle into
the affairs of the Washington Post.
Freedom of the press is the bulwark
of democracy, and it must be
continually protected from government
interference and control.
BIG DEAL ecu's buses viireimoixeqin
Carter embarrasses Hunt
AP Writer
Hunt administration has
found itself embarassed
and angered by the
White House, even
though Gov. Jim Hunt
has remained one of
President Carter's stron-
gest supporters.
The embarassment
stems from the White
House's reversal on a
pay raise for federal
employees, agreeing to
back a 7 percent in-
crease on Oct. 1 instead
of a 5.5 percent hike
originally .planned.
Why should Hunt
care what federal work-
ers make?
Because three
months ago, Hunt alien-
a' (1 politically�potent
let hers and state gov-
ernment workers by
going to bat for Car-
ter's wage-increase
Hundreds of teachers
marched on Raleigh and
the Legislature, some
carrying "Dump Hunt"
signs, while Hunt re-
mained insistent that
they receive a pay hike
of no more than 5
percent this year.
That amount, toge-
there with assorted
fringe benefit improve-
ments, was the most
the White House said
could be granted under
the voluntary anti-infla-
tion guidelines, Hunt
said then.
Now, Hunt finds
himself alone on a limb
that even Carter has
Hunt has protested
the turn-about in a
hand-written letter to
presidential aide Stuart
Responding to a
question at his press
conference last week,
Hunt said he was "dis-
appointed" in Carter's
change of signals on
the anti-inflation guide-
lines affecting' pay in-
And around the Cap-
itol, Hunt aides were
chosing their words
carefully as they made
clear their anger at the
White House. "I gave
leadership in- North
Carolina to help us do
our share in dealing
with inflation Hunt
"Although I know
federal employees are
hurt byinflation just like
everyone else, I think
the president should
have stuck by his fight
against inflation he
"At the time we
acted we thought that
federal employees would
be getting about a 5
percent raise. I am
The Legislature
eventually provided the
5 percent raise recom-
mended by Hunt, plus
a $200 per person
one-time bonus that
Hunt opposed.
State budget officer
John A. Williams, also
Hunt's top policy aide,
said the development
undermines the adminis-
tration's confidence in
its dealings with the
Carter administration,
and will make it more
wary of guidelines next
What it also means,
however, is that it will
be harder for Hunt to
avoid backing a signifi-
cantly larger pay in-
crease next year �
when he is running for
a second term.
Lloyd Isaacs, head of
the 50,000-member N.C.
Association of Educa-
tors, says his group
intends to seek an even
larger pay raise next
year because of the
higher federal raise.
Isaacs said the group
will seek an increase'of
3 percent greater than
the inflation rate next
year to make up what it
considers a loss.
'We're going to
come back and ask for
the difference we didn't
get because of the
president's change of
mind and heart Isaacs
said. "If the inflation
rate is 12 percent we'l
ask for 15
The teachers organi-
zation and two groups
representing state em-
ployees will also be
pressing to have the
$200 bonus made a
permanent increase in
the salary scales, in
addition to the cos
living rise.
Hunt, in a speech
Saturday to the N.C.
State Employees Vsa
ciation convention, tried
to repair some of the
political damage, saying
he hoped to reward
them with a bigger pay
boost next year.
"In the short budget
session of the Legisla-
ture next June, I be-
lieve we should provide
a pay raise lor tate
employees that i? U
close as possible to the
increased cost ot liv-
ing Hunt said.
That pay raise, not
so incidentally, will be
coming in an election
Letters to the editor
are welcome, however,
they must contain the
name, address. and ID.
number. No letters ww
be printed it the are
not signed in ink by the
person writing ��
Letters must be re-
ceived by noon, Mon-
days and Wednesdays,
at the newspaper office
on the second Boor ot
the Publications Build-
ing, which is directly
across from Joyner Lib-
Letters will be edited
for brevity, libel or
The East Carolinian
Steve O'Geary
Marc Barnes
Robert M. Swaim
Anita Lancaster
Karen Wendt
Terry Gray
Bill Jones
Richard Green
Terry Herndon
Charles Chandler
Jimmy DuPree
Barry Clayton
Leigh Coekley
Paul Links
THE EAST CAROLINIAN is the - student
newspaper of East Carolina University
sponsored by the Media Board of ECU and
is distributed each Tuesday and Thursday
during the academic year (weekly during the
Offices are located on the second floor of the
Publications Center (Old South Building). Our
mailing address is: Old South Building. ECU,
Greenville, NC 27834.
The phone numbers are: 757-6366, 6367
6309 Subscriptions are $10 annually alumni
?6 annually.
Mate I
by thei
bj the
the co
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fta j

hv Kasl Carolinian
id ing
a - a-
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id l.D.
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Sullivan stars for NCSU
Pirates fall to Wolfpack despite early lead
Asst. Sports Editor
RALEIGH � East Carolina university came out
lighting throughout much of the contest, but the
power and speed of the Wolfpack of N.C. staste
proved too much as the Pirates fell 34-20.
Junior running back Dwight Sullivan set the tone
in State's first possesion as he carried the ball for
the first three plays from scrimmage, carrying for a
first down on the STate 44-yard line.
Despite first down provided by Billy Ray Vickers
and a personal foul, the "Swarm" defense ultimately
held and the Pack was forced to punt.
"I really believe that this is
the best football team N'C'
State has ever had.
Pat Dye
,�-�� ���
ECU fullback Theodore Sutton
ECU's first possession proved fruitless and the
Wolfpack again took the offensive.
On the first down at the STate 43, quarterbakc
Scott Smith swpept right and penetrated ECU
territory for what appeared would be the first points
(it the game.
A gain of six by Vickers and 17 yard draw by
Sullivan caried the ball to the 22 yard line. Anotehr
burst of 17 yards by Vickers brought the Pack to
with in 19 yards of paydirt.
However, on a Vickers run to the left, NCSU was
penalized for clipping, pushign them back to the 39.
A pass to Lyn Dawson for six set up a 49 yard
field goal attempt by Nathan Ritter; the golden-toed
placekicker who haunted the Pirates a year ago.
The kick fell dreadfully short, and the Pirates
took over on teir 33 yard line.
With 6:46 remaining in the first quarter, fullback
Theodore Sutton blasted up the middle for the first
big break of the game for visitors, carrying the
pigsin 53 yards to the State 14.
Quarterback Leander Green optioned left for gains
In case you weren't paying attention
Official blows call from twenty yards
� ���

WA. !fc
AUtn handler

"I thought the two key plays in the football
game were the punt return for a touchdown and the
pass interference call
Little did he know it at the time, but when East
Carolina head football coach Pat Dye uttered these
words alter las! Saturday night's 34-20 loss to N.C.
Mate he va- being prophetic.
These two "key plays" showed up in the game
films a plays that contained very questionable calls
b) the officials, Atlantic Coast Conference officials,
bj the vva.
