The East Carolinian, November 29, 1979






e it left to ma
�edcJe whether
jhaifd have a
aot without
-papers or
tapers without
merit. I
hesitate
,is Jefferson
The East Carolinian
If you have a Story
idea, a tip, or a
lead, please tele-
phone us
757-6366
757-6367
757-6309
Vol. 54 No. 24
10 pages today
Thursday, November 29, 1979
Greenville, N.C.
Circulation 10,000
SfMHHHHHR
Board turns
down charge
by Ingram
Key individuals involved in the discussion of the Helms
advertising controversy at the former campus newspaper
the Fountainhead, included clockwise from top left
Director
SGA president Brett Melvin. Advertising
Robert Suaim, Editor Marc Barnes and Ex-attorney
general Randy Ingram.
By RICHARD GREEN
Managing Editor
Randy Ingram, former SGA attorney
general, attempted yesterday to introduce
what he called new evidence to the ECU
Media Board against the advertising
director of the ECU student newspaper,
Robert M. Swaim.
Charges were brougni against Swaim
by former SGA President Tim Sullivan
during the 1978 re-election campaign of
Sen. Jesse Helms. Sullivan contended that
Swaim published five advertisements for
Helms in The Fountainhead without
payment or a disclaimer.
In an investigation conducted by ECU
Attorney David B. Steven Swaim wa
found innocent of alleged criminal
conduct.
The Media Board, with the exception
of SGA President Brett Melvin. decided
that the introduction of new evidence was
not under their jurisdiction. It was decided
that anv further investigation should be
proposed to Chancellor Brewer, who
dismissed the case on April 17.
The Federal Code requires a
disclaimer for political advertisements
which exceed $1,000 during a given
calendar vear, but the Helms ads totaled
onlv $150
Stevens said in a letter to Chancellor
Brewer that in the opinion of the Federal
Elections Committee Swaim actions
amounted to "an inadvertent omission
which may be excused
Stevens added that h� concurred with
the committee, stating "that because ol
the small amount involved in these ad
there was probably no requirement lor the
disclaimer
"I believe the advertising manager,
Mr. Swaim. had abused hi- position as
advertising manager -aid Ingram dur
the meeting.
"I believe there may be m� conflict
of interest seeing a- it was your father
who was running for United States Senate
at the time again-t Mr. Helm replied
Charles Sum. pre-ident of the Stud
L nion.
Swaim was angered by Ingram
allegations and said that Melvin and
Ingram were beating a dead I
"If there was any truth to Ingrar
phonev charges the cas' would hav
tried la-t year, and mor than that. I
would have been charged by the md
federal authorities for violations of
election laws and I would have been tried
in a real court
"It is verv interesting to note that in
that letter from Tim Sullivan to R-
Melvin that was leaked a couple
month- ago. Sullivan told Melvin thai
See INGRAM, page 3
Armed woman enters Senate office
By W. DALE NELSON
Associated Press Writer
WASHINGTON (AP)�A woman
carrving a knife and yelling was seized by
Secret Service agent- Wednesday after
she rushed into the reception room of Sen.
Ed wan! M. Kennedy's Senate office. She
was charged with asault with a deadly
weapon.
One of the agents who seized her was
nicked in the wrist by the knife.
t the time of the incident, which
occurred at about 9:40 a.m Kennedy wa-
in his office, which i- -eparated from the
reception room by an outer olfice.
Kennedy, who recently announced his
candidacy for the 1980 Democratic
presidential nomination, said he was
unaware of the incident until he was told
about it later by one of his assistants.
"It was an incident that 1 understand
is being handled by the Secret Service
Kennedy said.
The woman was identified by the
Secret Service as Suzanne Osgood, 38, of
Boston. She was arrested with help of
Capitol policemen, who led her down the
hall with her hands behind her back. She
was taken into custody bv the Secret
Service, which has been assigned to
protect Kennedy as a presidential
contender.
Richard Burke, Kennedy's executive
assistant, said that when the woman
entered the reception area, "she let out a
veil" and drew a knife from under her
coat. None of the witnesses to the incident
could say what the woman yelled.
Burke said there had not been any
similar incidents in Kennedy's office.
Inspector Gilbert H. Abernathy of the
Capitol Police said the woman was
arrested on a charge of assault with a
deadly weapon and removed for
in
questioning by the Secret Servia
downtown Washington.
Mary Ann Mikulich, a receptionist in
Kennedy's office, said, "I was sitting at
my desk when a woman came in with a
big hunting knife just yelling at the top of
her voice
Rick Burke, Kennedy's administrative
assistant, said Miss Mikulich rose from
her seat and fled the room and Secret
Service men apprehended the intruder.
During the struggle, agent Joe
Meusburger was wounded slightly on the
left wrist.
Inside
today
Dead horse lives
page 4
(loggers eotne home
page 6
Pirates play in Spider
Classie this weekend
page 8
Gem collection
received by ECU
for instruction
A gem collection,
valued at $60,000 has been
donated to ECU by a
graduate.
Edgar Quinton Davis,
class of 1965, donated the
collection of precious and
semi-precious stones to be
used for instructional pur-
poses, according to an
announcement made by
ECU Vice Chancellor for
Institutional Advancement
and Planning Donald L.
Lemish.
The collection consists
of various types of stones,
including amethysts, blue
sapphires, blue topaz,
gray and white opals,
tourmaline, peridot and
labrodite.
"I am pleased to be
able to do this Davis
said. "It is always satify-
ing to be able to return
something to someone,
such as this institution,
that has done so much for
me and others
Davis, a native of
Martin County, N.C, re-
reived his bachelor's de-
gree and master's degree
in chemistry at East
Carolina. Davis is now
president of Koch Indus-
tries Inc. of Wichita,
Kansas.
Lemish and Davis in-
dicated that an additional
portion of the Davis
collection may be donated
to ECU at a later date.
Mrs. Davis said her
husband's career "was so
affected and influenced by
his teachers and friends at
East Carolina, we felt that
this (gift) was very appro-
priate.
"I'm very much inter-
ested in education and I'm
still going to school she
said. She is enrolled at
Wichita State University
working toward a degree
as Specialist in School
Psychology.
He was employed
by Sinclair and Atlantic
Richfield oil companies
prior to joining Koch
Industries in 1975.
Iran crisis subject
of Carter's speech
Donald Lemish and Edgar Davis examine some of the stones which have been
donated to ECU.
By KAREN WENDT
News Editor
President Carter re-
iterated his stand that Iran
could suffer dire con-
sequences in his speech
before the nation on
Wednesday. He also stat-
ed that a peaceful solution
would be preferable.
"A peaceful result is
preferable to the other
remedies available to the
United States said
Carter.
"For a government to
applaud mob violence and
terrorism, for a govern-
ment to actually support,
and in effect participate in
the taking and the holding
of hostages is unprece-
dented in human history
stated Carter.
Carter said that world
religions do not condone
violence or the taking of
hostages. .
"We are deeply con-
cerned about the inhuman
and degrading conditions
imposed on the hostages
said Carter.
Throughout the speech,
Carter condemned Iran
and the Ayatollah
Khomeini.
Carter also officially
announced a United Nat-
ions Security Council
meeting which will be held
on Saturday at which, said
Carter, "more firm and
official action may be
taken
"Any claims made by
government officials in
Iran will ring hollow while
they keep innocent people
bound and abused and
threatened said Carter.
