The East Carolinian, October 2, 1979






Were it left to me to
decide whether we should
have a government without
newspapers or newspapers
without government, I should
not hesitate a moment to
H.eter the latter
-Thomas Jefferson
The East Carolinian
il you have a story idea, a
tip or a lead please
telephone us:
757-6366
757-6367
757-6309
Vol. 54 No. 11
12 pages today
Tuesday, October 2,1979
Greenville, N.C.
Circulation 10,000
Best
trial
soon
Bv KENNETH TYNDALL
Staff Writer
The trial of ECU trustee
Dr. Andrew A. Best,
charged with conspiracy and
embezzlement, is scheduled
to begin on Oct. 8, 1979.
Dr. Best was indicted
along with three others by a
Pitt County Grand Jury on
June 4, 1979. The charges
involve the alleged em-
bezzlement of about
$100,000 from the Eastern
Carolina Tar River Credit
Union.
Dr. Best, a local physi-
cian, has been an ECU
trustee for the past six and
a half years. 63-year-old
Best had no comment on
the matter at the time of his
arrest in June. Roscoe
Norfleet, chairman of the
Credit Union, also made no
comment.
Earlier this year, Mr.
Troy Pate, chairman of the
Board of Trustees, said that
the Board would assume
that "a man is innocent
until proven guilty and no
action would be taken
against him.
D. D. Pollock of the
Beech and Pollock law firm
is attorney for Best.
East Carolina s dark horse
Student ninning for council
Dr. Andrew Best
Funding of SGA
newsletter questioned
By TERRY GRAY
Assistant News Editor
"Age and student status
are my biggest handicaps
says an ECU senior in the
race for a Greenville city
council position.
David Hunt, a 24-year-
old geology major, hopes to
win one of six city council
seats in the municipal
elections set for Oct. 9. As
the first ECU student ever
to run for a voting position
in Greenville's city govern-
ment, Hunt said that his
major obstacle has been
"overcoming the student
stereotype" in the minds of
local voters.
"There have been two
meetings so far where all of
the candidates had a chance
to speak before certain
groups in the city, and
when I got up to speak, I
had the feeling that every-
one's reaction was 'OK,
let's give the kid a chance
almost like 'Let's get this
over with But by the time
I finished talking, I think
they took me more serious-
ly said Hunt, who is also
the youngest city council
candidate ever to run.
A Greenville native,
Hunt is one of thirteen
others in the race. Ten of
his opponents are either
incumbent city councilmen,
or have had other experi-
ence in local civic affairs.
Although he admits being a
"dark horse Hunt said
that his lack of involvement
in area politics could be an
asset to Greenville citizens.
"I don't think I would
be as biased as some other
people. I own no land here
in Greenville; I don't have
any political entanglements,
and I don't have anything to
gain or lose on any
particular issue. I think that
1 would be more objective
said Hunt.
Although issues relating
to ECU do not figure
prominently in the coming
elections, Hunt voiced his
opinion on matters that may
be of interest to the
University. ECU students
are an important consumer
group in Greenville, and
Hunt favors complete re-
moval of the Blue Laws
which he calls "a hindrance
to consumers
Hunt also said that he is
opposed to the idea of an
overpass at the intersection
at 10th Street and College
Hill Drive, saying that
"students in a hurry to get
to class probably wouldn't
use it Hunt is in favor of
local initiatives to increase
bike path mileage in the
city. Although there are
presently about 30 miles of
bicycle paths in Greenville,
Hunt said that students
could only benefit from a
more extensive system.
Hunt said that he had
hoped for more support
from students. He added
that students might not
know their voting rights,
referring to a recent State
Supreme Court ruling which
states that a student may
vote in local elections if he
has "abandoned his prior
home, has a present
intention to make the
college town his home, and
intends to remain in the
college town at least as long
as he is a student there
"In the past, students
have usually reacted to
unpopular city government
by boycotting the merchants
or similar actions instead of
trying to participate in the
political system. That's
basically what I'm trying to
do, " Hunt said.
David Hunt
First SGA meeting held yesterday
By RICHARD GREEN
Managing Editor
"The SGA newsletter is not an SGA
publication, as far as we're concerned Dr.
Jack Thornton, financial advisor to the SGA,
called The East Carolinian last week and said
that the SGA newsletter was not funded by
the SGA.
"There is no line item for the
newsletter Thornton stated. He added that
there is no record of a requisition or a
purchase order to National Printing Co who
printed the newsletter.
"National.Printing Co. has been in hot
water in the past for printing things without
purchase orders Thornton said.
SGA President Brett Melvin said the
summer legislature approved funds to print
the newsletter and that there was a mistake
in bookkeeping.
"The only mistake is that there was no
purchase order Thornton said. "It was a
mistake in judgement. No one has an excuse
for not getting a purchase order
Charles Sherrod, vice president of the
SGA, said the student government did not
pay for the newsletter, and he is opposed to
future newsletters.
"It's not so bad to print a summer report,
but I don't think it's right for the
government to print a self-analysis Sherrod
said.
Elmer Meyer, vice chancellor for student
life, congratulated Ellen Fishburne on an
"attractive, articulate and informative SGA
newsletter
"I must say I was surprised to see that
the 'staff who wrote an article in Tuesday's
(Sept. 25) East Carolinian would question
such a pamphlet being produced by any
organization Meyer said in a letter to
Fishburne. A copy of the letter was sent to
Marc Barnes, editor of The East Carolinian.
Meyer said he has asked the chairperson
of the Media Board to bring the matter
before the board at the next meeting "for
clarification
The Media Board Constitution states:
"Editorial policy of an individual medium
shall be excluded from board control
In response to Meyer's letter, Editor
Marc Barnes said, "It would be a dangerous
precedent for any editor to explain editorial
policy to any governmental unit. If this
became a frequent practice, the word
'clarification' might become confused with
'control This would be an infringement on
First Amendment rights of the press
By CHRISTINE CAGLE
Staff Writer
The first meeting of the
student government legis-
lature was held Monday
with the newly elected SGA
Speaker Mike Adkins, pre-
siding.
All members of the
1979-80 legislature were
sworn in by Attorney
General Randy Ingram
A new resolution was
proposed by Hope MacMil-
lan and approved by the
legislature. It concerned a
letter to the ECU Marching
Pirates thanking them for a
job well done as pole
attenders for the election
held last week.
Tim Mertz, former
chairman of the Elections
Committee, gave members
the Campaign Report for
the election last week.
According to Mertz, the
campaign went well, except
for that of senior class
president.
"It is in dispute right
now. There was a complaint
filed by Doug White against
his opponent, Graham
Settle Mertz said. A trial
has been set for next week.
Mertz added that "there
is a big need to re-do the
election rules. They are
outdated because of a new
Judiciary Board ruling by
Chancellor Brewer. If any-
one would like to help
rewrite the rules, see SGA
President Brett Melvin.
Committee appointments
will be made at the next
SGA meeting, according to
SGA Speaker Adkins.
The 1979-80 SGA legislature
Monday.
S�
Simpson keynote speaker
at journalism workshop
Michael Simpson, Director of the Student �
CmZJoTkeynote speaker at the Journalism Workshop
S1 (Photo by Hugh Johnson)
By KAREN WENDT
News Editor
Mike Simpson, director
of the Student Press Law
Center (SPLC) in Washing-
ton� D.C was the keynote
speaker in the Fifth Annual
Publications Workshop on
Saturday, Sept. 29.
Simpson, who considers
himself both a lawyer and a
journalist, spoke on the
theme of the conference,
"Press Rights and Respon-
sibilities? It is a topic he is
' very familiar with. Simpson
has headed the center since
it was founded in 1974.
The SPLC is described
as "the only national
organization devoted exclu-
sively to protecting the first
amendment rights of high
school and college journal-
ists
Simpson spoke to the
students on their rights
concerning censorship by
their school principals and
local school boards. Ac-
cording to Simpson, only in
the last ten years have
students been aware of
their first amendment
rights.
The workshop was
sponsored by the Society of
Collegiate Journalists at
ECU.
Most of the students felt
that the courses were very
informative, and all felt that
they had learned something
at the end of the workshop.
The workshop offered
courses in all of the various
media including newspap-
. era, television, radio, mag-
azine and yearbooks.
The workshop speakers
included; Mrs. Henrietta
Barbour, Journalism Dept
Rocky Mou" Wtsrh School;
Dr. Carlton Hens Speech
and Drama Dept ECU; Dr.
Sally Brett, English Dept
ECU; Mr. Tommy Forrest,
Daily Reflector staff photo-
grapher; Mr. Ashley
Futrell, ECU trustee and
editor and publisher of the
Washington Daily News;
Georgette Hedrick, Inform-
ation and Publication, ECU
School of Medicine; Woody
Peele, Sports Editor, Daily
Reflector; James Rees,
Speech and Drama Dept
ECU; Jeff Rollins, former
Rebel editor; Don Schlienz,
News Editor, Daily Re-
flector; Richy Smith, Kin-
ston Daily Free Press; Bill
Stoes, Delmar Publishing;
Monika Southerland, former
Buccaneer editor; Robert
Swaim, East Carolinian
director of advertising; John
Warren, English Dept
ECU; and James E. Wise,
Tar Heel Magazine.
Honor
Council
positions
The SGA is accepting
applications for positions on
the ECU Honor Council and
Appeals Board until Tues-
day, Oct. 9.
The SGA Executive
Council, which consists of
all class presidents and
SGA executive officers, will
screen all candidates for the
1979-80 honor council.
"We are trying to find
concerned students who will
best represent East Caro-
lina, said Nicky Francis,
president of the graduate
school.
The honor council wants
students urith a history of
campus involvement, good
sttitudes and academic
standings and experience
working with people.
elected Mike Adkins as speaker in its first meeting
(Photo by John H. Groga
WECU plagued
By TERRY GRAY
Assistant News Editor
WECU is seeking the help of Congressman Walter B
Jones in an attempt to determine the fate of its FM
construction permit, according to Station Manager John
Jeter.
The university-operated radio station has been waiting
for FCC approval on its construction plans since last spring
when an amendment to the original application was filed.
The station has had several problems since first filing in
June, 1978, but according to Jeter, a decision on the
present application should have been reached in August.
"I've been in contact with Mr. Edward Perry, our
consulting engineer in Boston, who is constantly in touch
with the FCC. He sees no reason why our permit shouldn't
have been approved by now, since everything finally
seemed to be in order Jeter said.
Jeter said that he spoke to Congressman Jones about
the matter three weeks ago.
"He said he had spoken with the.FCC, and they told
him everything would be settled in two weeks, but we
never heard from them. When I called Congressman Jones'
office to find out what happened, his secretary said he was
out of town on business. She said she would contact the
FCC and make sure that Congressman Jones calls them as
soon as possible.
Jeter said that he suspects internal FCC politics may be
involved.
"According to sources that I consider very reliable, one
of the FCC lawyers, Jonathan David, is pushing for a new
FCC regulation that would limit the number of educational
FM stations in university systems such as UNC and NYU
in New York. At present there are 17 stations in the UNC
system, and if the new rule is passed before we get word
en our application, chances for an FM station here may
have been killed