The pass interference call came with 5:59 left in
the contest and the Wolfpack leading 27-20. Just
before the pass, the Pirate defense was in control
ot quarterback Scott Smith and the State offensive
attack. .
With the Pirates in control, State coach Bo Rein
opted to go for a long pass from Smith to wide
receiver Mike Quick. Covering for ECU was Willie
Holley. r . ,
The two players both went up for the ball and
then- is a possiblity that there was some contact.
Hollev aid after the game that there was not. The
pass was badly overthrown and the football actually
nil the ground at the same time that the supposed
contact occured.
The official covering the play ruled the play an
incomplete pass. It appeared that the Pirate
defense, which had been in control of the game for
some time now, had come through again.
Then all of a sudden, out of nowhere, came an that was exactly 20 yards away from the
play at the time of "contact" between Quick and
"This official dropped his penalty flag, approx-
imately 1.5 seconds after the official on the scene
had ruled the play clean and made a pass
interference call against Holley.
ih.s play was so shocking to Holley and the
Pirate defense that "the Swarm as the defense
ha eome to be known as, could never recover.
That just look the wind out of our sails, said
defensive back Kuffin McNeill.
il at the time, and f has
The play was controversy
grown in controversey now that the game film has
been looked over.
I felt the need to talk to ECU coach Pat Dye
about the call and gave him a ring. As is his usual
manner, he would not comment on the legitimacy of
the call. He simply said, "There was some
incidental contact. It had nothing to do with keeping
the man from catching the football
Though Dye would not reveal his thoughts on
the call, he did allow me to take a look a! the
game films.
What these films reveal is that the official that
ruled the pass incomplete was right on the play, in
perfect position. The play Was clearly his call.
The official who made the call was standing on
the East Carolina 38-yard line when the two players
supposedly made contact. Holley and Quick were on
the State 42-yard line, a full 20 yards away from
the official.
With this official so far away from the play, and
directly behind the two players, it is possible,
indeed very possible, that he did not even see the
football land on the ground. The films clearly show
that the ball hit the ground at exactly the same
time that the two players made contact.
Therefore, pass interference would be an
impossible call. Nevertheless, it was made.
The films also showed something very disturbing
on Woodrow Wilson's second quarter 61-yard
touchdown on a punt return. It is clear on this play
that ECU linebacker Chuck Jackson was clipped by
a Wolfpack player, whose number was illegible.
Jackson was closing a gap that Wilson would
eventually pass through when the Wolfpack player
hit him squarely in the back and ended Jackson's
chances of making a tackle. It appeared on the
films that Jackson would have had an excellent
chance at making a stop. Whether he would have
or not, we will never know as no call was made.
These gripes about the officiating last Saturday
night are not excuses but rather pleas to ACC
officials. East Carolina games with ACC teams in
the past have been very similar to this one with the
Wolfpack. The officiating has simply not been fair
and objective at all times.
Pat Dye is not amind to cry about bad officiating
and he didn't cry in this. case, though he had a
right to. But then he did not have to say anything.
It is all right there on film for anybody that wants
to see it.
Had the two calls in question been made
properly, there is no guarantee that the Wolfpack
would not have won anyhow. For the Pack is a very
excellent team. Coach Bo Rein and his staff have
the makings of one of the best teams in America.
But so does Pat Dye and his staff. And all Pat
wants to do is play and play fair. It is a shame
that eertain occurances make this difficult.
State's Dwight Sullivan moves for part of his 131 yards
of eight and two yards before diving for a one-yard
gain of first and goal from the four.
Sutton got the call on the second down and
plunged the remaining three yards to the goal line.
Bill Lamm added the extra point and the Bucs led
That lead, however was to be brief, as the Pack
cranked up the heavy artillery with all-American
center Jim Richter leading the way.
Key sprints of 34 and 20 yards by Sullivan, the
games leading rusher, set up a 15-yard touchdown
run by Vickers.
The record 53,400 crowd at the newly-renamed
Carter-Finley Stadium roared in anticipation as Ritter
took the field to attempt the extra point. Again,
Ritter missed, but this time he was saved by an
offside penalty on the anxious Pirates. His second
attempt was successfull, and the score was notted
ECU drew blood again seven minutes in the
second quarter as Green swept right 14 yards to the
end zone following a 20 pass to tight end Billy Ray
fcast Carolina's next drive ended as punter
Rodney Allen booted what appeared to be a routine
punt to State safety Woodrow Wilson.
But the speedy Wilson scampered 45 yards to the
end zone, stunting the Pirates' efforts.
Ritter's attempted extra point sailed wide right
and ECU maintained a slim 14-13 edge.
A 29-yard field goal by Lamm capped the scoring
as time expired in the first half.
Midway though the third quarter, freshman
quarterback Darnell Johnson burst through the
pattered Pirate line for a touchdown on his first play
from scrimmage for STate.
On second down, following the kickoff. Green
lofted a pass which wide receiver Vern Davenport
tipped into the awaiting hands of safety Mike Nail,
giving NCSU the ball on the 29.
Five plays later, Sullivan again stung the Pirates
on a 12-vard burst from scrimmage.
ECU closed their scoring attack with 12:15
remaining in the contest on a Lamm field goal from
the 21.
State added the crushing blow with 3:02 left in
the game, however, as again Sullivan sprinted right
for 11 yards and a touchdown, producing the final
margin of 34-20.
"There's no question that they were good enough
to win said State coach Bo Rein. "Scott Smith
gave us good execution and good leadership, and
Woodrow Wilsons punt return was probably the
game's biggest play for us.
"LEander Green is real good (wishbone
quarterback); I'm glad we don't have to see him
again. We made some adjustments at half-time, and
our kids had the poise. I was proud of that, but we
still need some work in certain areas.
"They has the right look in their eyes at
helf-time to go bake out there. That's a sign, I think,
that we've got some good seniors
ECU coach Pat Dye voiced disappointment in
several factors of the Pirate performance.
"We really let them get untracked on offense in
the second half said Dye.
"I really believe that this is the best football
team N.C. sTate have ever had. I'm proud of our
plavers and coaches for th preparation they made for
this game
The Pirates must now regroup and prepare for
Saturday's match-up with the Blue Devils of Duke
University at Wallace Wrade Stadium �j Durham.
Wolfpack strength lies
in offensive line
isst. Sports Editor
RALEIGH�With a game now under their belts,
the N.C. State Wolfpack shapes up to be the
definite favorite in the Atlantic Coast Conference
With their backs to the wall throughout much of
the first half, the Pack offensive line met the
challenge of their preseason publicity head-on.
Everybody's all-American Jim Ritcher took
command early in the contest, showing why he has
been called the best center ever to hit the ACC.
Running back Dwight Sullivan tallied 131 yards
on 15 carries, followed by quarterback Scott Smith
with 104 and senior speedster Billy Ray Vickers
with 71.
"Dwight Sullivan is a good one said NCSU
head coach Bo Rein after the 34-20 victory. "He's
healthy now �
"That young fellow has great ability; maybe not
as shifty in the open field as Ted Brown but when
he gets up a head of steam, he can run right over
Nevertheless, the key to the Pack's offensive
success was their bullish line.