Carter also cited that
the U.S. is vulnerable
because of its dependence
on foreign oil. He stated
that this dependence was
a direct threat to our
national security.
"We are determined to
make America an energy
secure nation once again
The president then
allowed questions from the
floor concerning the crisis
in Iran and the holding of
the American hostages.
Retaining credibility
with friendly countries
seemed to be the main
concern on the reporters'
mind.
"We have the full
support of our allies was
part of the president
answer to one such
question, "and in this
particular incident we have
no adversaries oversea
Carter declined to com-
ment on all of the options
available to the U.S. to
combat the crisis but said
that he would do the best
he could through diplo-
matic and peaceful means
to end the crisis. He said
that other means would be
used only after all other
peaceful means had been
exhausted.
"I believe that the
growing condemnation of
the world community on
Iran will have a beneficial
effect said Carter.
About his decision to
permit the Shah of Iran,
he said that the decision
was made without pres-
sure frum anyone.
When asked what
could be done to prevent
See IRAN, page 3





Page 2 THE EAST CAROLINIAN 29 November 1979
Pecple place�tci�cl
fistice
On Dec. 5 at 5:30 p.m.
Lambda Alpha Epsilon,
the American Criminal
Justice Association, and
Alpha Phi Sigma, the
National Criminal Justice
Honor Society, will hold a
joint meeting at the
Western Steer Restaurant
on 10th street. Elections
for Lambda Alpha Epsilon
will be held so all new
members and prospective
members are encouraged
to attend. Captain Ben
Richardson of the Rocky
Mount Police Department
will be the speaker for the
evening. Everyone is wel-
come to come out and
hear the speaker.
I
A new National Vene-
real Disease Hotline In-
formation and Referral
Service began operating
on Oct. 15. The new
program will operate
seven days a week from
11:30 a.m1:30 a.m.
(Eastern Standard Time).
Taped announcements will
be provided during the
off-hours. This service will
provide venereal disease
information and will reier
callers to free or low-cost
diagnostic and treatment
facilities if indicated.
There will be an open
house to introduce the
Society for Creative An-
achronism to the ECU-
Greenville area at 2 p.m
Sat Dec. 1. at the Baptist
Student Center on Tenth
Street, medieval costume
i- suggested, but not
required. A small feast at
7 p.m. is $3.00 in advance.
$3.50 at the door. Call
756-5109 for reservations.
II ills
The crafts exhibit is
now on display at Men-
denhall Student Center in
the case near the Student
Bank. The show consists
of work done by MSC
Crafts Center members
during fall semester.
Visit the Crafts Center
any time for more infor-
mation about available
programs. Crafts Center
hours are 3 p.m. until 10
p.m Monday through
Friday, and 12 noon until
5 p.m Saturday.
i III itli i s
Applications for Claims
Representatives with the
Social Security Administr-
ation are now available in
the Career Planning and
Placement Office. The
filing period is for one
week only � December
3-10. Both fall and spring
graduates are eligible.
This is the only time that
the Social Security Admin-
istration will be accepting
applications for this
position for at least one
vear.
picject
All members interested
in participating in the
Christmas project at Uni-
versity Nursing Home
should meet in the lobby
of Belk Building at 3:45
p.m. on December 3. For
more information contact
one of the advisors in the
social work department.
II h I
The Collegiate 4-H
Club will hold their final
meeting of this semester
on Dec. 3, at 6:30 p.m. at
139 Green Mill Run
Apartments. It is impor-
tant all members attend.
For more information, call
752-9820.
cM beta pH
Chi Beta Phi Scientific
Fraternity will be having a
meeting Thursday, Nov.
29, at 7:30 p.m. in Biology
BN-102. All students
wishing to join please
attend. For more info call
Tom Leech, 758-7493.
seminal
There are still some
places open in the Medie-
val arrtl Renaissance
Studies Seminar for Spring
Semester 1980 registr-
ation. The seminar topic
this year is Medieval and
Humanistic Life in Three
Cities �Florence, Paris,
and Oxford: An Interdisci-
plinary Exploration of the
Flow of Civilization from
about 1200 to about 1600.
The seminar will meet in
C-302 Brewster, Tuesday
and Thursday, 9:30-10:45.
See Dr. Bassman (A-424
Brewster) if there are any
problems with registration
for this seminar.
rc�l
pesftiens
Students who are in-
terested in applying for
positions on the student
residence hall staff for
summer or next fall should
file their applications be-
tween now and Jan. 31. To
be eligible for this em-
ployment, a student
should be enrolled full-
time and have a real
interest in residence hall
living. Hall advisors are
paid for two hours of work
each day. Monday-Thurs-
day, and have duty every
other weekend.
Application forms are
available in the directors'
offices or in the Residence
Life office, 214 Whichard
Building. All applications
should be turned in to the
Residence Life office.
attiactlcr
The Student Union
Major Attractions Com-
mittee will meet Mon
Dec. 3, at 5 p.m. in Room
238 of Mendenhall Student
Center. All members are
urged to attend
lit
The Student Union Art
Exhibition Committee will
meet Wed Dec. 5, at 6
p m in Committee Room
233 of Mendenhall Student
Center. All members are
urged to attend.
sii�hi
Dave Underhill, advi-ur
fur the ECU Ski Club.
mviK's all interested
students to attend
organizational meeting on
Thurs . Nov 29, at p.m.
in 104 Memorial G) m
The Nor,th Carolina
Student Legislature will
meet at 7 p.m. Thursday
at Mendenhall Room 221.
Topics to be discussed will
be the fund raising
projects and this month's
I.C. held in Chapel Hill.
All members are urged to
attend.
�1(1
ECU Sign Language
CLub meets Thurs Nov.
29, at -7:30 in Wright
Auditorium 202C 202D.
All members of asked
to be present.
ii I e. lOsr
across FROM
Kf?ISp KRtME
OOAJUTS
"A FULL SERVICE UUNDM"
. NEW fAMTRCi WAShCflS
. Carpeted LcaTjc uih Color J V.
.FLUFF 3N6 FOld StrviCt,
. Pinto 11 machines .
.Excellent profc&onaL dtyCfc j
ore LaiSh and a 0oft ct� -
uuiih ihi$ COLLf f
expires z- 5 . �,
ppfcs
The Society of Physics
Students will hold its
organizational meeting on
Tues Dec. 4, in E303 of
the Physics Building. A
seminar on Nuclear
Energy will be given by
Dr. James Joyce of the
Physics Department. Re-
freshments will be served.
The meeting will start at 7
p.m. All interested per-
sons are invited to attend.
( l II
Godspell will be pre-
sented at the Methodist
Student Center, 501 E. 5th
St on Nov. 28, 29, 30,
and Dec. 1 at 8 p.m.
There will be a matinee on
Sunday. Dec. 2 at 2 p.m.
Tickets are $2.00 in
advance and $2.50 at the
door. Tickets on sale now
at Mendenhall Ticket
Office and tie Methodist
Student Center.
I ii (i i$e
Phi Sigma Iota-Lan-
guauge honor society will
meet Nov. 28, at 7:30 in
the Coffeehouse of Men-
denhall. A slide present-
ation on Black Africa will
be shown. All interested
people are welcome to
attend.
If tilt
The Allied Health Pro-
fessions Admission Test
will be offered at East
Carolina University on
Sat Jan. 19, 1980.