Page 2 THE EAST CAROLINIAN 2 October 1979
Computer aids blind
B ROBERT ALBANESE
Staff Writer
Blind students at ECU
will soon benefit from a
ichine incorporating some
i( the latest advances in
omputer technology.
The Kurzweil Reading
nputer costs about
! -indent places
k face down on
and a
ads"
the words, respecting in-
tonation and punctuation.
The main unit, which
resembles a photostat cop-
ier, contains detailed cir-
cuitry and a scanning
camera. A command pro-
gramming unit and a
loudspeaker are hooked to
the main unit by cables.
"It can read several
hundred styles of type
explain- Jern Adderton.
technical coordinator o!
Mudent eulogized
AN PADGETT
who died
. parenth of
ial
id gentle
tin quali-
fy i i .cue
immanue!
Re . Dan
M t d i s t
Id his
:entle"
.
that
eph
�vith wl
tvant
n 11
separation from In- family,
still in Ethiopia: his wife,
hi parents and his sister.
Kbera, once a pharmacy
ins ner in his ow n count i y.
i begun studies at ECl
which he hoped would lead
phari ic) work i this
country
Earnhardt mentioned
Abera's sincerity, love of
tamilv. sense ol conscience,
and responsibilities in des-
cribing Abera's qualities.
'The common herd values
friends tor their utility
Rev. Earnhardt -aid. quot-
ing Ovid. Earnhard -aid
Abera "aw a friend a- onl
somebod) to love.
Alter the government
changed in Ethiopia,
Kbera's business was nat-
alized and Abera was
sent to a "reprogramming
ter Earnhardt said.
bera tied the countrv ami
?pent six month- in a
refugee camp in France. He
studied languages before
ming to this country and
most recenth worked in the
eign language depart-
ment on campus.
HHMYS
1890
Seafood
Tuesday Night
Specials
TROUT $2.95
PERCH $2.95
all you can eat
No take-outs please.
Meal includes:
French Fries, Cole slaw,
Hushpupplea.
We are proud to
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one of the
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for your
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OPEN FOR LUNCH
Daily
(except Sat.) 11:30 - 2:30
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MON � THUR8.
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FRI. & SAT.
5:00 � 10:30
Joyner Library's Media
Center. "We also want to
program it to be a 'talking
calculator
A nnt Watson, director
of the Media Center,
recenth attended a seminar
on ihe operation ol the
computer at Cullohwee.
"The blind student
should be able to use the
machine b himself after
about eight hours ol in-
structional session Ms.
Watson explains.
"We got the computer
through a grant from the
Department of Human Re-
-ources continues Ms.
W atson. "We already have
an enlarger for those with
other visual handicaps.
We're trying to set up a
basic rehabilitation center
here in the library
Blind students are tra-
ditionalh obliged to find
someone to do assigned
readings for them. 'This
machine will give us
immediate access to all the
information in the library
says Richard Hartness.
" e w on't have to try to
work a rou nd people -
schedules � the computer's
there when we need it. It's
not necessan to rely on
people, and that's pretty
powerful
Greek News
Pledges congratulated
classified
By RICKI GUARMIS
Staff U ritcr
X ith ECU Homecoming
just around the corner,
sororities and fraternities
are preparing their numer-
ous festivities. Homecoming
court nominees are being
chosen and parties are
being planned.
Also, on W ednesday,
Oct. 3, at the Attic, IFC
presents The Tarns. All
Greeks and Independents
are encouraged to attend.
Announcements:
The Alpha Xi Delta-
enjoyed a successful fall
rush, inducting 13 new
members on September 18.
The" sisters welcomed the
pledges on pref night with a
celebration at Tar River
Pool Club. Entertainment
was provided.
The Alpha Xi remain
undefeated in intramural
football. They have been
ictorious over the Tn
Sigma Chi Omegas, Alpha
Phis and Alpha Omicron
Pi's. The Alpha Xi Deltas
hope to retire the Chancel-
lor's Cup this year b
winning it a third con
eeut i e time.
I tie spring pledge class
ga e keg party for the fall
pledg' - on Sunday. Sept.
30. The1 spring pledges are
also holding a raffle for a
cooler and one case of your
favori e beverage. Tickets
are on sale now. The
diawi g will be held at 4
p.m. on Thursday in front
ot the Happy Place.
The Alpha Pi's are
proud to welcome the
new
pledge
addition of
class.
Congratulations are ex-
tended to Peggy Davison for
winning two positions in the
student government soph-
omore class pre-ident and
da) representative. Also
congratulations to Marianne
Edward- and alumna Kim
Doby lor becoming das
representatives.
Big Brother Rush for the
Alpha Phi's is this week,
and the Phi's are looking
forward to seeing a great
group of guys at this rush.
Tri Sigma sorority would
like to welcome their
pledge- who were inducted
last month.
Sigma prepares for
homecoming by selecting
Cathy Bullock a- their
homecoming nominee. The
Sium as will give their
' a v
Ds
traditional Parent1
Brunch on Saturday morn-
ing and will also hold open
house tor the parents.
Tri Sigma is doing very
wcdl in flag football beating
Chi Omega and Alpha Phi.
The Delta Zeta sorority
welcome their 23 pledges
and would like to congratu-
late all the sororities on a
successful rush.
Big Brother rush will be
announced at a later date.
Delta Zeta celebrates Foun-
der Day with Wilmington
Doha Zeta on Oct. 20.
The Chi Omega held
their annual Parent's Day
on Saturday, Sept. 29,
which included a cocktail
part) before the game. The
Pi pledge da is having a
happy hour on Tuesday,
Oct. 2. at the Elbo Room
from 9 p.m. until 1 a.m.
The Alpha Omicron Pi's
would like to congratulate
the following member- in
their new offices: Bea
Albright, dorm representa-
tive for Greene Dorm;
Leanne Teague, day student
legislator; Margie L'hlgi,
public relations for Student
I nion; Byrd Fisher, presi-
denl of Junior Panhellenic.
The Alpha Omicron Pi's
were pleased to receive 12
pledges this tall.
� Congratulations to the
sororities lor the additional
pledges this year.
tocsde �
FOR SALE: 1971 Plymouth
Fury. Very good trans-
portation. New tires. Inex-
pensive. Call Pete at
758-7955 or leave message
at 757-6149.
FOR SALE: Stereo system
� Marantz 2285 Receiver,
Bo-e 301's. Broyhill Sofa,
room divider. 102-C Cherrv
Ct. Drive after 6 p.m.
FOR SALE. General Electric
Broiler Oven. Like- New.
Perfect for Dorm use. $20.
Call Le.Anne at 756-8515.
FOR SALE: 1974 Mustang
II, 1 dr hardtop, 4 speed.
A C. Good condition. $1700
or best offer. Call 758-4809.
FEMALE ROOMM A I r
Mature, responsible fen
needed to -hare furnis
br apt. at Village I
$105 mo. Include- heal
hot water. l2 �'
electricity. Call
758-0021
FOR RENT: 1
delux apt. in com
poo). Close to
bus sen
758-88

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after 9:00 p.m.
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BABYSITTER
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PRICES EFFECTIVE TUES
OCT. 2 THRU SUN OCT. 7, 1979
f'om snacks to paperbacks to back packs
Kroqer Sav-on has what East Carolina Univer-
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"
NIAN Pa
Homecoming rules & regulations explained
M
ill evaluation Vward.s will l given lor lirsl plan i
ml place floal entries, In � i phut" hoi ttion
dorm decoration Ml awards uill be pr
h.ilt time ol the fi rne
rhe Homecoming Si l,ommiltee strongh urj
tieipate this y� � Horn
If vou have
Dean Math � Miki smil!
College
raduates
I
ENTER FOR
RAINING
i

�. - gate Ht
Nominees must be hi t
� -en! ea
dent'
� ���� .
Mi lidates mi b 10 Mark
s s y p I
, ' i v 11 I n II i � �
K nine's . K .


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FOR TICKET AND CONCERT INFORMATION CALL 758-5570
NO GLASS CONTAINERS