Ritcher is by no means the biggest center in the
ACC. At 6-3, 245, he would not appear to be the
blocking menance he is, but his quickness and
determination prove to be an awesome combination.
Ritcher and guards Chris Dieterich and Chuck
Stone gave the Pirate middle-men fits all night.
Middle guards John Hallow and Doug Smith
both fell prey to the driving Wolfpack blockers;
Hallow credited with one solo tackle and an assist
and Smith with a lone assist.
Sonte stands 6-3, 258 and Dieterich follows at 6-3,
260, but their most impressive asset is their speed
and stamina.
Firing off the ball, it was not uncommon for the
Pirate defenders to be buried in their tracks. It was
also very common for the intense Pack to drive
even after they were down.
"ECU would stuff us inside on some of their
formations and that would throw us off said
Dieterich. "I wasn't really surprised by their speed,
"East Carolina was really good defensively
The tackles, Todd Eckerson and Chris Koehne,
were no less impressive at their position. Eckerson
(6-4, 268) and Koehne (6-6, 249) pressed and drove
the entire contest as did tight end Lin Dawson.
"We've got some big horses
up front. I think we can run
on any team in the country
State's Lin Dawson
"We've got alot to put together as the season
moves on said Dawson, after the Pack's season
opener. "We've got to get our timing down.
"We've got some big horses up front he
added. "I think we can run on any team in the
The Pirates suffered through one of their most
frustrating games defensively in many days, as
State rolled up 307 yards rushing, but only 11
With their veer attack plowing yards on the
ground Smith atempted only four passes, completing
"I believe that this is the best football team
N.C. State has ever had said ECU head coach Pat
Dye. "It is a very, very strong football team. We
really let them get untracked on offense in the
second half
Indeed, many teams may find themselves victims
of the hard fighting line of the-Wolfpack from N.C.

� � - ���pMiMfli

Page 6 THE EAST CAROLINIAN 11 September 1979
Winners in U.S. Open finals
McEnroe,Austin climb rapidly in tennis world
� She's 1(, quiet, re-
served, stoutly rather
than flashy, a sprightly
suburban schoolgirl with
pigtails and pink
He's 20, brash,
brazen, a shoot-from-the
-hip street kul in
sneakers with the talent
to back up his words.
Tracy Austin and
John McEnroe. They
are tennis' younger
generation, and Sunday
they showed a sellout
crowd at the U.S. Open
and a national television
audience that the future
is now.
Austin, playing her
Trojans, CrimsonTide
win season openers
AP Sports W riter
Southern California's
top-ranked rrojans won
first battle. Now it
remains to he seen it
the i an go on and win
Pvrrhus doesn't play
i hese men ol 1 ro)
and it was not immedia-
telv known how man)
injured warriors will be
hale and heart) for next
ek's Oregon State
tne or whether Satur-
ught's 21-7 season-
opening triumph over
"exas Tech was a
p rrhic ictorj .
The Trojans lost All-
Vmerica tailback Charles
hite shoulder injury,
immoth tackle An-
ii Munoz knee, cen-
Chris Fotte leg and
ier Ronnie Lott shoul-
"We lost White and
Munoz in the first halt
and 1 wa- starting to
sav, 'Oh, m God but
m team kept playing
said Coach John Robin-
Among the players
were fullback Marcus
Allen, who rushed for
105 yards and scored on
a 1-vard run, and
quarterback Paul
McDonald, who passed
tor two second-half
"1 don't know whe-
ther White will play
next week Robinson
said. The Pac-10's
career rushing king was
hurt after gaining 39
arils on 10 carries.
Second-ranked Ala-
bama, college football's
defending national
champion, got r 'nig
after a sluggish -tart
and whipped Georgia
Tech 30-6. E.J. Junior
returned an interception
59 yards for the first
score while Major Ogil-
vie, Steve Whitman and
Steadman Shealy pro-
duced touchdown runs
and the defense had a
shutout until only 12
seconds remained.
patient baseline game to
perfection and capitali-
zing on her opponent's
uncommonly frequent
errors, dethroned four-
time defending titlist
Chris Evert Lloyd 6-4,
6-3 to become the
youngest champion in
U.S. tennis champion-
ship history.
Then it was McEn-
roe's turn, and the
outcome was never in
doubt. In the first
all-New York final in
U.S. Open history, Mc-
Enroe's strong serve
and volley game proved
far too effective for
Vitas Gerulaitis.
McEnroe won 7-5, 6-3,
6-3, to become the
youngest winner of the
men's singles title since
Pancho Gonzalez, � who
was 19 when he won in
Both singles winners
earned $39,000 from the
totl prize money of
When it was all
over, McEnroe heaved
his racket 25 feet into
the air, his ruddy face
contorted in esctacy. He
had proven himself a
champion before an
ornery hometown crowd
that earlier in the
two-week event had
cheered his every fault.
"This is bv far the
biggest win I've ever
had, especially because
this tournament is
practically in my back-
yard said McEnroe,
who lives with his
family in Douglaston,
some 10 minutes from
the National Tennis
Center in Flushing
"I didn't think I got
nervous at matches, but
these last two "have
really been something. I
was so nervous it was a
McEnroe, the No. 3
seed, had a tumultuous
road to the finals. Two
of his opponents de-
faulted. His second-
round match against Hie
Nastase was a circus,
an unruly crowd holding
up play for 15 minutes
and forcing the removal
of umpire Frank Ham-
Saturday he faced
Jimmy .Connors, the de-
fending champion who
had beaten McEnroe in
staight sets in the same
circumstances a year
"Last year I went in
with a negative attitude
� 1 knew Jimmy was
going to beat me said
McEnroe. "This year it
was different. This was
the first time I came
into the tournament
confident I could win
McEnroe knocked off
Connors 6-3, 6-3, 7-5
and rode that high into
the final against
Gerulaitis. 'Tin sorry 1
had to beat Vitas,
because he's a friend of
mine said McEnroe.
"But I'm glad he went
out there and played
lous .
Actually, Gerulaitis�
the No. 4 seed who
grew up in Brooklyn
and Howard Beach and
now resides in nearbv
Kings Point �didn't play
that badl; McEnroe
played that well.
Of 15 service game
McEnroe was broken
only once. The rest of
the time he dominated
play with his brilliant
net game. Gerulaitis,
whose strength i,s his
speed and agility, va-
sunpl) no match lor
McEnroe's power.
Staff announces
reservation rules
Staff Writer
Reservations for the
handball and racquetball
irts located in Minges
and the tennis courts on
Hill may be
in person at the
uipment room in 116
Memorial Gym. Reser-
maj also be
made b calling 757-
691 1 (equipment room.)
Onl) ECU- students,
and stall may
niakr reservations. How-
ever, dependents ma
lize the facilities dur-
ing non-reserved time
periods. Dependents
mav also use the courts
during reserved time
period when accompan-
ied b) a student, facul-
�v o stafl member.