Application blanks are to
be completed and mailed,
to Educational Testing
Service, Box 966-R,
Princeton, NJ 08540 to
arrive by Dec. 22. Appli-
cations are also available
at the Testing Center,
Speight Building, Room-
105, East Carolina Univer-
sitv.
THE COMPLETE
STUDENT
ALL YOU CAN EAT
SPECIALS
4 00 8:00 PM
SALAD�50 EXTRA
1
99
TUE.
1
i ii nr ei t
The Graduate Man-
agement Admission Test
will be offered at East
Carolina University on
Sat Jan. 26, 1980.
Application blanks are to
be completed and mailed
to Educational Testing
Service, Box 966-R,
Princeton, NJ 08540 to
arrive by Jan. 4, 1980.
Applications are also
available at the Testing
Center, Speight Building,
Room-105, East Carolina
University.
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29 November 1979 THE EAST CAROLINIAN Page 3
White arm bands show unified support of hostages
CHARLOTTE, N.C. (AP)-Americans in California
and Atlanta are wearing white armbands today in
response to a Charlotte woman's suggestion made
Tuesday during a talk show on a Charlotte radio station.
The woman suggested Americans wear the armbands
as a show of unified support for the 49 Americans being
held by Iranian students in the U.S. Embassy in Tehran.
Dick Pomerantz, host of the WSOC radio talk show,
aid he has received calls from a talk show host in San
Francisco who said 14 stations on the West Coast have
picked up on the idea.
Pomerantz said some Atlanta residents heard about
the idea and were planning to wear white armbands
todaj
"I hope this goes nationwide said Celia Scher, a
Charlotte resident participating in the show of support.
'We should let thern know we care and that we are
-landing behind them and that we are going to back
them to the hilt
North Carolina Democratic Sen. Robert Morgan has
said he will join in the move and wear an armband.
Morgan said now is the time to show unity and support
this country and he said that as soon as there's a
break in Senate debate on the windfall profits tax, he
will bring the Charlotte woman's suggestion to the
ention of the Senat .
Morgan said that after his meeting with President
Jimno Carter the other day, he can confirm reports that
the United States probably will take retaliatory action
linst Iran.
MEXICO CITY (AP)�The Shah of Iran is expected
ime hack to his Cuernavaca retreat within 10 days, a
ember of his public relations office said today.
Mark Morse, who arrived in Cuernavaca Tuesday
cu York, told The Associated Press that "it all
ends on when his medical treatment ends, but we
lieve he will be here in eight to ten days
WECU salaries
are cut at Media
Board meeting
Morse was interviewed by telephone at the Villa Dos
Rios in Cuernavaca where Shah Reza Mohammad
Pahlavi lived after his arrival in Mexico June 10.
The shah travelled to New york on Oct. 22 for
medical treatment. Iranian militants seized the U.S.
Embassy in Tehran on Nov. 4 and are holding hostages,
demanding that the United States send the shah to Iran
for prosecution.
NEW YORK (AP)�The Islamic Republic of Iran filed
a civil lawsuit here Wednesday against the deposed
shah and his wife, seeking $20 billion it claimed he
diverted through a New York-based foundation.
The suit, filed in Manhattan's state Supreme Court,
the court of original jurisdiction in New York State, also
sought compensatory damages of $61 billion.
The shah misappropriated, embezzled or
otherwise diverted to his own use, assets and funds
having an approximate value of $20 billion the suit
charged.
It said the conduit of diversion was the Pahlavi
Foundation, which was formed in Iran in 1958,
"ostensibly as a non-profit, charitable organization
The foundation, bearing the family name of the shah,
Mohammad Reza Pahlavi, now is based in New York.
Student Union begins
1980-1981 staffing
IRAN
The Student Union
(SU) has begun staffing
for the 1980-1981 school
term.
Applications for the
office of SU president will
be taken until Jan. 16.
Students must be full-
time, with a 2.0 grade
point average to qualify
for the position.
Applications are avail-
able in the SU office.
Room 234, Mendenhall
Student Center and at the
information desk.
Applications for the
chairmen of the different
committees will begin on
Jan. 18 and will continue
until Feb. 1. To be eligible
for these positions,
students must be in good
academic standing with
the university and be
full-time.
According to current
President Charles Sune,
the SU begins staffing
early so that they can get
their budgets together
before the end of the
spring term.
Staffing for committees
will begin on Feb. 4 and
continue until Feb. 18.
Anyone who would like
to apply is cordially
invited.
continued from page 1
future incidents similar to
what occured in Iran,
Carter replied that this
was the first time that
such an incident has
occured, and especially
with the support of the
government.
"I think we are as well
protected as we can be
without withdrawing into a
shell said Carter.
Carter stressed that he
had had no contact with
Henry Kissinger concern-
ing the crisis, and that
Kissinger had not been
contacted concerning the
problem.
He also cited that
Kissinger had nothing to
do with the Shah being
allowed into the U.S.
The President stated
that the decision to leave
the U.S. will be entirely
up to the Shah and his
medical advisors.
The president said that
he felt the U.S. has a verv
Join the
prevent race!
Birth
Defects

support
March,
of Dimes!
INGRAM
continued from page 1
By TERRY GRAY
Assistant News Editor
The Media Board mov-
ed Wednesday not to hear
Randv Ingram, who said
he had new information
concerning charges that
The East Carolinian had
tried to provide free ad-
vertising in 1977 and 1978
Sen. Jesse Helm's
campaign. (See related
article on page 1.)
In other business, the
hoard voted to suspend
the salaries of ECU
employees on the grounds
that the radio station is
not yet in operation.
WECU employees had
been receiving salaries
pending FCC approval of
FM license for the
station.
Beard members also
reed to interview Joyce
Evans, who has applied
the position of Ebony
Herald editor. The inter-
iew has been tentatively
set for the Dec. 11
meeting of the board.
Pete Podeszwa, head of
the Photo Lab, appeared
ore the board to ask for
325 transfer of funds
within the Photo Lab's
budget for the social
security payments of for-
mer employee John Gro-
gan. Grogan was not an
ECU student during part
of his employment, and
his social security pay-
ments had by error not
been properly deducted
from his salary.
Podeszwa also asked
the board to grant him
funds to cover bills from
last year that have only
recently been received at
the Photo Lab. Since the
$130 amount was not
available, the board asked
Podeszwa to trim his
expenses in other areas.
The board also dis-
cussed the decision made
by The East Carolinian's
editorial board not to
publish the paper on Nov.
20.
Media Board member
and SGA President Brett
Melvin replied by saying
that the paper was a
service to the student body
and should be published
regardless of economic
considerations.
A motion from Melvin
that the Media Board
formally recommend that
The East Carolinian print
an explanation failed to
receive a second.
would be sending material on me to
Melvin. Sullivan went on to say in his
letter that 'the business with Swaim
needs to go to trial regardless of his
S13. tllS
Swaim is an employee of The East
Carolinian who was re-hired for 1979-80
by Editor Marc Barnes. Elmer Meyer,
vice chancellor of studert life, said
Swaim's actions are subject to the scrutiny
of the editor, not the board.
At the time of Swaim's alleged
misconduct, Doug White was the editor of
the newspaper, then called Fountainhead.