'he Kasl (laroli
Editorials
S?Op
mions
Tuesday,October2, 1979, page 4
Greenville, N.C.
The dream of WECU
The U.S. government has, In Its infinite
and far reaching wisdom, wrapped up the
dream of John Jeter so tight that it's quite
possible it will never see the light of day.
John Jeter is the station manager of
WECU, the campus radio station that is
having more than its share of problems
getting Federal Communications Commis-
sion approval for its license to operate.
The Dream began two summers ago,
when Jeter began making plans to make
WECU-FM a reality. After several end
tuns around the present Administration,
and multiple requests to the Media Board,
Jeter finally got the go ahead to begin
plans for the construction of an FM
transmitter atop Tyler Dorm.
Snags began to develop in the plan
almost from the start. The FCC kept
equiring additional information, such as
the exact location of the transmitter. The
University hierarchy kept pushing for a full
time professional station manager, and the
dream became stalled in time consuming
discussions between Jeter, the Media
Board and the Administration.
That bring us up to the time following
last Christmas vacation. Early in the
springtime, the application was finally
submitted, in its final form, to the FCC in
and Top 40 which smothers the airwaves at
this time.
Now, we find that there may be a new
wrinkle to the license approval. It seems
that one of the FCC lawyers is trying to
limit the number of new university
operated (and student managed) stations,
both here in North Carolina, and in New
York State.
How much can we stand? We know for
certain that Jeter cannot be blamed for the
current mess that the station finds itself in.
Jeter has brought the project along from
the start � he has nursed, and cared for
it, and he has even vowed to stay at East
Carolina until there is some final decision
made in the matter.
It all comes down to Big vs. Small. Big
government and big government paper-
work all too often will hurt the people it is
trying to serve. A bunch of college kids get
out on their own initiative to try to bring an
entertaining and informative voice to the
students of ECU, and they get knocked
down everywhere they turn.
Maybe if enough people get angry
enough at the federal government, things
can be changed for the better. If we all
wrote our Congressmen and Senators,
something could be done.
Washington.
The waiting game begins and the
students ask each other when the new
radio station they have been hearing about
for so long will reach the airwaves. Several
have wished for an alternative station (like
WECU) which will program for young
adults, rather than the candy coated disco
rrronihing is for certain: if the Carter
Administration allows the FCC to disband
college radio stations, and the FCC turns
all the radios off, Carter may well find that
students and people who are sympathetic
to our plight may well hit the right switch
when President Carter comes up for
reelection.
t merican Journal
A rock revival ?
By DAVID ARMSTRONG
Will rock music help
to spark a religious revival
in America? the ranks of
"horn again" rockers have
In-en swelling lately, the
most celebrated addition
being that of Bob Dylan.
Even Randy Newman has
gotten into the act �
facetiously � with a new
album called Born Again.
Which of rock's big names
w ill be next to take the
plunge in Pat Boone's
mctified swimming pool?
For music with a reput-
;ion for nose-thumbing
belliousness, rock has had
long and close relation-
hip with religion. Rock and
roll draws equally on gospel
oul and devilish blues,
pious Appalachian folks airs
and heavy metal thunder.
Elvis Presley was a devotee
of spirituals. Even the
psychedelic sounds of the
sixties were, at bottom,
spiritual, though they took
n on-traditional forms.
Dylan has shocked his
long-time followers, whose
spirituality is also usually
non-traditional, by pro
claiming his faith in Jesus
on his new LP, Slow Train
Coming. This, despite the
fact that Dylan has always
been a religious songwriter.
Back in 1968, writing about
one of Dylan's earliest
"political" protest songs,
Jon Landau observed:
When the Ship Comes
In' shows off the apocalyp-
tic myth of Dylan. The
entire imagery is biblical:
'Pharaoh's Tomb 'the foes
will rise the use of the
ship itself as an image and
the concluding wish that the
foes will drown. The song is
almost frightening in its
religious zeal.
"Bob Dylan Landau
went on, "never was
political. He was simply
acting out a religious
allegory on the political
landscape of contemporary
America. His primary con-
cerns weremoral, and
moral in a religious, Jewish,
Christian sense
Nevertheless, Dylan's
new crusade poses prob-
lems for long-time listeners
like myself who want very
much (maybe too much) to
have another Dylan master-
piece for our turntables. As
much as I want to cheer
Slow Train Coming, I can't
help comparing its religios-
ity to an earlier Dylan LP I
like better.
John Wesley Harding,
released in early 1968, is
charged with every bit as
much religious feeling as
Slow Train Coming, but
unlike the latter, it doesn't
often lapse into simplistic
moralizing. The songs on
John Wesley Harding are
layered passion plays en-
acted against a spare
musical background of har-
monica, drums and guitar.
In the course of an hour's
listening, the music as-
sumes a hypnotic, dronelike
quality, building to an
inevitable climax that hits
home with the force of
revealed truth.
By comparison, the
songs on Slow Train Com-
ing are airless and arid.
There is barely room to
breathe amidst the stern
commandments that Dylan
hurls from the mountaintop.
I was raised in a fundamen-
talist Protestant church and
I heard many of these same
injunctions as a boy. Dylan
rocks better than my
childhood preacher, but the
hallmarks of his message
are the same:
paranoia: "my so-called
friends "they'd like to
drive from this townthey
don't want me around"
xenophobia: "Sheiks
walking around like kings
wearing fancy jewels and
nose-ringsDeciding Amer-
ica's future from Amster-
dam and Paris
admonitions: "You
either got faith or you got
unbeliefAnd there ain't no
neutral ground
fear: "Can they imagine
the darkness that will fall
from on highWhen men
will beg Cod to kill
themAnd they won't be
able to die
This is straight-ahead
oldtime religion and, to my
mind, not much more than
conventional wisdom. Dylan
didn't get to be the poet
laureate of a generation by
rote repetition of Sunday
School lessons or by scape-
goating foreigners in a voice
marinated in indignation
What Slow Train Com-
ing lacks, above all, is a
sense of humor and a
healthy respect for the
absurd. The best of Dylan's
work, from Another Side of
Bob Dylan (1964) to Blonde
on Blonde (1966), had both,
in common with many
religious traditions, such as
Carlos Castenada's reading
of Native America sorcery
and the "crazy wisdom"
school of Buddhism. But
humor and a knowing
absurdity have been miss-
ing from Dylan's music for
a dozen years now, and
their absence has weakened
his work considerably
Dylan now takes himself as
seriously as his most
fervent fans used to take
him.
One can only speculate
about why Bob Dylan has
chosen to travel what seems
to be a narrow-gauge road
into the eighties. We all
need something to believe
in, and the teachings of
many faiths have described
the end of days in terrifying
detail. Looking around, it's
not hard to build a case for
apocalypse now.
Whether by accident or
design, Dylan's new road-
map for the soul captures
the mood of a nation
impatient with nuance and
ambiguity. What could be
more clear-cut than a choice
between heaven and hell?
I'm not saying that Dylan's
decision is wrong � the
fact is I don't know �
simply that it would be
rewarding to see him
illuminate the rich religious
legacy that has always
inspired artists, instead of
just clinging to it, as he's
doing now.
Uppity Women
Low pay through the years
By G. C. CARTER
Unemployment is a very
serious problem these days.
It is particularly serious if
you happen to be among
the 6 that the news
reporters tell us are un-
employed in our nation.
The status of "college
student" has sometimes
provided a buffer between
the collegiate and the harsh
economic realities .of the
"real world" � but not so
much anymore, it seems. I
am acquainted with only a
few students who don't
have at least one occupation
in addition to going to
school. A summer job is
often the source of a
student's spending money if
she is not planning to be
employed September
through May.
Having been unem-
ployed for four months now,
I can offer personal testi-
mony that those summer
jobs seemed to be a lot
scarcer this year, and the
competition for them a lot
greater, in terms of the
number of people applying.
To be honest, it was scary.
The state employment
service was no help at all.
Every time I wen re, the
counsellor would ask "Can
you type?" and I'd say
"No" and then the counsel-
lor would look very helpless.
After a few whirls of the
microfiche would come the
inevitable "Try again in a
couple of weeks
Let's be realistic � if
you apply for a job
advertised in a newspaper,
and really expect to get it,
you've got to be either a
professional gambler play-
ing the odds, or a
masochist. I have never
before seen stacks of
applications for even wai-
tress jobs like I've seen the
past few months.
The question "Can you
type?" has continuously
haunted me, and made me
wonder if that is all that
women are expected to do
in the working world
nowadays. Areas in which
women have been em-
ployed, down through the
history of the United States,
would make a crazy zig-zag
on a graph.
In colonial times, every-
body worked, doing what-
ever had to be done.
Traditional "women's
work" began before sunrise
and continued on into the
night. This included
weaving, spinning, house-
cleaning, laundering, fetch-
ing water, sewing, ironing,
cooking, preserving, gar-
dening, baking, milking,
and making butter. Women
made their own soap,
polish, starch, candles,
brooms, clothing, linen. In
addition, many women were
skilled hunters and butch-
ers.
Outside the home, co-
lonial women were em-
ployed in virtually every
kind of job. Women were
blacksmiths, silversmiths,
wheelwrights, sailmakers,
tailors, teachers. There
were women printers, news-
paper publishers, shop-
keepers, innkeepers, doc-
tors, and apothecaries.
In spite of their myriad
of services to their com-
munities, colonial married
women had the same legal
rights as idiots and children
� almost none. Where
were "equity laws" to
protect very wealthy wo-
men, but the majority of
women could not own any-
thing, including the clothes
they wore, and they could
not sue in court.
By the end of the
nineteenth century, slave
laborers performed much of
the backbreaking work that
was done in the South.
Black women worked in the
fields and were beaten with
whips, just as the black
men were. Many white
women complained that the
task of "supervising" and
caring for the slaves was so
time consuming that they
wondered "who owns
who? Plantation mistres-
ses were expected to accept
in silence the numerous
mulatto children that were
born from the rape of slave
women by the white planta-
tion masters.
In exchange for their
silence, women were glori-
fied with chivalrous venera-
tion, which not only satis-
fied their need to feel
valued, but apparently
helped to assuage the guilt
of the white men, and ease
their suspicion that they
might be slipping into
"bestiality
In the North, a new
city-dwelling middle class
emerged in the early nine-
teenth century, apart from
the majority of farm-
dwellers and factory work-
ers. Members of this middle
class derived their wealth
from commerce. Business
took the men away from
home, leaving the women
alone. Home and family
came to be seen as separate
from the world of work and
money.
Although women might
labor all day, producing
many vital goods and
services, in the eyes of the
world they did not work �
they were seen as being
"supported" b theiT hus-
bands.
By this time, certifica-
tion had become a require-
ment for all professional
persons. Since women were
excluded from formal train-
ing, the professions were
now open only to men. Only
a few kinds of low-paid
work were available to
women: domestic service.
teaching, nursing, sewing,
factory operative.
The theory of "woman's
sphere" became very popu-
lar among the wealthy and
middle classes of people.
Women who observed the
proprieties demanded by
"woman's sphere" (timidi-
ty, delicacy, helplessness,)
were referred to by nine
teenth century Americans
as "ladies
Many of these delicate
ladies became tireless work-
ers during the Civil War.
They spent long hours
sewing bandages and keep-
ing their households and
businesses operating. Tens
of thousands of women
served as nurses, some near
the front lines, most of
them receiving no pay.
Women served as spies,
saboteurs, scouts and cour-
iers. Women began to take
over the professions again.
For the first time women
were hired in government
offices � for very low pay.
The East Carolinian
MANAGING EDITOR
Richard Green
PRODUCTION MANAGER
Anita Lancaster
NEWS EDITOR
ASST. NEWS EDITOR
FEATURES EDITOR
ASST. DIRECTOR OF ADVERTISING
EDITOR
Marc Barnes
DIRECTOR OF ADVERTISING
Robert M. Swaim
ASSISTANT TO THE EDITOR
Leigh Coakley
BUSINESS MANAGER
Steve O'Geary
Karen Wendt
Terry Gray
Bill Jones
Terry Herndon
SPORTS EDITOR
ASST. SPORTS EDITOR
COPY EDITOR
AD TECH. SUPER.
Charles Chandler
Jimmy DuPree
�Jiane Henderson
Paul Lincke
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
summer).
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.