Students making res-
ervations in person
must have their identifi-
cation eard and current
ictivit) card. Faculty or
stafl making reserva-
ns must have their
current t acuity, stall
identification card. Peo-
ple wishing to reserve a
time period over the
telephone must give
their student identifica-
tion number or their
faculty, staff number.
Reservations are
limited to one reserva-
tion period (15 minutes)
da) on handball
racquetball courts,
reservation period
and a half hours)
dav may be made
lor the tennis courts.
Reservations may be
made between the hours
of 10 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday
ami must be made a
dav in advance, Monday
through Thursday. Sin-
gles, doubles or any
combination may be
played on any court,
but, no consecutive res-
ervations may be made
I any member ol a
playing group. Back to
ha k reservations will
not fi- allowed.
Valid student identi-
lnalion cards or laculty,
,latl identification cards
must be .resented upon
demand to verify the
i.Mirt reservation and to
secure the court. Reser-
ved courts which are
not claimed within 15
minutes of reservations
time, will become free
Physical Education
classes and Intramural
activities take prece-
dence over individual
reservations. If you
need assistance or wish
to make a suggestion,
please call or come by
the Intramural office at
204 Memorial Gvm, or
call 757-6911.
Flag Football
Flag football begins
today. The Intramural
Office has not scheduled
any games which in-
volve fraternities or sor-
orities due to rush
Affair on the Mall
The "Affair on the
Mall" was postponed
until Wednesday, Sept.
12 because of the bad
weather last week. The
affair will begin at 3
p.m. A drawing, for a
pair of ECU-UNC foot-
ball tickets, will be held
at 5 p.m.
The band will begin
playing at 4 p.m.
Everyone should come
out to the mall Wednes-
day for a day of fun.
The Intramural hand-
books have finally arri-
ved Anyone wishing
to get a copy can do so
by stopping by the
Intramural Office in
Memorial Gym.
Don't forget the
deadline for Tennis and
Co-Rec Softball is Sept.
13 at 5 p.m.
There will be a
Tennis meeting at 4
p.m Sept. 17 and a
soflball captain's meet-
ing at 7 p.m. on the
Also, keep in mind
that the deadline for
One-on-One Basketball
and Team Golf are
Sept. 20, at 5 p.m.
Anyone who wishes to place a classified
advertisement (for rent, for sale, etc)
can submit their ad to the East Carolinian
office MWF from 2 - 3 p. m. and on TTH
from 12:30 -1:30. Classified ads must be
submitted in person. Do not call in ads,
they will not be accepted over the
telephone. Classified ads are $1.00 for the
first three lines and 25 for each additional
line . Five words constitutes a line. All ads
must be paid for when submitted .
Checksin - state onlyare accepted.

Jf 4
Pizza Inn
Mon. -Fri. 11:30 2:00
Mon. �P Tues. 6:00 8:00
Evening buffet 0S.S9
758 6266 Hwy 264 bypass Greenville , If, C.
Blue De
1 13 Grande Ave.
luality Shoe Repair
Sports Writers needed.
N.C. No. 3 1 Nightclub
Call 757-6366
Tues. Two Dollar Pistol!
Professions Scholarsp Program offers a unique
opportunity for financial support to a number of
students in the health professions. The program
is substantial, both in the size and scope of the
scholarship and the number offered. Every
student or potential student of medicine,
osteopathy, veterinary medicine, optometry,
psychology is invited to examine the program and
submit an application, if eligible.
Financial support in the scholarship includes
approximately $5600 per year. In addition, tuition
and certain other expenses required by all
students In a particular course of study will also
be paid by the government.
A fact sheet containing information as to
eligibility criteria, pay, a service obligation, and
application procedures is available from your
nearest Army Medical Department Personnel
Counselor. The personnel counselor will also
answer questions your may have about this or
other programs and will assist you in the
completion and submission of your application.
Army Medical Department Major Roy J. Leatherberry, III, MSC
p- i n i Federal Building, Suite 310
Personnel Counselor aj,
A Special 1979 ECU Pirate Collector's Cup
Is Now Available for a limited Time Only
at McDonald's in Greenville!
This year's edition of our famous Pirate
Collector's Cup is now available at
McDonald's at 10th & Cotanche in
These reusable 16 oz. cups come filled with a
medium size soft drink and will not be
available anywhere except at McDonald's.
Start your collection today!
' �� tUDpht Mt
10th & Cotanche
Greenville, NC

and played
seed who,
m Brooklyn
h and
s in nearb)
lidn'l tia
McE n roe
ECU finishes last
11 September 1979 THE EAST CAROLINIAN Page 7
N.C. State wins Mayor's Cup soccer tourney
uI a i t is,
Nite 9-?
Dukc�UNC action
vtlle � X. C.
lector's Cup
Time Only
�nville, NC
Blue Devils move towards goal
Staff Writer
Greenville Mayor Percy Cox presented the
. second annual Mayor's Cup championship trophy to
� Coach Larry Gorss' N.C. State Wolfpack Soccer
team after they defeated the Duke Blue Devils 4-2
before a record crowd Sunday.
The UNC Tarheels finished third in the
tournament by defeating the Pirates of East Carolina
2-1 in a consolation game.
Two Pirates, Brad Winchell and Phil Martin,
were named to the All-Tournament team which also
included the tournament's MVP, Tom Fink of N.C.
State. Also honored were Danny Allen of State;
�t Steve Turner and Walter Buckley of UNC; and,
Richard Murray and Ian Garrett of Duke.
Coach Brad Smith's Pirates were eliminated from
championship contention Saturday when they were
ousted by the Blue Devils 4-2 on the strength of
three Richard Murray goals.
N.C. State advanced to the finals with a hair
raising, double overtime defeat of the UNC Tarheels
by a score of 1-0. A crowd estimated at 300 viewed
the contest under a scorching sun which took its toll
late in the marathon when several players left the
game due to heat exhaustion.
The game between the longtime rivals was a
rematch of last year's Mayor's Cup finals which the
Tarheels won by a convincing 5-0 score; however,
this was not to be the case this year as both
squads battled on even terms throughout the contest
with neither team able to take command until
regulation play ended with the score deadlocked at
Wolfpack striker, Tom Fink tallied the only goal
of the contest early in the first of two ten minute
overtimes on an assist from teammate Steve Green.
A bewildered Carolina squad could not answer
the State goal and thus were defeated by a final
score of 1-0.
In the second first round game between teh
Pirates and the Duke Blue Devils, the Bucs stunned
the crowd and the Blue Devils when Sophomore,
Brad Winchell, broke through the Duke defenses
and scored a surprisingly easy goal with only 5:30
gone in the opening half.
Nevertheless, Duke rebounded later in the period
when Richard Murray kicked his first goal of the
day, unassisted, with 30:46 gone in the half.