Editor Marc Barnes commented, "The
entire matter was decided last year, and if
the Media Board had decided to take any
action, I couldn't in good conscience agree
with any decision to take any disciplinary
action against Swaim � since I was not
editor during the time of the original
investigation
"It seems pretty self serving to me �
I mean � the son of a candidate for
Senate who lost the election making
complaints about an advertising manager
who accepted � and subsequently legally
billed � advertisements for the candidate
who won the election. It seems to me that
that's called conflict of interest
Melvin contended that it was the
responsibility of the Media Board to hear
alleged criminal charges against media
personnel.
Tricia Morris, chairperson of the
Media Board, was the only other board
member who agreed with Melvin. "Randy
is a student at East Carolina. He did have
a complaint about the personnel at the
newspaper, and the board should at least
listen to him Morris said.
Ingram said he did not question the
board's decision, but he added that if "an
objective board" examined the informa-
tion, it would be clear that Swaim has
misused his position.
"I've never in my life encountered a
group of people as vicious, vindictive,
vengeful and petty as Randy Ingram,
Brett Melvin and all of their low-life
associates Swaim continued. "To coin a
phrase, 'I'm mad as hell, and I'm not
going to take it any more
"If this harassment continues, I can
assure Mr. Ingram and Mr. Melvin that
they're going to find their butts sitting at
the defense table in federal court facing
one helluva slander suit Swaim
threatened.
Ingram said he plans to meet with
Chancellor Brewer concerning the matter
Thursday, Nov. 29.
WESTERN
SIZZLIN
SGA offers notary
Charlie Sherrod, SGA
vice president, was sworn
in as a notary public on
Monday. He will be
offering his services as a
notary free of charge to all
students.
The SGA paid half of
Sherrod's fees for becom-
ing a notary.
A notary's signature is
required on many types of
legal documents, such as
car titles, deeds of sale,
automobile titles, execu-
tions of deeds and mort-
gages and many other
written documents.
If students would like
to have something notar-
ized, they are to go t
Sherrod's office on the
second floor of Menden-
hall student Center and
present him with their I.D.
SAAD'S SHOE
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113 Grande Ave.
758-1228
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STEAKHOUSE
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Announces the
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The East Caroli
Editorials
& Opinions
Thursday, November 29,1979 Page 4
Greenville, N.C.
Dead horse exhumed
Maybe the dead horse won't get up
again.
Ever since the Helms ads ran in the
campus newspaper two years ago, there
have been complaints concerning
Robert Swaim, advertising manager of
The East Carolinian.
Swaim, in his official duties as head
of the advertising department, sold
several political advertisements to the
committee backing the re-election of
Sen. Jesse Helms.
Tim Sullivan, the former SGA
president, promptly made a complaint
to state election authorities stating that
the ads were run without payment �
that Swaim had run the ads
free-of-charge.
The Helms campaign authorities
stated to the elections representatives
that the ads had indeed been paid for.
Receipts for the payment were
examined, and the case was closed.
When state authorities decided there
was no violation, Sullivan and others
decided to bring the matter up before
the campus judiciary, but University
Attorney David Stevens advised Chan-
cellor Brewer that Swaim had
committed no crime, and there was no
reason for a student-led proscecution of
the advertising manager. The chancellor
concurred in a subsequent memo to the
former Dean of Student Affairs James
Tucker.
Chancellor Brewer stated in his
memorandum that Swaim was not
guilty. The case was closed again.
On Monday the dead horse that has
been whipped twice was given artificial
respiration. John Randolph Ingram III
appeared before the Media Board
yesterday to bring up the matter again.
This foolish persistence continues
despite the following facts:
�Swaim has committed no crime. He
was cleared by federal election
authorities and the Chancellor.
�The Media Board could not make any
decision because they do not have the
authority to hire and fire individual staff
members within the various media.
�The Media Board could hold the
present editor responsible for Swaim's
actions, but this can only be done in the
present tense. It would hardly be fair to
expect Barnes to be responsible for
something that happened two years
before he became editor.
�Ingram has a vested interest in the
case, because it was his father,
Insurance Commissioner John Ingram,
who was running against Helms in the
election.
Cooler heads, to paraphrase the
chancellor, did prevail in the meeting
Wednesday. The Media Board, knowing
full well that it had no basis for action,
did not allow itself to become a political
forum for those whose only real
argument is that an employee at the
newspaper has been vocal in his
disagreement to policies set down by
former and present student government
presidents.
If we allow the persecution of people
because they disagree with us, our
system of government is a farce, and
we will be no better than the lower
animals who crawl upon the earth.
Let's give that dead horse a decent
burial and move on to bigger and better
things.
Let's separate
facts from fiction
First of all, we must apologize for
having to write this editorial, but we
have a responsibility to convey the truth
to the best of our ability. Granted, it is
not the most rewarding job, but it does
serve a useful purpose.
Our first encounter with the past
rivalry between the press and the
student government began this semes-
ter, and others who are just realizing
this fact feel the same way we do � it
stinks. Upper classmen have become
accustomed to it and ignore it; the
faculty probably feels the same way.
SGA President Brett Melvin was
interviewed by our assistant news editor
yesterday, and he gave his opinions of
The East Carolinian. His opinions are
valid, as are those of anyone, and we
can not in good conscience rebut Wm.
But we must correct some errors in fact
to clear the air, if that is possible.
In the interview Melvin said we
blamed h�m for the defeat of the
appropriations for the East Carolina
Gay Community. The editorial clearly
stated that the legislature failed to
honor a jecision made last year and
ignored a legitimate campus group.
He said that we blamed him for the
cut in funds for the ECU Playhouse.
The editorial clearly stated that he had
ignored his campaign promises by
remaining silent when he should have
spoken out.
Concerning the stolen letter from
Tim Sullivan, he was upset that we did
not stress that the letter was stolen. A
reporter asked Melvin and Randy
Ingram if the letter was stolen and the
possibility of pressing charges. Neither
of them would say the letter was stolen.
More than once Melvin refused to talk
to East Carolinian reporters because he
said "the system will work things out
Melvin denied the inference that he
was receiving orders from Tim Sullivan.
In the stolen letter (a copy was sent to
Editor Marc Barnes anonymously),
Sullivan said, "The business wSwaim,
which needs to go to trial regardless of
his status, I will send later The
Swaim material will have to wait until
mid-August. I assume Randy (Ingram)
is doing well in the job, if he took it
Considering the latest develop-
ments, it is hard to believe that, as
Melvin said, "his (Sullivan's) influence
on my decisions at this time would be
very minimal
These are facts, people. Believe who
you will, or even ignore the whole
mess. You do not have to pick up the
paper and read it. After all, who wants
to read "bad news" � we have enough
on our minds with the present crisis in
Iran, inflation and the energy crisis.
� 1979 The News and Observer
Distributed by I A Times Syndicate
Letters to the Editor
REAL now a crippled facility
Editors note-the following
letter to the editor was
addressed as an open
letter to Student Govern-
ment Association Presi-
dent Brett Melvin, in
response to Melvin's veto
of a bill which would
provide funding for the
REAL Crisis Intervention
Center.
To the Editor:
On behalf of the
student contacts and stu-
dent volunteers of REAL,
we wish to express our
Pop's People
deepest disappointment to
you concerning your recent
veto of a bill allocating
SGA funds to our organ-
ization. Such a move has,
in effect, crippled us
financially this quarter.
We are now faced with a
deficit of several hundred
dollars in that much of our
fundraising activity was
obviously misdirected.