2 October 1979 THE EAST CAROLINIAN Page 5
Peeple, places, arid
remember lw
11 Ics
Concerned about the
proliferation of Nuclear
power plants and Nuclear
weapons? Beginning Thurs
Oct. 4 at 8 p.m. i study
group on alternatives to
nuclear power and" nuclear
disarmament will begin.
The study will be led by
Reverend Anderson at the
Methodist Student Center.
Faculty and students who
are concerned about these
issues are encouraged to
come. Call the MSC if you
are interested � 758-2030.
i n ma
Gamma Beta Phi will
meet Thursday, October 4
at 7:00 in Biology 103.
III
Who? The Greenville
Recreation and Parks De-
partment.
What? A Physical Fit-
ness Program for men.
Where? The Elm Street
Gymnasium.
When? October 1
through Nov. 23 (each week
Mon. through Fri.).
Times, 4 classes,
12 p.ml p.m.
1 p.m2 p.m.
6 p.m7 p.m.
7 p.m8 p.m.
Cost $10 per month for
the 1st four weeks; $10 per
month for the 2nd four
weeks.
MlK
The election for "Miss
Souls" will be held Wed
Oct. 3, 11-4 p.m. at the
Ledonia S. Wright Afro-
American Center. Please
participate! Students are
reminded that SOULS will
meet Oct. 4, 8:00 p.m. at
the Center.
ecscec
The YLast Carolina Stu-
dent Council for Exceptional
Children will meet Wed
Oct. 3 at 5:00 p.m. in room
129 Speight. A guest
speaker from Greenville
ARC will attend the meet-
ing.
fit f sill i
There will be a Rho
Epsilon meeting on October
4, at 4:00 in Room 221,
Mendenhall. Bill Reagan,
President of N. State
Savings and Loan, will
speak on the effect of the
'Tight Money" situation
experienced across our
nation today. All members
and interested parties are
urged to attend.
l l iti I
Recreate at the ECU
Parks, Recreation, and
Conservation Society meet-
ing on Tues Oct. 2 at 7:30
p.m. in the PRC building on
campus. Find out what's
going on. Refreshments will
be served.
psclh
Psi Chi, Psychology
Honor Society, meeting Oct.
3 at 7:15 in Speight 129. Dr.
Barnhill, a child psychiatrist
will :he ECU School of
Medicine will speak. Re-
freshments served. Non-
members weome �
Members demanded.
r.jiiii u
Register now for the
Day-Student ACU-I TABLE
TENNIS Tournament to be
held Tuesday, October 9 at
Mendenhall at 6:00 p.m. All
participants must register
by 5:00 p.m Friday,
October 5 at the Billiards
Center.
Tournament details and
information are available at
the Billiards Center.
circle I
The East Carolina Circle
K Club meets Tues. nights
at 7 p.m. in Mendenhall
Student Center (Room 221).
Everyone is welcome to
cultural
center
� The Ledonia Wright
Afro-American Cultural Cen-
ter is open daily from 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday thru
Friday.
Organizations wishing to
use the center during
evenings and on weekends
are to contact the director of
services of Mendenhall
Student Center.
crafts
Crafts workshops are
now available at the Crafts
Center in Mendenhall. Be-
ginning Darkroom, Macra-
me, Pottery, Stained Glass,
Quilting, Wood Design,
Floor Loom Weaving, Be-
ginning Jewelry, Batik,
Handbuilt Christmas Cer-
amics, and Christmas Patch-
work are the workshops
which are available.
All full-time students,
student ' dependents, and
faculty, staff, and their
dependents who are MSC
members, are eligible to
participate. Everyone must
register for workshops at
the Crafts Center no later
than Saturday, September
29. Crafts Center hours are
3 p.m. until 10 p.m
Monday through Friday,
and 12 Noon until 5 p.m
Saturday.
clhe��
The ACU-I CHESS Tourna-
ment, sponsored by Men-
denhall, will be held
Monday, Oct. 8 at 7:00 PM
in the Multi-Purpose Room.
All full-time students who
wish to participate must
register at the Billiards
Center by 5:00 PM, Thurs-
day, Oct. 4.
More information, 758-
6611, Ext. 239.
trc-cl
rebel
A non-credit course in
New Testament Greek is
being offered by the Wesley
Foundation at the Methodist
Student Center, 501 E. 5th
St. Classes will begin on
Mon Oct. 1 and will
continue every Monday and
Thursday from 7:30 to 9
p.m. for 10 weeks. This is
an introductory course and
no prior foreign language
study is required. The
course would be of particu-
lar interest to those persons
who anticipate attending
graduate school in religion,
to those who are now
involved in teaching Bible
classes in churches, and to
those who would like to
study a classical language
to enable further scholastic
exploration. A moderate
course fee will be charged.
If you have a serious
interest in learning to read
the New Testament in the
original language and are
prepared to spend some
time studying outside of
class as well, call 758-2030
and leave your name, or
come to class Monday, Oct.
1.
The Rebel is now
accepting high-quality liter-
ature submissions. Poetry,
essays, plays and inter-
views, and short stories will
be accepted. All work must
have name, address, and
phone number of writer.
Address manuscripts to The
Rebel, Mendenhall Student
Center, Greenville, N.C.
27834.
We wish to remind all
students ami faculty that we
will not accept any an-
nouncements for the Peo-
ple, Places and column
unless they are typed
doublespace and turned in
before the deadline. No
exceptions will be made.
The deadlines are 2:00
Friday for the Tuesday
edition and 2:00 Tuesday
for the Thursday edition.
We reserve the right to edit
for brevity. We cannot
guarantee that everything
turned in will appear in the
paper, due to space limit-
ations, but we will do our
best.
diet
The Student Dietetic
Association will be holding
their first meeting of this
fall Monday, Oct. 1, at 7:00
in HE-121. This meeting is
in conjunction with the
nutrition departmental
meeting which is manda-
tory. Refreshments will be
served. Please join us.
medieval
bercr
ccurcil
law
The next meeting of the
ECU Law Society will be
held Tuesday, Oct. 2nd at
7:30 p.m. in Mendenhall
Multi-Purpose room. Mem-
bers will need to be present
for a short business meeting
at 7:30 with a speaker to
follow. The speaker for this
meeting will be Charles
"Sonny" McLawhorn, Jr a
local attorney in GreenviHe
and the retained student
attorney. Mr. McLawhorn
will talk about common
legal problems that students
have and what to do about
them. All students are
welcome to attend.
Applications are now
being accepted for positions
on the Honor Council and
the Appeals Board. Applica-
tions will be available in the
SGA office; Room 228 in
Mendenhall. For further
information contact the SGA
office at 757-6611, ext. 218.
Icbster
The Second Annual Lob-
ster Fair of St. Timothy's
Episcopal Church will be
held Sat. Oct. 6th from 10-3
at St. Paul's Epicopal
Church. There will be fun
for all at the fairpony
rides from 10-12, games for
children, puppet shows at
11 and 2, hot dogs, frozen
foods, country store, bake
sale, crafts and live enter-
tainment 10-3.
The Medieval and Ren-
aissance Studies Seminar
(RSMR 5000) will be offered
Spring Semester 1980, Tues.
and Thurs. 9:30-10:15.
The topic is Medieval
and Humanistic Life in
Three Cities � Florence,
Paris and Oxford. An Inter-
disciplinary Exploration of
the Flow of Civilization from
about 1200 to about 1600.
For further information
see any one of the seminar
instructors: Dr. McMillan
(English), Dr. Ryan (Philo-
sophy), or Dr. Bassman (Fo-
reign Languages).
sect-art firo
The ECU Sociology-
Anthropology Club will
present its first guest
speaker Wed October 3.
Dr. John Bort, anthro-
pologist, will speak on his
adventures and field work
with the Indians of Panama.
Also, Dr. Melvin Williams,
and guest, will give a short
talk on the ECU Coopera-
tive Education Program.
Dr. Williams will be open
for questions concerning the
program.
The lecture will be held
at 7:30, in Brewster D-302.
Everyone is invited to
attend.
CLIFF'S
Seafood House and Oyster Bar
Washington Highway N.C.33Ext.) GrwnvlH. Norm Carotin
Phono 7S2 3172
ALL YOU
i�.75 CAST EAT!
MONDAY-THURSDAY
TROUT, FLOUNDER,
CRABCAKES
TEA is included with meal
CLIFF'S SUPER
SPECIAL
WEDNESDAY
CRAB CAKE SPECIAL
2 Golden Fried Crab Cakes
French Fries, Slaw, and
Hnshpuppies. QQ
ALL TOC CAS BAT SALAD BAR with
4-y
ec(c
The League of Women
voters will present a
Candidates forum on
Thursday, Oct. 4, at 7:30
p.m. in the Elm Street
Gym, to which all citizens
are invited.
Starting with the three
mayoral candidates, and
followed by the 13 candi-
dates for city council, each
person will be granted a 4
minute period in which to
state his purposes, inten-
tions and goals. Immediate-
ly following each statement
there will be a four minute
period for questions from
the audience.
The collegiate 4-H club
will meet Monday, Oct. 8 in
the 6th floor social room of
Greene Dorm at 8:30 p.m.
Any person with 4-H
background or interested in
helping others in this
community is welcomed to
attend. For more informa-
tion, please call 758-8826 or
752-9820.
The East Carolina Gay
Community will hold its
weekly meeting tonight at
the Newman House, at 608
E. Ninth St. We will have a
wine and cheese party and
an interesting discussion.
Please bring your choice of
beverage. For more infor-
mation, call 758-9286 be-
tween 9:00 a.m. and 10:00
a.m.
impels
Angel Flight, a service
organization sponsored by
the Air Force Reserve
Officers Training Program
(AFROTC), is holding rush
from 6:00 to 7:00 p.m. on
Oct. 1, 2 and 4. Munchies
will be served the first two
nights and dinner will be
served the last night.
Along with the service
facet of the organization is a
second side of fun. Every-
one is invited to come find
out about both sides. Come
find out who we are!
"Rise & Shine
Wakeup Service"
Do you have trouble making
your classes? Have you ever
slept through your alarm?
We can help
FOR MORE INFORMATION
CALL 758-7904
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a






lie East Carolinian
sports
Tuesday, October 2, 1979, page 6
Greenville, N.C.
Pirates trounce stunned Keydets
By JIMMY DuPREE
Assistant Sports Editor
After dropping three straight games on the road, the
Pirates of East Carolina returned Saturday to the friendly
confines of Ficklen Stadium and announced their arrival
with a 4-5-10 trouncing of the Keydets of VMI.
It became apparent early into the contest that it would
be a long night for the visitors when they fumbled the ball
on their first play from scrimmage and ECU defensive back
Ruffin McNeill fell on the ball at the VMI 31 yard line.
Quarterback Leander Green swept right for a gain of 16
the Pirates and two plays later repeated the motion for
a 13 yard touchdown. Bill Lamm added the extra point and
with 13:39 remaining in the first quarter the Keydets were
down by seven.
Junior kicker Vern Davenport drove the kickoff to the
VMI two yard line where senior tailback Jeff Washington
fumbled momentarily with the ball and struggled back to
the mx.
Rushes of seven and five yards by Floyd Allen gave the
visitors first and ten at their own 18, but the drive was to
be brief. Four plays later, punter Dan Fritz booted the ball
the ECU 36 and the Pirates were again on tVie move.
Green passed to Davenport on first down for a 22 yard
gain to the VMI 42. Two plays later, halfback Sam Harrell
burst through the Kevdet line for 20 taking the Bucs to the
VMI 17.
Fullback Theodore Sutton carried to the five, but Green
kvas brown for a loss of one on the next play. Halfback
Anthony Collins sprinted a quick pitch right the remaining
six yards, and the Keydets were further in the hole, 14-0.
time, Davenport's kick went deep into the end
te and VMI took the ball on the 20.
Again, however, VMI started their possession
sastrously. An incomplete pass from quarterback Larry
iri intended for end Louis Rolan and a broken play
with Hupertz scrambling to salvage a one yard gain set up
ther appearance by Fritz.
Kevdet defense, heralded prior to the game as
ng point, held for the first time of the night and
Pirates punted to VMI.
Reserve quarterback John Bangley stepped in to direct
Kevdets and after passing for a first down on his
second play from scrimmage, it seemed as though VMI had
found a valuable substitution.
With :43 remaining in the opening period, Bangley
scrambled and lofted the ball to ECU free safety Freddie
Jones and another VMI opportunity was silenced; or so it
appeared.
Green swept left on first down and optioned to pitch to
the trailing Harrell, who was caught off guard, and the
Keydets had their first break of the night.
The Keydets failed to gain a first down and, faced with
fourth and six at the ECU 30, decided to send in kicker
Craig Jones. From 47 yards out, Jones split the uprights
and the Bucs lost their bid for a shutout.
VMI failed to hold the Pirates for the third time of the
night as Lamm connected on a 33 yard field goal with 11:12
before the end of the first half.
Mike Hawkins scores one of six ECU touchdowns
(Photo by Chap Gurley)
The score remained 17-3 until, with less than eight
minutes before intermission, Green hit tight end Billy Rav
Washington for 50 yards to the Keydet19. Six plays ater
on third and goal from the two, Harrell took a pitch from
Green and waltzed untouched into the end zone to close
out the first half scoring 24-3.
Less than a minute and a half into the third quarter
Harrell trailed Green to the left side of the field and took
the pitch 61 yards to the end zone. Once again, it was
Washington who made the play, though, as he wiped out
the only Keydet defender who had a chance to half Harrell.
As if to add insult to injury, ECU's "fling and cling
combination of Green and Washington teamed up again
this time for a 60 gain to the VMI 18. Reserve fullback
Marvin Cobb carried the Bucs to the 12 and Mike Hawkins
darted left and pumped the ECU lead to 38-3
Bangley was again intercepted when he dropped back
into the pocket. ��.����
The reserves took to the field for Pirate Coach Pat Dye.
but their progress was no less impressive.
It appeared that running back Jesse Hilton had scored
ECU's sixth TD of the night, but a clipping penalty pushed
the ball back out to the 25. Quarterback Henry Trevathan
was sacked at the 29 on the next play, and it appeared the
Bucs would have to settle for a field goal.
Running the wishbone option to the left, Trevathan
confronted a swarm of Keydet defenders and reversed his
direction, cutting against the grain, and scrambled 29
yards for the first touchdown of his career at ECU.
The speedy Allen capitalized on a breakdown in the
Pirates' reserve defensive unit and raced 41 yards for
VMI's only TD of the night, but it was too little, too late
for ECU's former Southern Conference rivals.
"It's good to be back home said Dye. "It has been
very, very difficult the past three weeks to say the least.
I'm tickled to death that we had something good happen to
us tonight.
"We've got to get better from here. I think what
happened to us offensively was the result of two or three
very well executed plays.
"I think we did a good job of preparation for VMI,
particularly because of the situation we were in praised
Dye. "I think the assistant coaches and the seniors deserve
a lot of credit for not letting the three defeats kill our
morale and enthusiasm
Pirate defense improves
in victory over VMI
Bv JOHN NOLAN
Staff Writer
Although the Pirates only gave up 10 points in last
5 iturday's 45-10 crushing of VMI, Coach Pat Dye is still
elated with his defensive squad.
The1 defense played pretty good ball but there are still
many arm-tackles and not enough solid hits
explained Dye.
"We're just going to have to keep improving
defensively if we want to beat better offensive teams
Coming into this game, VMI had only 91 yards passing
in three games and rud yet to score a point in the first
tiuarter.
However, one should give credit where credit is due.
ECU's defense was more aggressive than they have been
m the last three games and took advantage of every VMI
mistake.
"I have to give the seniors and the assistant coaches a
lot of credit because they simply wouldn't let the younger,
more inexperienced players get down on themselves or the
tram said Dye.
"It's been a very long and difficult three weeks. We
were in every game until the end, and losing those closing
yarne- is a little harder to swallow. In all sincerity, it's
good to be home
Mulholland anchors
strong offensive line
� "His imnrovement over the las
By JIMMY DuPREE
Assistant Sports Editor
"From the first day (Matt Mulholland) stepped on the
field as a freshman, I knew that he was blessed with a big
heart says ECU head football coach Pat Dye of the five
year veteran Mulholland.
"He's really got desire and is a very, very dedicated
football player
Having maintained grades adequate to finish early,
Mulholland came to East Carolina University in the spring
quarter of 1975, to begin workouts with second-year head
coach Dye. For his efforts in spring workouts, Mulholland
earned a backup spot at offensive guard and later won the
starting role, where he has been an immovable object ever
since.