Duke's William Holmes broke the tie after 5:45
had elapsed in the second half on a goal with an
assist from Ian Garrett. Richard Murray added
two more insurance goals for the Blue Devils later in
' the second half to boost the Duke squad to a
commanding 4-1 lead.
Brad Winchell added his second goal of the
contest on an unassisted kick with 29 seconds left
on the clock to make the final score 4-2 in favor of
the Duke Blue Devils.
Coach Smith was disappointed with the loss, but
he was pleased with the effort put forth by the
Pirates in the game.
"We are doing much better at this stage of the
season than last year said Smith.
"We shouldn't have given up a couple of the
goals that we did, but, overall, I thought it was a
good game
In Sunday's Consolation game between the
Pirates and the Tarheels, the only goals scored
during the first half came as the result of penalties
called against both teams. The first penalty, against
the Pirates, led to a goal on a direct kick from
UNC's Rick Marvin. The second penalty, against the
Tarheels, ended with a goal for the Pirates on a
direct penalty kick by Jeff Karpovich.
Tim Ensley's goal for the Carolina squad with
7:58 gone in the second half provided the winning
margin for the Tarheels as they escaped with a
narrow 2-1 victory and third place in the
Tom Fink scored two goals and adde'4 an assist
to lead the Wolfpack to victory in the championship
contest against Duke.
N.C. State 2, North Carolina I
State 0 1-1
UNC 0 0-0
Goals: State, Fink; Assists: State, Green.
Duke 4, East Carolina 2
Duke 1 3-4
ECU 1 1-2
Goals: Duke, .Murray (3), Holmes; ECU, Winchell
(2); Assists: Duke; Garrett, Natelli; ECU, none.
North Carolina 2, East Carolina 1
UNC 1 1-2
ECU 1 0-1
Goals: UNC, Marvin, Ensley; ECU, Karpovich;
Vssists, UNC, Brown
N.C. State 4, Duke2
State 2 2-4
Duke 1 0-2
Goals: State, Fink (2) Green, King; Duke, Gigli"
(2) Assists; State, Elsmore, Cochran, Fink.
Located on corner 3rd and Jarvis St.
You can believe It, our food prices are lower than ever before. With Greenville's lowest meat prices plus
everyday low prices on over 500 items, Overton's is the place to shop-the supermarket with personal service.
The smiles, the courteous employees, the clean store and the extra good service is all free of charge.
No stamps, no games, no gimmicks, no thrills-just our promise to save you money wherever possible
We put money we would have spent on games, stamps, etc back in your pocket-that way everybody wins.
Start shopping Overton's �there is a difference.
Grade "A" Whole Fryers 39 lb.
Rath Bacon 12oz. pkg.
Rath Bologna 12ozpkg.
Morrell Pride � m
T-Bone Sirloin Steak $2.19 lb.
Inflation Fighter Special
Charm in Bathroom Tissue 4-roll pkg.
16oz. carton of 8
plus deposit
Golden Bananas
4 lbs.$1.00
Please have coupons clipped separately.
JprGian7B0X Expires Sept 5.
jl"aDLaundry Detergent
with this coupon end $7.50 or more food �
I order excluding advertised specials. 2
I Without coupon $1.18. QAt ��
! Limit one coupon per customer. wO �
Kraft 7oz. box
Macaroni & Cheese Dinner 3$1.00
Inflation Fighter Special
JOV Liquid Detergent 98
Quart size Limit one (1) with �7.50 or more food order
Duke's Mayonnaise ot.jar 98
Inflation Fighter Special C�$
Duncan Hines Cakes Mixes aB
Yellow - Buttar Golden � Lemon SuPrm.0iJ
Bounty Towels 38 .
j Giant Rollwlth coupon and $7.50 or moreg
I food order excluding advertised specials. �
without coupon 58. Limit one coupon �
I per customer. Expires September 15.
PleaseJiaiMMju�on� o
jpfrate special
Present this coupon
j ID no.
for a 5 discount

rhe East Carolinian
inian 1 �
Page 8 THE EAST CAROLINIAN 11 September 1979
Musical Confusion
'NewWave 'not'Punk'
2?r;LTr�r,hu eroup u ike nos'powerui b�nd ,o ,he ��
New Fiction Bestseller
Generals predict WWIII
One has to wonder
what General Sir John
Hackett and other top
NATO generals had in
mind when they wrote
the book: The Third
World War: August
iy8o. Were they trying
to give us a realistic
account of a battle that
could possibly happen
tomorrow, or merely
just a good fiction
In the latter, they
can be said to have
achieved success, for
The Third World War is
a highly entertaining
novel. The book is
written in such a style
that the events and the
battles of the war are
seen ia a historic light.
General Hackett's pro-
fessional knowledge of
the strategies and
tactics used by the
present day nations and
armies help to add a
certain realism to the
book. Yet, this realism
i� quickly lost as can
la;er be seen.
The book begins in
1984 with tensions de-
veloping between the
United States and the
Soviet Union over the
question of Polish
nationalism. Russia
knows that it can no
longer quiet it's
European satellites with
the use of force as it
. did in the past. Yet,
�-Poland, East Germany,
"Hungrary, and
Czechoslovakia are
wanting more and more
to tnrow off their Soviet
yoke to be able to
better their economies
and raise their standard
of living.
Things are further
complicated by South
Africa which is sur-
rounded by hostile
Third World Nations
supported by communist
military personal and
equipment. India, too,
faces the same predi-
Still, it is Yugoslavia
which finally brings the
two superpowers into
conflict when it's weak
government tries to
lean more towards the
West. If the Soviets
allpwed this to happen
in Yugoslavia, they
knew that they would
not be able to stop the
other Eastern European
Countries from doing the
They decide to
launch an invasion of
Yugoslavia hoping to
bring it back into the
communist ring.
Unfortunately, they
did not take into ac-
count that the U.S. and
NATO forces would try
to stop a Soviet in-
vasion of this neutral
country. They land U.S.
Marines at Rijeka,
Yugoslavia. Within
twenty-four hours, they
encounter Soviet
infantry troops, and a
small skirmish proves to
be the opening shot in
the first phase of World
War III. The Soviet
Union, with it's vast
military strength, now
prepares to launch an
invasion of West Ger-
many to destroy NATO.
It is at this point,
Hackett begins letting
his book turn into
fantasy. Although he
describes the up-coming
battles between East
and West vividly
enough and in good
detail, he seems to
have forgotten that each
side has a deadly
nuclear arsenal capable
of destroying each other
in half an hour.
Hackett isj in effect,
headline Artist Series
describing what a con-
ventional war would be
like and not the real
He probably knows
that the real one would
be quite ugly and would
make for a pretty short
book. Still, it would be
far better than deluding
the reader into the
belief that any future
war could be fought
without the use of
However, the Gen-
eral did put two nuclear
strikes in his book. One
missile was launched by
the Soviets after they
were losing the war at
Birmingham, England.
He does take time out
to describe the horrible
effects of a nuclear
blast that destroyed half
a million people. The
second strike was two
missiles launched by the
United States and Great
Britain at Minsk, Russia
in retaliation.