Unfortunately, we were
listening to membersof the
SGA rather than the
President.
Emotionally, we could
easily be prompted to say
we will no longer be
providing service to the
hundreds of students we
encounter each year, and
that we will hereby
disband the Student Vol-
unteers for REAL organ-
ization and Field Study
Program. However, we are
more rational and empa-
thetic that such and
consider all contacts to be
human beings first; We
exist as a seasoned human
service organization with a
long-standing commitment
to unselfishly encourage
the human potential.
In dosing, .v- w uld
like to extend a -peeiai
invitation to you, Brett. If
by some iim possibility,
the pressure r school (or
the SGA!) or your social
interactions happen to
overwhelm you someday,
please feel free to call
758-HELP before contem-
plating anything like sui-
cide, mayhem or di
addiction. If we have to
hobble, to accomodate
u. then hobbe we shall.
The Staff and Volunteers
of the REAL Cum, Center.
Industry reacts to baldness
Editor's note-Larry Popelka
wrote in his column
several weeks ago that he
was seriouslyand ab-
surdly-thinking of shaving
his head. He finally
decided to do it, and the
following is Larry's de-
scription ofwhat happened.
It's gone. All six inches
of my hair bit the dustor
rather, bit the razor.
For awhile, though, I
had doubts about whether
I'd be able to go through
with this head shaving
thing.
Not that I wasn't
willing to keep my pro-
mise, or that you weren't
determined to make me
keep it.
But unfortunately, it
seems several people in
the haircutting industry
don't like baldness.
The day I decided to
shave my head, I made an
appointment with a local
barber. He told me he had
relieved one or two people
of all their hair in past
years and that mine would
be no problem.
But the next morning
he called me up with a
new story.
"I'm not going to do
it he proclaimed. "I
read your column, and I
don't like what you said in
there about hair care. This
is our business. I think
people should have hair.
"Once a guy came in
and said, 'I'm losing my
hair. Would you shave it
so maybe it will grow back
stronger?' So we shaved it
for him. But I don't want
people thinking they
should shave their heads
like you for no reason. I
think that picture of the
woman who shaved her
head in your column was
ugly
He hung up. It was
soon obvious that finding a
barber to support my
cause would be no easy
matter.
The next two barbers I
called said they didn't
shave heads. One said he
did't even shave beards
anymore. I guess we're
supposed to get our
beards "styled" these
days, too.
Finally 1 found a place
called Peggy's Hair Design
and asked the owner,
Peggy Collins, if she'd
shave my head.
"What, are you
crazy?" she said frowning.
"Why do you want to do
that?"
After showing her my
column, she still had
reservations.
Peggy started by
washing my hair. I guess
if you've going to cut if
off, it might as well be
clean.
Next she plugged in an
electric razor. Revving it
up, she ran it acr? the
center of my scalp, and a
clump of locks plopped
limply into my lap. N
longer could 1 turn back.
And then I took a good
look at myself in the
mirror�totally bald.
My head felt
different, and 1 knew 1 was
the same person under-
neath. But when I looked
in that mirror, I finalh
realized what had fe
pened.
Part of me wanted to
cry. 1 missed my hair
But mostly I waa
confused. What would lite
be like without hair? 1 at
there pondering the
thought.
"Hey, that looks
good said Peggy cheer-
fully. "Come back when
the ends start bending
over. I think that looks
cute
Larry Popelka is J
syndicated columnist.
The East Carolinian
MANAGING EDITOR
Richard Green
PRODUCTION MANAGER
Anita Lancaster
NEWS EDITOR
ASST. NEWS EDITOR
FEATURES EDITOR
ASST. FEATURES EDITOR
EDITOR
Marc Barnes
DIRECTOR OF ADVERTISING
Robert M. Swaim
ASST. DIRECTOR OF ADVERTISING
Terry Herndon
ASSISTANT TO THE EDITOR
Cheryl Holder
BUSINESS MANAGER
Steve O'Geary
Karen Wendt
Terry Gray
BillJones
K.C. Needham
SPORTS EDITOR
ASST. SPORTS EDITOR
COPY EDITOR
AD TECH. SUPER.
Charles Chandler
Jimmy Dupree
Diane Henderson
Paul Lincke
ECU
THE EAST CAROLINIAN la the student
newspaper of Eaat Carolina University
sponsored by the Madia Board of
and It distributed each Tuesday
Thursday during the
weakly during the summer.
the Publications Cantor Old South
Building). Our malting address is: CM
South Building, ECU, Greenville, NC
2734.
The phono numbers are: 757-S366, tW7,
are $10
Offices are located on the
floor of






Intervi
29 November 1979 THE EAST CAROLINIAN Page 5
view
Melvin criticizes The East Carolinian
By TERRY GRAY
Assistant Mews Editor
EDITOR s NOTE: The following interview took place in
Brett Melvin's office after the Media Board meeting
W ednesday.
I he East Carolinian: Since your election last year, the
relations between yourself and The East Carolinian have
not been the best. The paper has usually taken an
adversary role. What do vou think the role of the paper
should b
Melvin It should be that of a responsible press which
rt the tacts. I realize that one has to report the
as one sees them, but a lot of times, for example
(Nov. 27) editorial, they didn't do their
ound .Mirk. If they had, they would have known
� lit' involvement whatsoever with the Drama
with the Ga Community bill. Yet they placed the
blame tor the defeat of the Gay Community bill and the
the ECl Playhouse bill on me. There's no way I
ive touched those hills � that was done by the
ture. I did veto the REAL Crisis Center bill, hut
rial made it sound like I had done evervthing.
ii
See related editorial
on page 4
EC: The Sept. 27 issue of The East Carolinian ran an
article about a letter from former SGA President Tim
Sullivan which instructed you to do certain rhinos
relative to the SGA newsletter. Why didn't you make an
official statement at the time about the letter?
Melvin: I was extremely upset that the paper did not
push the point that the letter was stolen. I was the
victim of a Watergate-type trick. I've already resigned
myself to the fact that the paper will print whatever the
paper wants to print. As an investigative body, if they
want the true story, they should come to me for it.
EC: It appeared that Sullivan was some kind of behind-
the-scene manipulator. Do his opinions and attitudes
affect the way things are done in the SGA today?
Melvin: It takes two weeks for a letter from Thailand to
reach America, and things move too quickly in any
government organization for any individual halfway
around the world to manipulate.
If a past editor of The East Carolinian were to give
suggestions to Marc (Barnes, editor), I'm sure he would
listen because that person has been in the same
position. That doesn't mean that you will follow those
suggestions; it simply means that you will listen with
an open ear. That's what I do. But his influence on my
decisions at this time would be very minimal. The
average student has much more influence.
gets on my nerves, constantly hearing click click click I realize there may be an explanation coming up, but 1
click. Also, The East Carolinian has been adept, at least don't believe that the students would ever have been
in the past, at abusing the photographs of individuals at informed of it if it hadn't come up in today's Media
lids university. Board meeting.
EC: Why are vou
photographed?
always apprehensive about being
Melvin: Well, for one thing, when I'm speaking in front
of the legislature, I don't mind my picture being taken
at all. When I'm sitting down and thinking or writing, it
EC: Are you concerned about your image in the paper?
Melvin: Well, yes, I think my image in the paper has
been thoroughly tarnished. I don't think there's
anything left there to be concerned about.
EC: What do you mean by "tarnished"?