I think Matt may be the catalyst
everyone else rallies around. He's really
got desire
v
Pat Dye
j.gte
�tjlBb&ijm-
Defensive pursuit
(Photo by Hugh Johnson)
Charlie Carter
Dye refused to classify this game as a "must win" for
the Pirates but was simply looking for his team,
particularly the defense, to play better ball.
"I have no complaints about the offense at all
continued Dye. "I just wish the offense and the defense
can play good ball both halfs and not just one
In four games this season, the Pirates have averaged
over 500 in total offense, while the defense has given up an
average of 334 yards per game.
One of the most noticeable things about the Pirates in
this game was that they started out fast, as in the last
three games, but this time refused to let up either
offensively or defensively.
VMI's offense could only manage 86 yards in the air
against the stingy Pirate secondary, who last week yielded
334 yards against Wake Forest's Jay Venuto. VMI has had
trouble all year at the quarterback spot and is planning on
looking at at least five hopefuls in next weeks scrimmage
against the University of Virginia.
If the Pirates are going to compete with strong
offensive teams, then the defense must tighten up
considerably against the run. The Pirates gave up an
average of 4.6 yards a carry ag&inst VMI; a team with no
big-name running back.
Although Coach Dye is still a little negative about the
defensive unit, he feels that the Pirates are as good now as
they were 1st year.
"Without a doubt this team has the most talent of any
ecu team that I've coached. Right now it's all a matter of
getting it all together
The Pirates have two weeks to prepare for the October
13 Homecoming game with The Citadel, and if last
Saturday's game wasany' indication, they will be more
than ready.
"His improvement over the last five years is incredible.
He has taken not as much playing ability as some have and
improved upon it every year
Naturally, over the past five years there have been
many changes in the football program at East Carolina,
and Mulholland is glad to have been a part of that change.
"The stadium and overall facilities are much better now
than they were when I got here explains Mulholland.
"We have more quality players coming here now; players
that before we would have lost to State or Carolina.
"We've really built up a reputation for winning since
Coach Dye has been here he continued. "The town
response is much better now, also. More important,
though, is that we've built a reputation nationally as a
good football team.
"We always knew we were good enough to get a bowi
bid; we just never got the shot. When we got it last year,
we went down there and showed everybody
What happens to Matt Mulholland after his final
football season comes to an end?
"I'd like to continue playing football; maybe Canada or
even a free-agent shot in the NFL. If I can't play football,
I'll try to et a job in marketing
If recommendations from Pat Dye count for anything,
Matt Mulholland should do well.
"Playing football comes very easy for him from a
mental standpoint praises Dye. "We don't have a more
dedicated football player on the team than Matt
en
We have so much experience lauds the 6 242 lb.
Mulholland. "Wayne (Inman), Jeff (Hagans), Mitchell
(Johnston), Oscar (Tyson), John (Maness), Gary
(Gambrell); they're all so big that with a little work, there's
no telling ho far we could go.
"We, by we I mean the entire team, take pride in the
offensive line. There's really not a weak link
With the Bucs having dropped three games in a row to
N.C. State, Duke and Wake Forest, Mulholland states that
he feels an added sense of defeat.
"When we lose says Mulholland, "I feel sort of like
it's my fault somehow. It's more of a responsibility I have
to the team
Spirit is one area Coach Dye relies on the ox-like
Mulholland to help with.
"No one wants to win more than him said Dye. "I
think Matt may be the catalyst everyone else rallies
around.
"If this football team had Matt's entire personality, I
know we'd win the rest of our football games. I say this
meaning that way we'd get the most out of our ability
Mulholland credits much of his success with offensive
line coach Dick Kupec, who he relies upon for advice and
guidance.
"Coach Kupec is probably one of the finest coaches for
lineman anywhere in the country brags Mulholland.
"He's drilled us so that we can read any defense.
Although things have not been going as well for the
team as in years past, Mulholland feels that factors of the
team will make the season successful.
"They're (opposing defenses) taking away our inside
running game. Most of our stuff is a read offense, meaning
the direction of the play is determined by the defensive
alignment.
"If they shut us (off inside, then we go outside more
Improvement is ia primary objective to the marketing
major from Bethesda, Maryland.
"Two years ago you might have thought Matt
Mulholland was as good a player as he could be said
Dye, "but someone failed to tell Matt because he used
every off-season to ijts fullest working out.






Lady Pirates disappointed in
Eastern Kentucky Tournament
2 October 1979 THE EAST CAROLINIAN Page 7
By JOHN NOLAN
Staff Writer
The Lady Pirates of ECU
traveled to Richmond, Ken-
an k this weekend where
the) participated in the
Eastern Kentucky Invita-
tional Volleyball Tourna-
ment.
Kellogg Community Col-
ege of Michigan captured
the tourney championship
w r Central Florida Univer-
sity, with the University of
Indiana coming in third.
This is really the first
major tournament we've
n to this year so I'm not
that disappointed
I head coach Alita
on. 'You can't really
eel to get better playing
- o( a lesser caliber
During the tournament
Lad) Pirates played four
es and although thev
inconsistantly, Coach
was still optimistic.
In the first match, ECU
lost to Mount St. Joseph's
15-8 and 15-5. The Lady
Bucs then played the
University of Central Flor-
ida, and were defeated in
both games by the score of
15-4.
The third match and
perhaps the most disap-
pointing was against the
Blue Devils of Duke Univer-
sity. The match see-sawed
back and forth with Duke
winning the first game 15-6
Jnd ECU winning the
econd 15-10.
In the third and deciding
game, Duke led 14-6 until
ECU rebounded to tie the
score at 14, only to lose the
next two points and the
match two games to one. In
the final match the tired
Lady Pirates fell 15-5 and
15-9.
"None of the girls are
really that disappointed
continued Dillon. "What we
are really shooting for is to
play good, consistant volley-
ball. In some of the games
our defense was excellent
while the offense was kind
of non-existant
Although none of the
players really played spec-
tacularly, Coach Dillon was
impressed by freshman
Mitzi Davis.
"Mitzi served very well
and played excellent de-
fense. She greatly increases
our bench strength and
adds another dimension to
the team
When asked why she
wanted the Lady Pirates to
play in a tournament where
the chances of winning were
not all that great Dillon
responded; "Playing against
good teams not only makes
us play better but it also
gives us a goal to shoot at.
The girls learned a lot this
weekend and hopefully we'll
be an improved team bv our
next tournament
The Lady Pirates will
travel to Chapel Hill on
October 2 to take on the Tar
Heels of UNC and Appala-
chian State. Although the
team only supports a 2-7
record, Dillon is confident.
"Chapel Hill will be a
tough match and so will
Appalachian State, but I
feel we should beat Appa-
lachian State and if we
don't beat Chapel Hill,
they'll know they were in a
tough match said Dillon.
Tuesday also marks the
end of the first round of
Pivision I play for ECU and
they will have played every
team in their division.
Dillon feels that the second
half of the season will bring
better results as the scrappy
Lady Pirates continue to
improve.
McKay proves fans wrong
M
B WILL GRIMSLEY
:ecial Correspondent
"Dump McKay in Tam-
Ba
That was an exhortation
on automobile
-tickers and t-shirts
jhout the Tampa Bay
in 1977 after John
Tampa Bay Buc-
- had lost 26 straight
in the National
League.
for 0 said other
ing fliers while
rs -urfaced depicting a
� ng Pirate ship.
nda newspapers were
t letters from disen-
d fans, urging that
the coach of the NFL's
expansion team be subject-
ed to every mode of
medieval torture.
It was enough to send
even the strongest man
scurrying back to the safe
haven of college football,
such as the University of
Southern California where
the laconic, silver-haired
gridiron tactician had solid-
ified his base as a builder of
traditional national champ-
ions.
But John McKay hung
tough. He might have been
dying inside but outwardlv
he never lost his bravado.
He set his jaw, chomped
down on that ever-present
cigar and strode jauntily
through the front door of
his offices.
"If this keeps up, I may
have to don a fake nose and
mustache he quipped to
two of his sports columnist
cohorts, Tom McEwen of
the Tampa Tribune and
Hubert Mizell of the St.
Petersburg Times.
He didn't mean it for a
econd, and it never
became necessary. In fact,
the onetime Trojan genius
not only survived the crisis
but he could easily have
traded his masquerade gear
for a halo.
He has emerged as the
new god of the pigskin
worshippers in the sunshine
belt, an area now basking in
heady success such as its
citizens have never enjoyed
before
The once scorned Buc-
caneers, Tampa Bay's first
major sports franchise, now
have gone 4-0 in the new
season with a punishing
21-6 victory over the highly
rated Los Angeles Rams.
ATTIC
VC. No. 3
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Tues. Ruf Lok
Wed. TAMS
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ort

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WnUTlpCrlVIenSWearis a quick study in jeans of Cone StacorcT
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A$k at your favorite campus store. Cone mattes fabrics people five in.
Ginny Rodgers, LaVonda Duncan battle for control
(Photo by Kip Sloan)
WEDNESDAY
All Day Hump
Day
Taco's 29
Tonight.
let
it be
Lowenbrau.
A
lOWENBRAU
1�� X. ai.uwn
�a
� 1977 Brewed �y Miller Brewing Co. Milwaukee. WJ U $A
N.C. No. 3 1 Nightclub
iFrmip THE ECU FRATERNITIES AND
Al 11 11 SORORITIES PRESENT THE
2nd OF 4 GREAT GREEK
CONCERTS
WED. OCT. 3, 1979 AT THE ATTIC WITH
SOUND SOUTH RECORDING ARTISTS
THE TANS.
Wear your greek jersey
and reeieve discount on admission
ONE MiU h, 1440 BROADWAY. NfilV YORK. MY )(nii