Yet, it is beyond any
layman's understanding
why the Soviet Union
would choose to launch
only one missile to
show they meant bus-
iness and not an entire
fleet of them. It is also
equally incomprehensible
to'imagine that the U.S.
and Great Gritain would
be "cool as cucumbers"
and not launch a full
scale nuclear retaliatory
Features Writer
I try to pull a trick,
sliding over and at-
tempting to put on The
Clash for some un-
suspecting friends.
"According to Time
magazine, this group is
the 'most powerful band
to hit the states since
the Stones or the
Who I stuttered. But
my deception fails when
someone catches a
glimpse of the album-
cover. "Is that punk?"
he queries.
"No, it is not punk.
It is new wave music as
punk is not only wrong,
it is an unfounded
prejudicerooted in ig-
norance. Communication
fosters awareness, but
prejudice is a stumbling
block for com-
An awareness of the
quality of music and
musicians working in
the new wave should be
developed. In a time
when most rock is
floundering in self-
mockery and succumb-
ing to the AOR formula
of the recording in-
dustry, new wave is
forging new careers by
encouraging in-
dependence and creati-
vity. New wave is one
of the few frontiers of
rock, where novelty and
originality are of para-
mount importance.
The new wave is a
rejection of the stand-
ards for performance of
the recording industry.
It flaunts itself at the
smoothly saleable com-
mercial market, they are
symbols for millions of
youths in rebellion.
The new wave de-
veloped along parallel
lines in the U.S. and
the U.K having their
roots in the street-wise
music of urban areas.
In the U.S groups like
the New York Dolls and
Wayne County were
spinoffs of the sophist-
icated decadence of the
Doors and the Velvet
Underground. In Britain,
the punk of the Sex
Pistols was inspired by
the Who, the Stones
and other mod in-
fluences. Two inter-
national influences were
the sounds of David
Bowie and Roxy Music.
Brian Eno figured
strongly in the develop-
ment of new wave.
Nick Lowe, a key
figure in new wave,
gives his account of the
development of the new
wave as such. First,
there was pre-progres-
sive music (rock and
roll, beach boys music),
then progressive (Bea-
Stones, Hendrix),
now neo-progres-
Patti Smith, rock-
poetess, states that
since new wave is not
new any more, we
should refer to it as
simply "wave
It is the aim of the
new wave to catch you
nodding in the mundane
world of the FM (for-
mula music). The wave
will sneak up on you
and clobber you with
hits like "Cruel To Be
Kind" by Nick Lowe,
"Roxanne" by the
Police, "Let's'Go" by
the Cars, or "Is She
Really Going Out With
Him" by Joe Jackson.
Even Linda Ronstadt,
has recorded Elvis Cos-
tello's beautiful ballad
"Alison And Dick
Clark's American Band-
stand, vou can see a
few out of place kids
doing strange things
with the scenery.
Elvis Costello is the
strongest performer in
the neo progressive
movement. His big
break came when the
Sex Pistols cancelled a
Saturday Night ap-
pearance, and Elvis was
called upon to fill in.
His powerful stage
presence and superb
songwnting skins are
bringing wave to a
much wider audience.
Elvis and the Attrac-
tions' last album,
Armed Forces, was a
classic and achieved
gold album status.
An early seventies
group out of' the U.K.
has manifested a pro-
found influence on the
neo-progressive move-
ment of today. Brinsley
Schwarz, having re-
leased six albums, con-
tained four members
who each have played
an important role in the
wave movement. Nick
Lowe, producer of
Armed Forces, has
recently released his
Labour of Lust, which is
please turn to page 9
painting on
album cover
oil painting by Edward
Reep, artist-in residence
at East Carolina univer-
sity, is reproduced on
the jacket of a recently-
released British record
The recording, Just
For Today, is a col-
lection of Christian and
Jewish prayers and
music produced by Pye
Records for ictor Mad-
dern Enterprises, Ltd
London, for the benefit
of several British
(please turn to page 9)
Art,music festival
planned for Littleton
Features Writer
The Lakeland Cultural Arts Cen-
ter, Inc will hold its second Annual
Arts i and Music Festival Sept. 28-30,
on the campus in Littleton, N.C.
Artists from all parts of the
country will exhibit and sell their
Last year the festival was a great
success and attracted large crowds of
art and music lovers. Directors at
the center expect a crowd of more
than 10,000 this year.
During the three-day festival,
musicians will compete for cash
prizes in the following categories:
rock, disco, country, bluegrass, barber
shop, gospel, soul , jazz, classical
piano, classical strings, and clogging.
A $500 firsL prize will be awarded
in each category.
In, the art competition, prizes of
$500, $300 and $200 will be awarded.
Other activities include cooking
exhibitions disco marathons, musical
revues, concerts, softball games and
dance shows.
The campground at Lake Gastonia
and other accomodations in Roanoke
Rapids, N.C. were sold out earlv last
year, and it is advised ' that
reservations be made soon.
Located in Littleton, N.C, the
Lakeland Cultural Arts Center was
lormed by a group of
�n April
educators, and businessmen
1978. The non-profit organization Is a
training center for the performing
and visual arts.
The project is under the direction
of Mark E. Taylor, who has spent
the past twenty-two years in profes-
sional theatre in New York, California
and Europe. The activities and
curricula of the center are pro-
grammed to benefit all age groups,
from pre-school to senior citizens.
The festival promises to be an
exciting and entertaining cultural
event. It is an excellent opportunity
for artists, musicians and patrons to
unite for a celebration of the arts.
For further information, call the
Lakeland Arts Center at 919-586-3124.
Backpacking:How to begin
GREENVILLE�Jazz master Woody
Herman, concert pianist Claude
Frank, comedian-pianist Victor Borge,
the Zurich Chamber Orchestra and an
evening of medieval music are
featured on ih- 1979-80 Artists Series
sponsored by the East Carolina
University Student Union.
The season opens Sept. 26 with
Woody Herman and his orchestra in
a program of "golden oldies" and
the jazz of the present and future.
Claude Frank, performing Oct. 30,
is known internationally as one of the
world's finest interpreters of the
music of Beethoven. His RCA
recording of Beethoven's sonatas was
named one of "Ten Best" by Time,
High Fidelity and Stereo Review.
Another pianist, beloved as the
"Piano Prince of Comedy Victor
Borge, will perform here Dec. 10. A
one-time child prodigy now
recognized for his mirth as well as
music, Borge combines the right
witty phrases with the right musical
note and gives his audience the best
of both.
The return of the Zurich Chamber
Orchestra to the U.S. is very
welcome news to music lovers in
eastern North Carolina and else-
where. Their Jan. 28 ECU program
will include works from the classical,
romantic and contemporary periods.
An ensemble called "Music for a
While" is the final feature on the
series. The group presents an
evening of medieval verse and music,
clad in authentic costumes and
performing on period instruments.