Melvin: The students read the paper, and they only see
one side of things � they see the paper's side. There
are two sides to every story, and it bothers me that
often the side the paper gives is slanted. I do wish that
it would be a little more objective. I do not feel that the
paper is objective when it comes to the issue of the
SGA, or to the issue of Brett Melvin.
Sometimes I feel that the statements I give to the
paper are used in the context they want to use them. I
hate to see things taken out of context � it's like
statistics: there are lies, there are damned lies, and
there are statistics. With reporting, there's the truth,
there's the story, and then there's the things that are
taken out of context.
EC: Is this the reason you wanted an SGA newsletter?
Melvin: Not so much to give our side of the story, but to
cover the things in the SGA that the students are not
aware of, and to show the positive aspects instead of the
negative aspects that the paper covers.
For example, with the paper not coming out last
Tuesday (Nov. 20); that's a negative aspect of the paper.
On Ingram "new evidence'
EC: In that same meeting, you wanted very much for
the board members to hear former SGA Attorney
General Randy Ingram, who aid he had new evidence
regarding old charges against The East Carolinian that it
had provided free advertising fur the 178 Jesse Helms
campaign. Why? The concensus seemed to be to pass
the matter back to Chancellor Brewer
Melvin: I don't believe in passing the buk, which is
exactly what I thought the) did, and I feel the reason
they did it was because they knew that it wouldn't be
acted on. The chancellor ha already made the de ision
that the issue is dead. Well, anytime, in anv case where
there is new evidence, the case should be reopened. The
least we should have dune is give (Ingram) our ear
EC: Do you have any closing comment?
Melvin: I want things to be open; I feel that I've opened
up the administration more than ever before. I've had
high members of the administration come and -peak
to the legislature, which has never been done at thi-
university before. If I haven't accomplished anv thing
else during mv administration, I have opened up the
administrators to the students so that now thev hear
what the students think, and not jut what other
administrator- tell them.
rj
�p�y�i
The cartoons
that we grew up
with, but never
fully appreciated
are now the best
entertainment
bet of the year.
"A work of
Genius. Pleasing
on every level.
No cartoon has
ever surpassed
it. A rare treat.
Don't miss it
(Vincent Canby
New York Times)
8pm � Nov. 29
Hendrix
Theatre
A Student Union
Films Committee
Presentation
m
mm
STUDf NT UNION
ikS- AOU�U JWVtKVTT

ARMY-NAVY STORE
Field, Deck, Flight, Snorkel J
?Jackets, Peacoats, Parkas,
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Leather Handbags
$10 to $25
Shoes Repaired To Loot
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Riggan ihoe Repair
6 Leather Shop
W. WEST4THST
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7564204
Parking in front
and Rear
PART
TINE
JOB
Looking for i part-time
job with flexible hours
and real business
experience? Northwest
Mutual Life Ins. Co.
has openings for college
agents. Call before noon
for appointments!
7B8-4080
Short changed?
Look for the Union label,
The Student Union offers a variety of events for jusl &h
pennies or less. Films sponsored by the Film- IMBJM
Committee and the Minority Arts Film Sene- are !?
absolutely free. For 50 cents there is Ii- entertainment
at the Coffeehouse. So when you're short on ihane look
for the Union label.
mis c orpoiv �.ooi for
j A SlC;iX. FRIES AXU
H MEDltXMtmiXK FOR g 1.59
CHEESE AND TOMATO EXTRA.
Liood only at partu patina Wendy i
May not be used in c onjbmatiun
with any other offei
OLD rtlHlOMyl
HAMBDBflsBS
East Carolina Playhouse
presents
THE CHILDREN'S HOUR
by
Lillian Hellman
From one of America's
foremost playwrights
a powerfully moving
drama about the evil
that a lie can do
Directed by
Travis Lockhart
November 28 through December 1
December 3 through 8
8:15 p.m.
Studio Theatre
Tickets are $2.50
ECU Students $1.50
For reservations and information
call 757-6390
between 10 and 4
Monday through Friday
Why you should buy your ring now!
1. You deserve it.You've accomplished a lot.
2. Save $15 on any 10K gold or Siladium ring instead of the
5 or $10 you might get from any other company
3. Different Rings! The largest selection to choose from.
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How to get your $15 rebate by mail after purchase
1. This coupon must be presented with your order
2. Limit one refund per purchase Purchaser pays any sales
taxes
3. Offer valid only on rings ordered during this sale
4. Rebates can be issued only after final payment on your ring
has been made
5. At that time of order your ArtCarved Representative will
give you a Rebate Request Certificate This certificate must be
mailed along with proof of full payment to ArtCarved within
three months after you order your ring Rebate void after this
period Allow four weeks for rebate processing
An ArtCarved Representative will be at
Student Supply Store
DA TE: MON. - WED. DEC. 3,4,5

V





The East Carolinian
nian i m
features
Thursday, November 29,1979 Page 6
Greenville, N.C.
Green Grass Cloggers
are coining home
By BILL JONES
Features Editor
The Green Grass Clog-
tiers are coming home to
EC! .
On Dec. I, 1975,
Greenville Mayor Percy
Cox signed into effect a
proclamation announcing
that iay to be one of
special recognition for the
accomplishments of the
Green Grass Cloggers.
On that day, and each
Doc. I since then, the
(.loggers, along with the
Row Music Arts and
Crafts Center, have held
an annual Green Grass
Cloggers Day Celebration.
This Saturday, Clog-
er Day will take place in
right Auditorium.
Musical performers
such a Jay Ungar and
Lynn Hardy and Michael
McCreesh and Campbell
� all from New York �
will attend. Also, folk
dancing groups including
the Cub Hill Cloggers,
from Baltimore, Maryland
and the Hemlock Bluff
Cloggers from Cary, N.C.
will entertain and help
with workshops.
All day general admis-
sion is only $5.00. Work-
shop only admission, from
12 noon to 5:00 p.m. is
$2.50 and concert only,
from 8:00 p.m. till mid-
night is $3.50. Children
and senior citizens' tickets
are $1.00 for workshops
and $2.50 for the concert.
The Cloggers formed 8
years ago. They were a
group of ECU students
with the common interest
of folk dancing. Since their
beginning, the group has
grown in numbers and
popularity and has com-
piled an astonishingly
impressive record of ac-
complishments � for a
company that makes music
with their feet!
They have become
professionals who have
helped preserve and per-
petuate one of this coun-
try's oldest dance forms.
Not long after the
Cloggers formed, they
split into a "home team"
and a "road group The
home team resides in the
Free flight
By SUSAN RIES
The class of twelve novice pilots ferried two
hang-gliders to the farthest dune in the Jockey's Ridge
� ollection.
Mv turn came to soar, so I hooked my harness into
the kite while David Chadwick, our instructor, raised the
nose of the kite and gripped the nose-wires.
I proceeded to go through my harness check-enough
room between my torso and the botton bar, free lateral
vement that will allow me easy turns. Everything
looked ready. David started him invocation.
Take a hard run, and when you feel the kite lifting
ofi your shoulders, move your hands, one at a time, to
the control bar, and push it out to gain flight. Got
that?"
I nodded my silent assent and shouldered the
hang-glider.
The gnomes in the wind did a wild dance on the top
of the kite, careening from one wing tip to the other.