Page 8 THE EAST CAROLINIAN 2 October 1979
A FILM BY DAVID LYNCH
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V ' ' '1 v.r- �fi5fe
Terrifying Vortex: "Eraserhead David
h - first feature film, is at onee more
rin uitl mon startling than "Mar-
tin Lynch comes amazingly close to the
$, logi of dreams and nightmares, in which
� successive layers ol realit seem to dis-
olvi sucking you into a terrifying vor-
tex The central figure is Henry (John
Nan kind oi ultimate schlemiel
whose towering pompadour is the eeri-
oiffure since Lisa Lane Hester's elec-
trified marcel in the "Bride of Franken-
stein Sweetly catatonic Henry lives
alone in spartan squalor until he's joined
his equally traumatized girl (Char-
lotte Stewart) and their "baby an inhu-
man, squalling monster like a horrific
parody of the Star-Child in "2001 The
movie (early deals with an apocalypse,
but the apocalypse is not external, not
political or technological. It is internal,
the ultimate corruption of matter itself
throughout the universe
"Eraserhead" is strikingly like the
writing of the brilliant Argentinian Julio
Cortazar, who could have been de-
scribing "Eraserhead" when in
one of his stories he wrote about
"cleaving a passage through the
glutinous mass that declares itself
to be the world "Eraserhead" is
poor Henry's odyssev through
deliquescence�a journey Lynch
sometimes portrays with grim hu-
mor. When the whore across the
hall seduces Henry, his ratty bed
becomes a kind of sump into whose
grisly waters he and the girl slowly
sink, until only her hair floats gar-
bage-like on its surface Henry
himself literally loses his head,
which is promptly processed into
eraser-topped pencils�the organ-
ic defeated bv the inorganic.
m
V-
r?-7.
Kt?.Z2
:iuf
� j.V.
fttf
Hard to Stomach: Some of Eras-
erhead" is not for the squeamish,
especially the baby scent's, which,
says a Los Angeles exhibitor, are s
particularly hard for some parents
to stomach. The effects, however. .
are amazing for a film made on a
shoestring, mainly a grant from the
American Film Institute. Lynch
shot the movie at night in the old
stables which are part of the API's -
headquarters in Los Angeles. But.
he says, the inspiration was an-
other town. Philadelphia, where .
he lived tor five years while study-
ing painting at the Pennsylvania
Academy of the Fine Arts. "Phila-
delphia is decaying, degenerate,
one of the- sickest places in the
world say s Lynch. "There's a lot f,
of fear in Philadelphia
Despite this jeremiad. Lynch is' . .
an amiable Montana-born 32-year-old
w ho say s things like "Aw, shoot "Eras-
erhead" is on the midnight screens of
New York, Los Angeles, St. Louis and
Minneapolis and, next month, San Fran-
cisco. "1 wasn't thinking of a midnight
audience when I made it he says. "It
was a student film. What's happened is
unbelievable Lynch is now earning his
keep by playing the bit part of a painter
(and doing his paintings) in the forth-
coming film about Jack Kerouac, "Heart-
beat with Nick Nolte and Sissy Spacek,
who is Lynch's sister-in-law. Unlike
George Romero, Lynch wants to make
movies in Hollywood, or anywhere. Un-
less catatonic Henry is running the mov-
ie business, hell get his chance.
-)ACK KROU.
Newsweek, September il, 1978
��� ��ySft
5,i
e-
:$�&'
&&�
DON'T MISS IT
This Thursday uiiht
Oct. 4
8 p.m.
Mciulcnhair Ilcndriv Theatre
Admission by ID and Activity Card
Faculty and Staff Cards welcome
Sponsored by the Student Union Films Committee WW
STUDENT UMON
I
v





USC nationally ranked
Gamecocks topple ECU booters
By DAVE SEVERIN
Staff Writer
All-American candidate
Ata Ukanna scored in both
halves as the powerhouse
University of South Caro-
lina soccer team squeezed
past the ECU booters 2-0.
"I was overall pleased
uith our play reflected
coach Brad Smith.
"We had the opportu-
nities to score, but just
didn't take advantage of
them
When asked if he had
put the team through any
special drills in preparing
for USC, Coach Smith
replied, "We made no
special preparations for
SC. If vve play our game,
uc should do well
But the Pirates just
;ldn't put their game
plan in action as the
Gamecocks of South Caro-
lina took control of the
game in the first half.
"We were a little awed
because of their ranking
and it took its toll said
Smith. "We pushed the ball
up the middle too much and
didn't utilize our wings at
all.
"I wasn't impressed
with USC. They had good
ball control but their play
was not that spectacular
ECU made several tacti-
cal and mental errors in the
first half.
During warm-ups, ECU
seemed a little shaky, and it
reflected in their play. As
the game wore on, the
Pirates settled down and
began to challenge the
highly rated Gamecocks.
USC capitalized immedi-
ately from the Pirates
sloppy play as Ukanna,
South Carolina's star player,
scored after only 3:13
minutes had elapsed. How-
ever, co-captain and in-
spiration man, Chris O'Neill
kept ECU in the game.
"Chris is up and coming.
He is improving in every
game and is showing good
team leadership
As the first half came to
an end, the Pirates began
showing teamwork.
During halftime, Smith
pointed out emphatically to
his team the fact that they
were not using their wings
enough and they were
driving the ball up the
middle too much. His
speech seemed to inspire
the team because as the
second half began, it was
like a different team had
taken the field.
"The second half was a
whole different game from
the first. We moved the ball
better and played better
defense
The problem, however,
was that the front line just
couldn't put the ball in the
goal.
Jell (Karpovich) had
some opportunities to score
but just couldn't put it in
Smith stated. "Of course I
was concerned about it but I
know he'll get them back
The whole second half
was a duel between two
experienced teams as the
ball went up and down the
field at a very fast pace.
Opportunities to score came
and went as ECU's fast
break came up empty time
and time again.
Then with less than
three minutes left in the
game, a great save by goal-
keeper Brian Winchell back-
fired.
As Winchell punched
the ball away from an open
USC player on a corner
kick, the ever present
Ukanna booted the ball on
the volley into the goal.
After that goal, the Pirate
booters got down on them-
selves and got into their
desperation game. But there
was not enough time and
the game ended.
"I'm not upset about the
loss. In fact, I'm overall
pleased with our play. I was
pleased with Phil Martin
today. He played an ex-
cellent game along with
Kris Solt and Chris O'Neill.
Yeah sure we lost this one,
but we'll be back
Former walk-on Martin
paces Pirate booters
By ED WILLIAMS
Staff Writer
Three years ago Phil
Martin was relatively un-
n on the East Carolina
pus, trying to make the
er team as a walk-on.
How the times have
nged.
Martin, now in his
ior year, is one of the
re valuable, recognizable
nbers of a constantly
roving ECU soccer
id.
The road to his current
. cess here at East
Una has been a long
though.
Martin first became
lerested in soccer in the
ourth grade. He played
'freelance soccer" then,
with both the teams and the
jmes being unorganized.
But he continued to
ictice "year round
going to soccer camps and
earning on his own by
picking up the techniques of
cer by watching other
players perform.
All of this dedication
paid off for him by his
senior year at Greensboro
Page High School. His team
finished fourth in the state
and Phil was named the
team's most valuable
player.
But even with his high
school senior eyar being as
impressive as it was, Martin
was not recruited by any
lieges to play soccer.
He decided to come to
East Carolina because he
had always liked ECU and
followed the sports here.
More importantly, he want-
ed to play soccer and felt he
would get a "fair shot at
playing
Martin immediately
found soccer to be more
physical in college, and
"practices much more vi-
gorous But he was able to
adjust, "started really
strong and broke into the
starting lineup as a fresh-
man.
He said his most mem-
orable moment in soccer
occurred in his freshman
year.
"We were playing Ap-
palachian State, which was
the fourteenth-ranked team
in the nation then he
said. "We were 0-6 at the
time, and they were un-
defeated. But we stuck
them really hard
ECU was trailing by only
a 1 to 0 count when Jeff
Karpovich scored the tying
goal. Then Martin came on
and scored the goal that
eventually won the game
and enabled East Carolina
to upset the Mountaineers.
In his sophomore year,
Martin began getting re-
cognition when he scored
half of the team's goals for
the entire season. This
earned him the team most
valuable player award. He
was also named to the
Cambell Classic All-Tourn-
ament team and won
honorable mention to the
all-state team.
Due to his outstanding
year, Martin was invited to
try out for the Olympic
team in Georgia. Even
though he didn't make the
team, he found it a
profitable experience in
competing "against top-
notch players he said.
Martin's junior year was
another story. He was
named co-captain of that
year's squad and the
pressure was on to perform.
"I put added pressure
on myself he said. "I
thought I had to carry the
team
That year's team carried
seven freshman starters and
Martin felt like he had to
set the big example
Pressure, plus personal
differences with second-year
coach Brad Smith led to a
"disappointing year" as the
team finished with only
three wins and 11 losses
with two ties.
Over the summer Martin
spent time practicing alone
and "thinking about this
(coming) year He decided
SPEND THANKSGIVING
in
NEW YORK
NOV. 21-25
Hotel Accomadations
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$80.00
th7central Ticket Office
Mendenhall Student Center
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Deadline
October 15
STUOENT
Phil Martin
to take it one day at a time,
one game at a time. Also he
decided to try and not let
any mistakes that he would
make bother him.
He and Coach Smith
settled their differences and
he feels that his own
attitude, as well as the
team's, was much im-
proved.
"We've been in every
game Martin said, "and
we're playing good compe-
tition. Everyone is starting
to play together
Personally Martin feels
his "whole game is coming
around" as he has become
more of a team player who
is not worried about having
to score all of the goals.
Also, playing a slightly
varied form of his usual left
wing position has helped.
Martin is now playing a
"rover" position which
enables him to move around
from side to side of the
playing field. He goes to
where the ball is instead of
waiting for it to be passed
to him. This enables him to
be around the ball more
often. Martin likes to think
of himself as a "play-
maker" because he feels he
is a "better passer and
dribbler than shooter and
the rover position provides
him with a chance to start
the offensive attack.
"I would love to finish
.500 he said. He would
also like to improve the
soccer team's reputation by
winning more games and by
playing as hard in wins as
in losses.
Martin feels that soccer
is a growing sport at ECU.
This is because the team is
playing more competitive
soccer, he said. It is also
growing because Phil Mar-
tin is an integral part of
that more competitive team,
and more people are now
beginning to take notice.
0I a p
Distributed By
Taylor Beverage Co
Goldsboro
IMPORTED
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Check with your college placement office
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XEROX
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2 October 1979 THE EAST CAROLINIAN Pape9
ABORTIONS UP TO 12TM
WEEK OF PREGNANCY
$175.00 "all inclusive'
pregnancy test birth control and
problem pregnancy counseling For
further information call 832-0535 (toll-
free number 800-221-2568) between
9 A M -5 P M weekdays
Raleigh Women's Health
Organization
917 West Morgan St
Raleigh, N.C 27603
Captain's Soup
& Salad $1.75
The best cup of clam
chowder south of Boston,
with crisp green salad and.
your choice of dressing.
Captain's Soup
& Sandwich $2.25
A steaming cup of Clam
Chowder and a filet of Fish
on a toasted Bun, Tartar
Sauce, and French Fries
11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.
Daily except Saturday
m
mm
I
IN CONCERT
Tues. Oct.9 8.00 in Minges Coliseum
students$4P0 puWie$6P0 atdoor$6PO
m
mm
u