The March 3 program will include
a few works from the Renaissance
period as well as the Middle Ages,
evoking the sounds of the worlds of
Geoffrey Chaucer and Henry VIII.
Season tickets
All programs, except the Woody
Herman and Victor Borge
appearances, are set for 8 p.m. in
Hendrix Theatre in Mendenhall
Student Center. The Herman and
Borge shows will take place at 8
p.m. in Wright Auditorium.
Public tickets for the entire season
are available at $20 each. The season
price offers a substantial saving over
single-ticket prices, enabling season
ticket holders to attend the Victor
Borge concert free of charge.
Tickets and further information
are available from the Central Ticket
Office in Mendenhall Student Center,
telephone 757-6611, extension 266.
Victor Borge will appear
" bright Auditorium on
Dec. 10, at 8 p.m.
Features Writer
Being tied to Green-
ville with classes and
bills and such mundane
things can really de-
press a person. Every-
one needs an escape of
some kind.
For some it is the
beach, disco, or beer.
For others, backpacking
provides a refreshing
breather from everyday
life. Backpacking allows
you to get back to
nature, back to the
things that make life
Before you can enjoy
backpacking though, you
must invest in some
basic equipment.
The most important
piece of equipment is
yourself. Are you in
shape? Remember that
backpacking is a fairly
strenuous activity. For
an overnight venture
you will have to carry
at least thirty pounds of
gear, more for longer
trips. Thirty pounds
may not seem like
much, but after several
hours an undercondi-
tioned person will feel
You may want to
take several day-hikes
.to begin with to see
what carrying gear is
The next most
important piece of hik-
ing gear to get is a
solid pair of boots.
Hiking boots are the
best because they sup-
port the foot better over
rough terrain. Get a
quality boot. A poorly
designed boot will give
you nothing but hell on
the trail.
Boots run from $30
to over $70 a pair. I
have a pair of $35 J.C.
Penney specials that
have lasted three years
and still feel fantastic.
It is important to
break them in well as a
new pair of boots are
stiff which can cause
blisters and agony on
the trail.
After you choose
your boots, next in line
is your choice of a
backpack. The best kind
of backpack is the
wraparound with a pad-
ded belt that let the
hips support most of
the pack's weight.
Again, Fit is important.
A too�small or too�
large pack will chafe at
the shoulders and neck
and create back trouble. should be padded and
Test the strength of adjustable for length,
a frame in the store. Also check the stitching
Set- ,t up diagonally which should be small
with one leg touching straight and made of
push nylo� Gr cotton wrapped
down with increasing
firmness until you are
fairly sure how much
stress the frame can
take. Just don't break
Shoulder straps
Quality packs will
have reinforced stitching
at stress points such as
zippers, corners of the
packing under the scorm
please turn to page 10
4m f-
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ol th
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r 1979
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, N.C the
Center was
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krantzatiun is a
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er the direction
kho has spent
ar? in profes-
Jfork, California
activities and
Miter are pro-
all age groups,
Inior citizens.
- to be an
taming cultural
I opportunity
and patrons to
In of the arts.
(�mation, call the
at 919-586-3124.
e padded and
e tor length.
:k the stitching
iould be small,
and made of
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lit y packs will
Enforced stitching
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turn to page 10
ll to" AH,
Cicely 'sMoreos:
Copycat Oreos
AP Food Editor
DEAR CECILY: I enjoy your copycat recipes.
Now I'd like to try making those chocolate cookies
sandwiched together with white frosting that my
kids are forever wanting me to buy.
Have you ever tried to duplicate them? If so, I
think a lot of other mothers besides me would
appreciate your giving the recipe.
DEAR MODERN MOM: Here's my attempt
to copycat the cookies you describe � available, I'm
sure, in every supermarket from California to North
Dakota. The homemade ones, which I've named
Moreos, went over big at my house. Hope you have
the same success.
It you and your children enjoy culinary history,
you may be interested to know that the bought
cookies were first put on the market 67 years ago
and have been popular ever since. At that time the
manufacturer described the cookie as "two
beautifully embossed chocolate-flavored wafers with
a rich cream filling at 30 cents per pound
Nowadays the cookies cost about $1.16 per pound.
Anv cook who has more time than money can use
m copycat recipe and save some pennies.
21 2 cups fork-stirred all-purpose flour
14 teaspoon baking soda
�4 teaspoon salt -
Vt cup cocoa
1 cup two !4-pound sticks butter or margarine,
room temperature
1! 2 cups tirmly packed dark brown sugar
1 teaspoon vanilla
1 large egg
Filling, recipe follows: In a medium bowl stir
together salt and cocoa.
In a large bowl cream butter, sugar and vanilla;
beat in egg, then flour mixture, until blended. With
a rubber spatula scrape the dough together and
flatten it across the bowl. Mark in half. There will
be a generous 3V2 cups of dough. It will be very
soft, but don't worry because it will roll out easily.
11 September 1979 THE EAST CAROLINIAN Page 9
Million Mile Reflections
Daniels' latest a monster
With a wide metal spatula lift half the dough
onto a well-floured pastry cloth. With a
well-floured stockinet-covered rolling pin, roll out to
about a 14-inch round � it will be about 18-inch
With a floured round lV4-inch cookie cutter, cut
out. Form scaps of dough into a ball and, rubbing
more flour into pastry cloth if necessary, roll out to
the same thickness and cut out as before.
Place cutouts at least Vfe-inch apart on ungreased
cookie sheets. With the tip of a small sharp knife,
carve the letter "M" on half the cookies, but do
not cut all the way through. Bake in a preheated
400-degree oven until cookies lose their shiny
appearance, look dry, but do not brown � 6
minutes. With a wide spatula remove to wire racks
to cool completely. Meanwhile chill remaining
portion of dough and treat the same way.
Sandwich each unmarked cookie together with a
marked one, using about 1 teaspoon of filling for
each pair. To do so, dip the tip of a small metal
spatula into the filling, judge the amount with your
eye and with another small metal spatula scrape it
onto the bottom center of an unmarked cookie; top
with an M-carved cookie, pressing it down so Filling
shows at sides. Place cookies on racks for filling to
dry for several hours. Store loosely covered. Makes
about 5V2 dozen sandwich-style cookies.