"Take off must be level David added, and then he
let go of the nose-wires, leaving me to deal with this
awkward monster on my shoulders. I renewed my grip
and scrambled off the dune. My hands dropped and
grasped the bottom bar. The dune dropped away, and i
committed myself to free flight.
The preceeding account was not my first hang-glider
flight. My first experience in soaring is not recorded for
my memory.
The details of staying aloft crowd the more
marvelous stimuli of flight out of my head. Only after
much work and practice could I launch and glide as if it
were second nature. My landings are still rather rough,
and they are usuallv accompanied by shouts of "Are you
all right?"
The flight I now describe took place Saturday,
November 24 at 10:00 a.m. Our class viewed a pre-flight
training film at Kitty Hawk Kites, NagsHead, N.C. Both
the inner and outer walls of the classroom and been
airbrushed with designs of the dune and sky.
Safely ensconsed in these cement clouds, I
discovered waht an ignoble future was awaiting. Kites
being piloted by beginners frequently stalled out
crashed-with no harm to the pilot other than a deflated
ego and an eroded cheek. Humiliation strikes again.
After the training film, we received our harnessed
and helmets. Why the ten best-dressed women don't
include these two items with the rest of their accessories
still puzzles me.
The harness is a confused assortment of black straps
and Velcro fashioned inlo a glorified diaper. Ropes hung
from the back of the harness and a ring to "hook in"
See HANG GLIDER, page 7
Coming Attractions
GODSPELL
The Wesley Foundation's production of
Godspell will be presented Nov. 29, 30
and Dec. 1, at 8:00 p.m. at the Methodist
Student Center. A matinee performance
will take place on Sunday, Dec. 2, at 2:00"
p.m.
SWEEDISH
Sweedish Summer, a travel-adventure film
by Dick Reddy, will be shown on Dec. 6,
at 8:00 p.m. in Hendrix Theater.
Greenville area and gen-
erally performs locally.
The road group has
traveled the entire United
States and Canada.
The Cloggers have
twice in a row won the
World Clogging Cham-
pionship at Union Grove,
N.C. They have performed
in numerous school sys-
tems in Michigan, Illinois,
West Virginia, Alabama,
Virginia, North Carolina
and Pennsylvania. They
have also been the subject
of documentaries for Pub-
lic Television in New
Jersey, West Virginia, and
several states and in
Canada.
Major Green Grass
Clogger appearances last
year included performan-
ces at Carnegie Hall,
Lincoln Center, the Gar-
den State Arts Center, the
Philadelphia Folk Festival
and other folk festivals too
numerous to mention.
The Green Grass Clog-
gers have even been
chosen as official guests
and performers for the
1980 Winter Olympics at
NC strengthens ties
'China Connection9
Lake Placid, New York.
Saturday's Cloggers
Day Celebration is co-
sponsored by the Roxy
Music Arts and Crafts
Center.
Roxy is a non-profit
organization dedicated to
the preservation of folk
arts and crafts.
Proceeds from admis-
sions will go toward
defrayment of the costs of
bringing in performers
from out of state (many of
whom will be housed at
the homes of local Clog-
gers Day performers), and
to pay for the use of
Wright Auditorium, a not
so tiny sum of almost
$1,000
Wright Auditorium is
the ideal place to stage
Cloggers Day because it is
roomy, has a wooden floor
and is indoors.
Cloggers Day is more
than a celebration. It is an
opportunity for education
in subjects not taught in
the classroom.
It is important in that it
is a method of preserving
some of the "old ways"
which have become uni-
quely American.
The Green Grass Clog-
gers, one of Greenville's
most important cultural
resources, are coming
home to ECU. But the rent
has gone up!
ECU News Bureau
"I am interested in
showing the experiences of
the people who traveled to
and lived in China and in
getting a historical per-
spective on North Caro-
lina's ties with China
Charle' LaMonica explains
why she is traveling the
towns and byways of the
state collecting information
and photographs to estab-
lish North Carolina's
"China Connection
She is working under
the auspices of the North
Carolina China Council of
The Asia Society with
funds from the Z. Smith
Reynolds Foundation to
gather photographs and
mementos of the travels
and work of North Caro-
linians in China from the
1850's until 1949. These
will be melded into a
collection of 80 to 100
photographs to be mount-
ed for traveling exhibition
to approximately 19 of the
state's cities.
Charle' previously de-
veloped Asian outreach
educational programs for
Washington, D.C area
schools, while working at
the Smithsonian and edu-
cational programs for the
Children's Museum in
Boston. After graduating
from Boston College in
1979, she was asked to
gather the exhibit with
advice from a committee
of China specialists and
curators chaired by Pro-
fessor Burton Beers of
N.C. State University.
"There is a wealth of
material in North Caro-
lina Charle' explains,
"and the more I travel the
more I uncover because
every source knows some-
one else who has pictures
or who has been to
China
North Carolina had
extensive contact with
China through the mis-
sionaries, the tobacco in-
dustry and the textile
industry. Charle' has
gathered a list of 150
names of private citizens
plus the extensive manu-
script collections of East
Carolina University and
the other libraries of the
university system. She has
an office at the East
Carolina University Manu-
script Collection and tra-
vels to her contacts from
here. One of her most
valuable sources is the
historical records of the
Presbyterian Church at
Montreat.
She is hoping for a
good geographical repre-
sentation from the records
of the missionaries who
traveled into remote parts
of China. The photographs
in the exhibit will show
the North Carolinians at
work and visiting with
their Chinese friends a-
well as background scenes
in China during the la�t
one hundred years before
the Communist take-over.
A series of lectures and
educational program- on
many topics and seminar-
about Chinese cooking will
be presented with the
exhibit during the two
weeks it is in each of the
19 cities currently in the
exhibition plans. The first
mounting of the exhibit
will be in Rockv Mount at
the Art Center at the
beginning of June.
Charle' has had great
success gathering material
from eastern sources be-
See CHINA, patr
Think of 'Crash,
think of power
By TAMA MARCO
No, he's not a race car driver, although the name
"Crash" might depict such a career. The nickname
transpired from his high school football days.
When I think of the word "crash I think of power.
Such is Mr. Craddock.
Looking past the name you find a man of extreme
talent and a more than wonderful personality. I had to
Instructor David Chadwick steadies ECU student Susan fortunate experience of talking with him while he visited
Ries moments before releasing her for a "first flight" at Greenville to perform for the Tobacco Festival.
His generosity in allowing me time to talk with him
on a very short notice left a marked impression of a
giving man. Honesty in all respects, even at times when
it might "damage" him, is another fine quality.
"Crash" is a native North Carolinian, and
Greensboro is the town he considers home. When asked
if he would ever move to Nashville, an emphatic "No"
was his reply.
Jockey's Ridge.
(Photo by Kitty Hawk Kites)
Videocassette shows
ancient wrestling
ECU News Bureau
A color videocassette
showing similarities of
wrestlers' techniques as
shown in a 4,000-year-old
Egyptian mural and in
collegiate matches today is
available for viewing at
East Carolina University.
The videocassette, en-
titled "Wrestling � the
World's Oldest Sport
was produced in the ECU
Closed Circuit Television
studios and presented to
the ECU library's Media
Center.
Research for the sub-
ject was completed by
Milton Sherman of Win-
terville, a candidate for
the master's degree in
physical education, as part
of his work toward com-
pletion of his thesis.
A printed copy of the
thesis will be housed in
the traditional book section
of the library.