�l





rh�' Kast (Carolinian
man. l
features
Tuesday, October 2, 1979, page 10
Greenville, N.C.
Woody Herman spans generation
By Pat minges
Features Writer
Seconds tick away leaving this one anxiously waiting
for an appointment before I could make the concert. Time
passes, edging closer towards 8:00 when Woody Herman
would be before these eyes for the first and last time.
Finally the appointment was made and off into the night a
scurrying figure flew towards the auditorium.
Arriving exhausted, I secured a seat as the second song
closed out. Glancing about, it was envigorating to see the
generation gap spanned by a musical shaman. From the
closely cropped bangs of a middle aged business man to
the raven-haired youngster in blue jeans, all felt the
unifying presence of delight.
The stage was a mirror of the audience. Amidst the
multitude of young players, a bit of the flavor that has
made Woody a tradition for over forty years was scattered.
The oung Thundering Herd possess the dynamism that
led Woody to say of his first Herd in 1945, "When they
blew. I ducked
Nostalgia is a word which does not hold a significant
ice in Woody's philosophy of music. Whenever anyone
asks Woody which of his Herds he prefers, he always
replies, "The next one Woody consistently incorpor-
ates new music into his repertoire by such current
composers as Stevie Wonder, Carole King, Leon Russell,
Chick Corea, Chuck Mangione and Stanley Clarke.
At the same time, Woody Herman is one of the
legendary figures in jazz music. Beginning in vaudeville at
age 9, Woody was billed as the "boy wonder of the
clarinet In 1936, at age 23, he took over Isham Jones
Orchestra and was featured extensively on clarinet and alto
in arrangements that fluctuated between dixieland and
swing. Performers who influenced Herman included Duke
Ellington, Stan Getz, Mel Lewis, John Coltrane, and Frank
Trumbauer (to whom Woody is indebted for his alto
sound.)
Woody's present band filled Wright Auditorium with an
intricately professional plethora of solos and dynamite
arrangements. The Herd featured one of the best brass
sections I have heard, and the reed section was superb.
The rhythm section was perhaps the strongest unit, and
James Wideman was exciting in his premiere appearance.
Woody, resplendant in violet velvet, seemed very
pleased with the performance, bursting sporadically into an
J
Second
Annual
Hood
Swamp
Ball
ECU NEWS BUREAU
GREENVILLE - In a
repeat of last year's highly
successful concert, the East
Carolina Symphony and the
Super Grit Cowboy Band
will combine forces Thurs-
day, Oct. 4, at 8 p.m. in
Wright Auditorium.
Public response to last
year's performance and to
the videotape shown during
the summer on WUNC-TV
was so enthusiastic that the
groups' leaders, conductor
Robert Hause and Super
Grit's Mike Kinzie, have
agreed to feature the
combining of the Symphony
with the Band's distinctive
"country rock" sound in
this second annual event.
Much of the success was
attributed to the arrange-
ments of Mike Kinzie,
Super Grit's fiddler and '68
alumnus of the ECU School
of Music. (As a student at
ECU, Mike himself played
violin in the Symphony.)
The program this year will
feature three new arrange-
ments by Kinzie and a
performance by the Sym-
phony of a medlev from
"Star Wars
The Super Grit Cowboy
Band is well known on the
East Coast, having per-
formed from Georgia to
New York. This summer the
group appeared regularly in
clubs on the coast, including
appearances in Virginia
Beach, Atlantic Beach, Nags
Head, and Wrightsville
Beach.
The Band is working on
its second record album, to
be released later this year.
In January, the band
will tour the South, making
stops in Atlanta and spots
in Georgia and South
Carolina.
Under the direction of
Robert Hause, conductor of
the East Carolina Symphony
for eleven years, distin-
guished artists such as Ivan
Davis, Beverly Wolff and
Grant Johannesen have per-
formed with the orchestra.
The Symphony Orchestra
has been heard by thou-
sands through taped radio
broadcasts on numerous FM
stations, as well as through
the UNC Educational Tele-
vision Network.
Last year the symphony
earned national recognition
when it was selected by
National Public Radio in
Washington, D.C. as one of
13 orchestras nationwide
and the only one from trjpe
Southeast to be featured in
NPR's Campus Musica se-
ries broadcast last De-
cember.
Tickets for the Second
Annual Hood Swamp Ball
are available in advance for
$4 at the ECU Central
Ticket Office or Apple
Records, or for $5 at the
door. Proceeds from the
concert will benefit the East
Carolina Symphony Or-
chestra.
Garner graduates with 4.0 j
SCHOLASTIC ACHIEVER
William G. "Griff
Garner of Greenville, N.C,
By WILLIAM A. SHIRES
ECU News Bureau �
GREENVILLE � William
G. "Griff Garner is a
glowing success story in
scholastic achievement at
the age of 22, and his
formula is quite simple,
"it's up to you
"It's deciding what you
want to do, and then how
much work you want to do
to accomplish your goals
says the Greenville-born
young man who made
straight A's through high
school here, and was
graduated from East Caro-
lina University last spring
with a perfect 4.0 grade
point average.
Garner majored in busi-
ness administration with a
concentration in accounting,
and his career objective is
to go into business manage-
ment.
"It isn't all books and
studying Garner says. "I
also worked part time, and
found time for other activi-
ties Garner advises other
college students to set
priorities on study and
learning.
"It's there for you to
get he said. "It's strictly
up to you
Garner took the nation-
wide Certified Public Ac-
countant (CPA) exam last
May and scored highest
among 1,100 candidates in
the state of North Carolina.
For this, he has received
the N.C. Association of
CPA's gold medal.
In addition, of 54,000
candidates nationwide, Gar-
ner scored second in the
country and will be awarded
the Elijah Watts Sells silver
medal at the national CPA
convention Oct. 14 through
16 in New Orleans.
Garner is only the third
person in North Carolina to
win a national CPA scholas-
tic achievement medal and
the second to rank as high.
Garner is working now
as an accountant and a
manager with his father's
merchandising firm in
Greenville but has plans to
continue his education. He
will akply to a prestigious
graduate school of business,
probably Harvard, and work
toward a master's degree in
business administration.
It will require two years �
of work experience in �
addition to the examination J
for the young scholar to �
attain Certified Public Ac- �
countant (CPA) status.