Filling: With a spoon beat together until blended
2 cups confectioners' sugar, V4 cup chilled churned
honey, 4 teaspoons hot water and 1 teaspoon
vanilla; it will be sticky. If necessary, stir in extra
confectioners' suger to make frosting easy to work
Artist's painting
continued from page 8
The record includes
hymns sung by British
school choruses and
pravers read by Dame
Sybil Thorndike, Alvar
Lidell and other British
actors as well as by
such noted religious
leaders as the Most
Rc. Dr. Donald Cog-
gan. Archbishop of
Canterbury; Gen. Erik
Wickberg, Ninth Leader
of the Salvation Army;
and the late Cardinal
(please turn to page 10)
one of the fastest rising
albums on the charts,
Featuring the hot single
"Cruel To Be Kind
Brinsley Schwarz and
Bob Andrews are
members of Graham
Parker's band, Rumour
(who have had two fine
albums, Graham Par-
ker's Squeezing Out
Sparks and their own
Frogs Sprouts Clogs
Krauts). Ian Gomm,
former guitarist for
Bnnslev Schwarz, has
�released a superb new
�ilbu i, Gomm With The
John Heenan,
Archbishop of
European Peace Cross
awardee Herbert Sulz-
bach repeats a prayer
he addressed in 1945 to
4,000 German
prisoners-of-war in Scot-
land; Moshe Davis
reads the 23rcLPsalm in
Hebrew and in English;
and prayers for peace
in Northern Ireland are
said by a Catholic
soldier and a Protestant
The Reep work
selected for the album's
cover was painted im-
mediately after the !963
assassination of John
Kennedy, and its
neutral color and vague
forms against a dark
background convey the
artist's mood of "empt-
iness" and "solitude
Before joining the ECU
faculty in 1970, Reep
chaired the painting
department at the Cali-
fornia Institute of the
Arts. He has exhibited
widely in museums and
galleries throughout the
U.S. and is represented
in numerous public and
private art collections.
His work has ap-
peared in Life, Look,
Fortune and Newsweek
magazines and in var-
ious art books.
Among the honors
and awards Reep has
received during his
career have been a
Guggenheim Fellowship,
several major commis-
sions from corporations
and government
agencies, and more than
25 exhibition awards.
Features Writer
Many bands change
their sound as they
mature and break out to
try new musical angles.
None, however, has
changed as much as the
Charlie Daniels Band.
Their new album,
Million Mile
Reflections is the
culmination of six years
of experimentation and
metamorphosis, produc-
ing one of the best
albums of 1979.
When the Charlie
Daniels Band started
out, it was mainly
concerned with country
rock, churning out such
songs as "The South's
Gonna Do It Again"
and "Tomorrow's Gonna
Be Another Day
Charlie started to
break away from the
restrictions of country
rock, however, and ex-
perimented. The band
picked up three new
members in 1975, in-
cluding Charlie
Hayward, one of the
best bassists I have had
the pleasure of listening
Heavy rock
The band gradually
brought heavy rock,
country, jazz and a little
funk into their albums
until 1979 when they
broke loose. Million
Mile Reflections is the
The first side starts
out fast with "Passing
Lane This song, easily-
one of the best on the
record, is good rock
sprinkled with funk.
Charlie Daniels is a
master of rhythm and
m usical character,
strengths he flexes only
on this song. The con-
trast between verse and
chorus is surprising.
Blue Star
"Blue Star" is
another straight-ahead
rocker, heavy, but more
harmonically and
rhythmically complex
than "Passing Lane
Charlie Daniels loves
to tell stories about
people. "Jitterbug" is
the story of a wild
Harlem-ish loan shark
who bites off more than
he can chew. The song
is set to a walking
bassjazz format which
elicits vivid pictures of
this man and his
"Behind Your Eyes"
is a wistful reflection of
a man trying to resist
love and finding that he
cannot. The song is
quiet, a change that
breaks away from the
bawdiness of the first
three songs and intro-
duces the poignant
"Reflections a tribute
to Elvis Presley, Janis
Ian, and Ronnie Van
Zant. Complete with
sweeping violins and
booming cellos, this is
truly an impressive tri-
The second side
opens with the over-
played "The Devil
Went Down to
Georgia This is easily
the worst song on the
record. There are two
versions, one for the
nice stations and one
for the avant-garde.
Leather Belts
$6 to $19
Leather Handbags
$10 to $25
�Shoes Repaired To Look
Like New
Riggon Shoe Repair
& Leather Shop
111 WEST 4TH ST.
Parking in Front
and Rear.
withBrimsley Schwarz is
Uavc Edmunds, who
has a hit single with
"Girl's Talk" and a
rising album with Re-
peat When Necessary.
Several members
have been with the
mo-progressive move-
ment since it's inception
in the early seventies.
The Ramones were one
of the original punk
groups, but have pro-
gressed little in five
years, so we could
hardly term them as
wave. David Johansen,
one of the founders of
the wave movement
with the New York
Dolls, is more vital and
creative today than
ever. The Talking
Heads have been a-
round for a long time,
and have progressed to
become one of the most
potent forces in rock
music. Their new album
tear of Music, is Per-
haps their finest en-
deavor and one of the
top new albums of the
Perhaps the finest
new group in the neo-
pr gre�hive movement
are" the Police, from turn to page I0
CALL 758-7904
or 752-5506
Jerry's Sweet Shop
13th Anniversary Sale
Sept. 10-15
Glazed Donuts-only $1.25 doz.
(plus tax)
Free Cake Delivery to ECU Students.
Complete line of donuts, pastries,
decorated cakes, cookies, and breads.
Pitt Plaza
Everything you always wanted in a beer.
And less.
�very Thursday 6:30-10:00
All students admitted for $1.00
(Includes skate rental) when
presenting ECU I.D.
104 Red Banks Rd.
Behind Shoney's
"Mississippi" is
another quiet song.
Emphasis is placed on
the keyboards and vio-
lins, giving this beaut-
iful song a very mellow
Charlie Daniels rocks
again with "Blind
Man This is another
driving story, both
musically and lyrically.
It tells of an old black
guitar player who lost
his sight during a Ku
Klux Klan raid. Almost
haunting, this song will
draw the listener back
more powerfully than
any other on the record.
The best was saved
for last. "Rainbow
Ride" starts off with
soft guitars in an
arpeggio study. This
breaks down to A
interlude which is im-
mediately followed by a
fast-breaking jazz
section with truly fine
bass walking. From
then on it never lets
up. Charlie Daniels
throws everything he
knows into this song.
It's a monster.
The sound on this
album is as good as
you cati get, although
the cymbals still come
out a little fuzzy. This
record comes with a
lyrics sheet, something
which Dnaiels has not
included before. It's
handy ("See? He does
say 'son-of-a-bitch).
All in all, Million
Mile Reflections is a
monster of an album.
$175.00 "all inclusive"
pregnancy test birtn control and
problem pregnancy counseling For
further information call 832-0535
free number 800-221-2568) between
9AM-5PM weekdays
Raleigh Women's Health
917 West Morgan St.
Raleigh, N.C. 27603
Fall Service
Hair Salon
Jherl Curl
Super Cote
Rlverrfate Shopping Center
Call 752 3462
Tuesday Night
TROUT $2.95
PERCH $2.95
all you can eat
No take-outs please.
Meal Includes:
French Fries, Cole slew,
We are proud to
announce that we
have added
one of the
for your
dining pleasure.
(except Sat.) 11:30 - 2:3�
�t� � ft�
f :oc � issse
f 0m � �-�-� �' �r v


Former teacher is now
ft �
a is a pop opera
I forge
oriel War III

The East Carolinian, September 11, 1979
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.
September 11, 1979
Original Format
Local Identifier
Location of Original
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