Valedictorian at Rose �
High School in 1975, Garner �
felt that he could achieve I
his scholastic goals as well �
at ECU's School of Business �
as at any school in the �
country. "With my high �
school record, I could have J
been admitted anywhere, I
but I know East Carolina �
Coming
Attractions
FRANCE
Chris Borden's Faces of
France, a travel-adventure
film, will be shown in
Hendrix Theater at 8:00
p.m. on October 3.
DANCE
Beau Thorp and
Generation II will provide
music at this year's home-
coming dance. The dance
will be held Oct. 13, in
Wright Auditorium. Tickets
and the very high caliber of � are $2.00 for students,
its School of Business and � $4.00 for the public,
its faculty and departments.
It is all there, and I.needed
only personal determina-
tion he says.
He was nominated for a
coveted, four-year More-
head Scholarship at UNC-
Chapel Hill but opted �
instead for ECU.
As his college career
progressed, honors came.
Garner was named out-
standing senior for 1978-79
in Phi Kappa Phi's local
chapter and was the 1979
winner of the Most Out-
standing Senior Award of
Beta Gamma Sigma honor
society in business.
"I set goals for myself
Garner says. "I feel that
scholastic achievement is up
to the individual. It's there
if anybody wants to do it.
"You must make sacri-
fices, but I didn't sacrifice
that much
AMERICA
Major Attractions pre-
sents America in concert on
Tuesday, Oct. 9, at 8:00
p.m. in Minges Coliseum.
appreciative grin. Herman performed roaring choruses on
clarinet and alto saxophone. Woody Herman is a
remarkable enigma, remaining young and vibrant, despite
his age and tenure as a band leader.
Last Wednesday, Woody provided us with a few
samples of his historic ability. From the delightful "Take
The A-Train through the mellow "Woodchopper's Ball"
to the enduring strains of "Caledonia the Thundering
Herd was magnificent. Newer songs performed were "La
Fiesta" (by Chick Corea), "Sugar Loaf Mountain
"Greasy Sack Blues" (dedicated to McDonald's), and a
requested Carole King arrangement.
Woody closed out his performance with these words of
farewell: "Love, dignity, and may the Lord bless you As
Charles Champlin of the Los Angeles Times said of one of
Woody's performances, "He and the night confirmed that
great jazz is self-renewing, alive and exploratory and
ageless. To listen was to discover not your age, but your
youth and your own sense of the possible Truer words
have seldom been spoken.
Woody Herman and The Young Thundering Herd
entertained at Wright Auditorium last Wednesday.
(Photo by Pete Podeszwa)
Women playing more
influential role in music
By PATRICK MINGES
Features Writer
In the '70s, women have begun to stand up for the
integrity of their gender and have made significant
advances in most fields. Women have long been accepted
with equity in the fine arts but recently have played a more
influential role in popular music � long a vanguard of
prejudice.
In the cinema, the feminist movement has secured a
more realistic portrayal of women, as opposed to traditional
stereotyped roles. Even on television, women have been
drawing on more creative talents to present more definitive
characters. Ignore the inane redundancies of jiggle-sex and
look at your favorite television actress to see how much her
role has improved this year.
Women such as Carole King, Joan Baez, Joni Mitchell,
Bonnie Raitt, Janis Ian, and Linda Ronstadt have blazed
trails in popular music and established new standards for
women's involvement in the recording industry. This
summer Baez and Mitchell reaffirmed their status in
popular music, and now other artists are releasing
significant recordings. Also, many superb releases from
new artists reveal a more progressive attitude towards the
role of women in popular music.
Bonnie Raitt dashed stereotypes when she became one
of the premiere female slide guitar artists. She continued
her sweet rocking style on The Glow, her first album since
Sweet Forgiveness. Produced by Peter Asher, the album
features such prominent musicians as Bill Payne, Dan
Kortchmar, Waddy Wachtel, Rick Marotta, Dave Sanborn,
Rosemary Butler, J.D. Souther, Craig Fuller, John Guerin,
Don Grolmick, and Paul Butterfield. With such an
impressive list of musicians, how can this not be Bonnie
Raitt's best album.
Janis Ian first appeared at the Monterey Pop Festival
with her own composition, "Society's Child This song
established Janis Ian as a woman-child prodigy. She has
endured a lot of hard times since then but has maintained
her incredible talent. Though never achieving superstar
status, Janis Ian has improved with consistency, and her
new album, Night Rains, provides us with a renaissance of
her urbane talent. Night Rains' lyrics once again center
around interpersonal involvement. The music has a
stronger incorporation of jazz, featuring Clarence Clemons.
Mike Mainieri, Ron Carter, and Chick Corea.
Minnie Ripperton, who died recently, will never see her
excellent new album Minnie receive the credit it deserves.
Ms. Ripperton was aided in her musical endeavors by such
artists as Stevie Wonder, Jose Feliciano, Hubert Law
Tom Scott and a multitude of studio musicians. Minnie is
significant because it transcends a definite label and could
be enjoyed by anyone.
This year has been a major year for the premiere
albums of new female artists, and the crop has been
exceptionally good. Joining the ranks of new sensations
like Rickie Lee Jones and The Roches are such individuals
as Karla Konoff, Roseanne Cash, and Suzi Quatro. Each of
these artists has released exciting albums, showing an
overall improvement in the caliber of women's music.
Karla Bonoff has managed to secure must of the same
musicians featured on Raitt's album The Glow, a tribute to
Karla's stature in the industry. Her voice resembles
Ronstadt's, but Bonoff writes most of her own material and
seems to possess more overall talent than Ronstadt.
Bonoffs Restless Nights will bring a much wider audience
appeal. Her compositional, musical and lyrical abilities
should merit popular recognition.
A few lines from Bonoffs Restless Nights epitomize the
emergence of a more dominant female role in popular
music:
"He cut her wings
But she still could sing
He didn't see he could never stop her heart"
After long years of limitation in popular music, women
have through perseverance and determination established a
position of equality in the recording industry.
Albums provided courtesy of The Record Bar. Pitt
Plaza and Carolina East Mall.
Hiss to perform songs and arias
GREENVILLE - Clyde
Hiss, baritone, member of
the voice faculty at the East
Carolina University School
of Music, will perform
songs and arias by Lully,
Rameau, Gretry, Poulenc,
Hoist, Gregory Kosteck and
Thomas Lehrer Sunday,
Oct. 7, at 8:15 p.m. in the
Fletcher Recital Hall.
The recital, free and
open to the public, encom-
passes a wide range of
vocal literature, various in
mood and meaning as well
as in period.
The program begins
with three arias from
French pre-Romantic op-
eras: "Air de Caron" from
Lully's "Alceste "Air de
Thesee" from Rameau's
"Hippolyte et Aricie" and
Otherworksare
Poulenc's"LeBal
MasqueHoist's"Four
"Airde Caron "Airde Thesee,
"Hippolyte et Aricie" "Richard
Coeur-de-Lion" "Le Bal Masque"
To be performed by Clyde Hiss.
Blondel's aria from Gretry's
"Richard, Coeur-de-Lion
used as the Royalist's
rebuttal to the
the Marseillaise
revolutionaries.
singing of
by French
Hymns from the Rig-Veda
five songs by former ECU
resident composer Gregory
Kosteck based on Ogden
Nash
and four
Thomas Lehrer songs.
Dr. Hiss will be accom-
panied by pianist Ellen
Reithmaier Nagode.
In addition to his
teaching at the ECU music
school, Hiss is director of
ECU's Opera Theatre and
recently directed opera pro-
ductions for the Duke
Festival and the National
Opera Company.
He has performed in
solo recitals and with
orchestras throughout the
midwest and east and for
the past ten years has
served as coordinator of the
District Metropolitan Opera
Auditions.
LEARNWfr Aft�vrr Cotcr6� twc Hap lt
WELCOME TO TON6HT '5-
ftee fucK
in kio or janjcco7
poems
8v Qwp Witts
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2 October 1979 THE EAST CAROLINIAN Page 11
'Silent Letter' speaks out
America will appear in
concert at Minges Coliseum
on Tuesday, October 9
courtesy of the Student
Union's Major Attractions
Committee. Tickets for stu-
dents are $4; $6 for the
public.
Dewey Bunnell and
Gerry Beckley, co-founders
ot America, met at London
Central High School in the
mid-l0's. Sons of Ameri-
can military personnel sta-
tioned in England, they
played in dance bands
before forming America in
1969.
Barely out of high
school, America was nearly
taken by surprise with the
unprecedented success of
their first release. The
ecological anthem "Horse
With No Name" bounded
up the charts to the No. 1
position, soon followed by
their debut album America,
which also hit the top of the
charts. (America was the
first group ever to begin a
areer with both a No. 1
single and album.) Those
honors were followed by a
Grammy and Billboard's
"Best Singles Artist"
award, firmly establishing
America as a major musical
force.
Averaging a Platinum
album and three sell-out
tours a year, America has
maintained a place at the
forefront of the international
music scene, and now, at
the height of creativity,
America releases their Capi-
tol Records debut LP, Silent
Letter (June 1979).
In Silent Letter, as in
the past, Dewey, with a
concern for ecology and a
love of wildlife, and Gerry,
from a family of artists,
complement each other
ideally. As Dewey says,
"Gerry is a true musician.
He started playing the
piano at age 3. I got more
involved with the words �
the sounds of the words and
the images and feelings
they evoke
Silent Letter presents
several BeckleyBunnell col-
laborations, including the
image-filled "Tall Trea-
sures" in which Bunnell's
evocative word-pictures and
Beckley's melodic genius
combine perfectly. Ameri-
ca's long-term relationship
with George Martin con-
tinues, with Martin pro-
ducing and arranging once
again.
The tracks were cut live
in Los Angeles by Gerry
and Dewey and the hand-
picked musicians America
has toured with for the past
several years. Vocals were
added in Martin's new
studio in Montserrat, and
the mixing was completed
inTngland.
From the power of
"High in the City" and
"Only Game in Town" to
the melodic nostalgia of
"1960" and "All Around
America's sound is familiar,
yet fresh and energetic.
Gerry says, "In some
ways, Silent Letter is a kind
of summation of our exper-
ience and growth during the
past ten years, but it also
points out a direction for
the next decade
Silent Letter is Ameri-
ca's bridge into the '80's.
STUDENT UNION
SPECIAL ATTRACTIONS COMMITTEE
presents
Thorpe
and
Generation
II
HOMECOMING DANCE
Sat Oct. 13, 1979
9:00 pm
Wright Auditorium
TICKETS NOW
ON SALE!
STUDENT
IAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY
Spice of Life
Brief Thief
PAINESVILLE, Ohio
(AP) � Ripping off maga-
zines from the neighbor-
hood convenience store is
nothing new, but Lake
County authorities are look-
ing for a man who has
added a new twist to the
crime.
Police said he walked
into a convenience food
store in Painesville Town-
ship on Monday night,
wearing nothing but a pair
of men's briefs over his
head.
The man allegedly
pinched a female clerk,
picked up three mens'
magazines and walked out
without saying a word, or
paying, police reported.
Nude Strike
SAN JOSE, Calif. (AP)
� Nude models at San Jose
State University art classes
have ended a week-long
strike, but promised to get
dressed and resume the job
action if administrators fail
to meet their demands.
The 29 male and female
models are seeking hourly
pay of $6 instead of $4,
warmer rooms to pose in
and better dressing facili-
ties. The models complain
that room temperatures
have been so cold in the
winter that they got goose-
bumps and caught colds.
They went back to work
Monday. Art Department
chairwoman Kathy Cohen
said the models feel admin-
istrators are trying to meet
the demands.
Late Reservation
DENVER (AP) � Frank
Rozich has received a letter
confirming a motel reserva-
tion he made nearly nine
years ago. Rozich recalled
that he stayed in the
Portland, Ore motel any-
way nine years ago, despite
not receiving confirmation
of his reservation.
What interested him was
the price of the room at the
Sheraton Motor Inn: $14 per
night. These days, the room
costs $27 per night.
Denver Postmaster Gary
packer says he thinks the
letter may have languished
for years in the bottom of
someone's drawer or file
basket. When the letter was
discovered, someone just
dropped it back into the
mail, Packer said.
The notice confirming
Rozich's room reservation
was mailed with a 6-cent
stamp. The same letter
would require a 15-cent
stamp now.
Poison Toads
THOUSAND OAKS,
Calif. (AP) � A poison-
secreting amphibian known
as the Giant Toad turned up
for the first time in Cali-
fornia when a high school
student found one in a
creek bed, state officials
say.
Agriculture and health
officials are on the lookout
for other Giant Toads,
which secrete a strong
poison to defend them-
selves, state officials said
Tuesday. The toad is
regarded primarily as a
threat to insects or other
predators that eat insect
and is not a serious threat
to humans, according to
officials.
RESEARCH PAPERS
10,250 on File � All Academic Subjects
Send $1.00 for your up-to-date, 306-page mail order catalog
ACADEMIC RESEARCH
P.O. BOX 24873
LOS ANGELES, CA 90024
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Page 12 THE EAST CAROLINIAN 2 October 1979
Free karate
self defense
offered students
By WILLIAM and MONIKA SOUTHERLAND
During the working business day, Bill McDonald
sells insurance to Greenville area residents. In his free
time he paints, writes poetry, stays physically fit through
karate and has even considered a movie role.
Due to his expertise in karate, he was offered a role in
a martial arts film. McDonald considered the offer but
turned it down because "the timing was not right.
Ten years ago I would have jumped at it, but now, it's
something I had to think about said the sixth degree
black belt.
Why the hesitation?
"Other guys are getting parts like this in movies and
hope for bigger parts, more movies; a career. I already
have a career in Greenville. If I had taken a part in this
movie, that could've changed. I don't know if I would want
to do other movies. I'm settled in business now
Movie offers
The movie was a martial arts film similar to "A Force
of One "Good Guys Wear Black and other films that
rely heavily on the star's martial arts' skills. McDonald's
role was to be a character part.
Working in front of cameras is not new to McDonald.
He has done several commercials for TV, locally and in
Atlanta and Tampa, involving martial arts. He has also
me an NBC special with Ken Norton on karate.
Movie offers aren't really new either. He was offered a
role in a Bruce Lee film several years ago. Unfortunately
McDonald was too tall. Lee was only 5 feet 2 inches tall
and made the 6-foot McDonald appear giant-size next to
the star.
Goju Shorin
McDonald has been active in karate for almost 20 years
ami has taught at ECU for the past 15 years. He enjoys
iching karate skills to willing students. He has trained
5.000 individuals in some form of self-defense. Several
his students have gone on to become champions in
karate competition.
In giving equal time to the opposite sex, Bill McDonald
- trained numerous females in karate, several of which
sere quite successful in competition, such as Vikki Morrow
and Gladys Williams.
McDonald teaches Goju-Shorin style karate which is
adaptable to all forms of competition.
"Speed and form are major assets of sport (point)
liters McDonald said. "They must be very quick,
lintain good balance and be in perfect control of their
at all times for good point fighting
Concert and master class
BUI McDonald
"These same abilities are necessary and important to
one that competes in katas. Balance, form, rhythm and
controlled speed result in good katas he said.
Full contact fighting requires more strength and
endurance. Because of the different abilities required in
competing, McDonald uses different training methods for
his students. This has made him a very successful trainer
and his students outstanding competitors.
McDonald works with his students and runs 30 miles a
week. He trains and spars with fighters to stay in good
physical shape.
Maintaining balance
"My health is important to me. It is a good feeling to
know you can obtain a physical goal many people your age
can't. It is self-satisfying to know you are capable of
running 10 or 15 miles, if you have to or even if you want
to.
"I enjoy aesthetics, painting and poetry McDonald
continued. "Karate helps me maintain a balance in my life.
True, it is an art form, but it is also an outlet � both
physical and emotional � to release some aggression. It
serves to balance the peaceful emotions of painting and
writing
Currently, McDonald and belt-ranked students teach
karate and self-defense classes to male and female
students at Memorial Gym at ECU. The value of
self-defense has been proven practical for many of his
students on numerous occasions. For those that seek
recognition, the club has a competitive coed traveling team
that is number nationally in the college and university
division.
If any student, faculty, or staff member on campus
wishes to join, they need only to come to the dance room in
Memorial Gym on Monday or Tuesday night from 6:30
p.m. to 10:00 p.m. and speak to one of the instructors
present.
John Perry to visit ECU
EuO News Bureau
GREENVILLE - Pianist
John Perry, a recording
artist and a noted piano
teacher, will vist East
Carolina University's School
of Music Oct. 8-9 for a
concert appearance and
master class.
His recital, Oct. 8 at
8:15 p.m. in the Hendrix
Theatre, Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center, will feature
works by Beethoven, Schu-
bert, Ravel and Chopin.
The recital is open to the
public.
On the following morn-
ing, from 9 a.m. until noon,
Perry will conduct a master
class, also in the Hendrix
Theatre.
Tongsook Han to perform
in piano recital
ECU News Bureau
GREENVILLE � Tong-
sook Han, pianist, a new
faculty member in the East
Carolina University School
of Music, will perform in
recital Wednesday, Oct. 10,
at 8:15 p.m. in the Fletcher
Music Center Recital Hall.
Appearing with her is
the ECU Chamber Orches-
tra, conducted by Robert
Hause.
The program will include
the J.S. Bach Toccata in G
Major, S. 916; three Chopin
works: the Etude in A flat
Major, Opus 25, No. 1; the
Nocturne in B flat Major,
Opus 27, No. 2 and the
Fantasy in F Minor, Opus
49; and Mozart's Concerto
in B flat Major, K. 595,
Han and
Chamber
A native of Korea,
Tongsook Han came to the
U.S. in 1970. She holds
degrees from Illinois State
and Indiana Universities.
Among her accomplish-
ments have been winning
first prize in the Young
Musicians competition in
San Francisco and extensive
performances in solo and
chamber recitals.
She performed the
Mozart B Flat Major
Concerto last year with an
ensemble at Indiana Uni-
versity.
The Oct. 10 concert is
free and open to the public.
His ECU visit is spon-
sored by ECU's piano
pedagogy program.
Perry is recognized as a
concert performer in several
nations and has recorded
for the Musical Heritage
Society, Vox and Telefunken
record companies.
His repertoire is broad;
while he is perhaps best
known for his interpreta-
tions of Beethoven and
Mozart, his performances of
the Romantic concertos are
also recognized and he has
introduced several import-
ant new works to the piano
literature.
Perry studied at the
Eastman School of Music,
Rochester, N.Y. and in
Europe on a Fulbright
Scholarship.
His career has also
included teaching at the
Oberlin Conservatory, the
University of Texas-Austin,
the University of Southern
California and the Aspen
Festival.
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Title
The East Carolinian, October 2, 1979
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
October 02, 1979
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.10
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
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