Sherman narrates the
presentation, using slides
from his research to illus-
trate wrestling techniques
from ancient times and
from various cultures,
comparing these techni-
ques with present-day
wrestling moves, as de-
monstrated by two ECU
students, Frank Schaede
and James Ross.
A native of Washing-
ton, D.C. who grew up in
Arlington, Va Milton
Sherman graduated from
Yorktown, Va. High School
in 1969.
He transferred to East
Carolina after two years at
Troy State University, and
received the BS degree in
health and physical educa-
tion from ECU in 1974.
Sherman was a North-
ern Virginia Regional
wrestling champion in
high school, and won area
Freestyle titles. His record
of more than 300 matches
includes 100 collegiate
competition matches adn
40 tournament wins.
He placed nationally in
Greco-Roman and has won
tournaments in Freestyle,
Cumberland and West-
morland, as well as
American Collegiate.
In addition, Sherman
has been active in the U.S.
Wrestling Federation and
has officiated at local,
state and national level
matches. In his four years
of high school coaching in
North Carolina, his teams
have never finished lower
than fifth in the state
championships.
His career started while in high school. According to
B lly it was a long hard road to a number one. Many
may be familiar with his hit "Rub It In" from 1974.
However, I wouldn't limit Mr. Craddock there, because
he has certainly blossomed with an ever growing career.
During the Fall "Crash" performs 3-4 days a week,
travels between cities, and has many hours to spend
with family. The summer months are very demanding
and keep Mr. Craddock on the go 2-3 weeks at a time.
Whenever possible, the family travels to see him,
especially if he's close to home.
Every performer makes sacrifices for the career they
long to achieve. Mr. Craddock agrees that it is
inevitable; the biggest sacrifice being time away from
the family. It's a difficult sacrifice, but I don't believe
his family ever really leaves him. They are a part of
him, traveling in his heart and cheering him on.
Most fans are ignorant to the life style being on the
road entails. Itnow that I can only fantasize. However,
Billy said it is glamorous if you love the work; and he
loves his work.
"How do you measure success in your own life?" I
asked. Mr. Craddock expressed the idea of continually
"getting polished improving yourself and, yes, getting
that country music award. However, he also expressed
the idea that whether you make it to the top according
to set standards or not, success is largely based on self
satisfaction. For "Crash" his success not only lies in
See CRASH, page 7
Humor
Well hello again.
There's just something about this weather that
makes me go slightly berserk.
I mean, it's almost December, it feels like Ma. the
Spring-fever urge to do something crazy has struck, and.
well, what the hell. This is, after all, college.
Sunday night some friends and I hopped the fen
Ficklen and played a drunk and disorderly gam-
football, after which we benched out in the stand
polished off the last of our Tequila.
The culmination of that evening was when a friend
nose-dived down several flights of concrete steps and
didn't feel a thing.
Monday another crew and I played high school
freshmen and rode around town drenching all and
sundry with a fire extinguisher, and that night threw an
impromptu pajama party. At the end of the evening I
realized (dimly) that quite a few people seem to sleep in
the raw.
Tuesday we drank beer all afternoon and then
blind-folded a couple of friends and dropped them off at
a graveyard where another friend was waiting to pounce
from a freshly dug grave. The hysteria we witne-
gave us all a big kick.
Wednesday I stole a car.
Permit me to clarify that situation. A friend, Chn.
and I were lolling around in the front yard of my houe
smoking cigarettes and debating the relative merits of
purchasing yet another six-pack when a guy I know.
slightly, pulled up and asked to park for an hour or so
as he had to take a test and was late already.
I said sure, but he'd have to move to another parking
space. He tossed me the keys and asked me to move it
for him. I said sure.
He drives a Mercedes 450SL.
Being from what is commonly referred to as the
"under-Mercedes-range side of the tracks I have
never had the opportunity to drive a Mercedes. Chris
looked at me, eyes glinting, and said "Are vou thinking
what I'm thinking?"
I most assuredly was.
It took us approximately 4.2 seconds to jump into
that car and move it � all over Greenville. We secured
a six-pack and were off, carousing around town in a
brand new semi-stolen car.
It was heaven.
And we did get it back before the all points bulletin
went out, although not before the anxious owner had
gone into a raving panic. It seems one of my roommates
had informed him of my less than perfect driving record.
All in all though, I must admit that grand larceny can be
fun.
I really do fear for today. If the weather stavs this
way I may regress even farther and there's no telling
what I might do.
Bing Crosby's proverbial white Christmas mav be my
only salvation.
Yours,
775134
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Five students win awards
ECU student winners in the recent N.C. Music Teachers
Collegiate Artist Competition are seated Donna Roman
and Ben Leaptrott, and standing Andy Gilbert, Sheila
Brooks and Eddie Asten. (ECU NEWS Bureau Photo)
Five students from the
East Carolina University
School of Music were
winners in the recent N.C.
Music Teachers' Collegiate
r11 t Competition.
The ECU students
included four first place
winners: Sheila Brooks of
Wilmington, voice; Eddie
Asten of Charlotte, per-
cussion; Andy Gilbert of
Charlotte, brass; and Ben
Leaptrott of Stateville,
piano.
Donna Roman of York-
ville, N.Y. was an alter-
nate winner in the piano
category.
The first place winners
will perform in Memphis,
Tenn. at a divisional
competition in early Feb-
ruary and if they take top
places there, enter a
national Music Teachers
Association competition.
ECU's student were
among 32 contestants en-
tering auditions at the
state Music Teachers As-
sociation convention in
Winston-Salem.
Ben Leaptrott is a
senior piano performance
piano pedagogy major and
a student of Paul Tardiff.
IN the auditions, he
performed works by De-
bussy, Mozart, Chopin and
Saint-Saens.
Eddie Asten is a senior
percussion major and a
student of Harold Jones.
In the auditions he per-
formed works by Mayu-
zumi, J.S. Bach, John,
Beck and R. Tagawa.
Andy Gilbert, a junior
music education major,
studies trombone with
George Broussard.
Sheila Brooks is a
graduate teaching assist-
ant at ECU and candidate
for the Master of Music
degree in voice perform-
ance. A mezzo-soprano
and a student of Gladys
White, Ms. Brooks sangs
songs and arias by Rossi,
Purcell, Verdi, Brahms,
faure, Poulenc, Copland
and Quilter in the au-
ditions.
Donna Roman, a senior
piano performancepiano
pedagogy major, is also
concentrating in music
therapy at ECU. Her piano
teacher is Henry Doskey.
She performed works by
Schubert, Chopin, Copland
and Mozart in the com-
petition.
H
ECU student Susan Hies receives last minute flight
instructions as she prepares to make her first
hang-glider flight at Jockey's Ridge.
(Photo by Kitty Hawk Kites)
A Christmas Festival to be held
A christmas Festival of traditional and
contemporary Christmas choral music will
be presented by three East Carolina
University School of Music choruses
Sunday, Dec. 2, at 3:15 p.m. in Wright
Auditorium.
Featured will be the University
Chorale, directed by Dr. Charles W.
Moore; the Women's Glee Glub, directed
by Dr. Rhonda Fleming; and the Men's
Glee Club, directed by Edward Glenn.
The Chorale's portion of the program
includes Aaron Copland arrangements of
three old American songs; the Krunnfusz
"Calypso Noel" and a medley of popular
carols: "Hodie Christus Natus Est
'Sleep, My Child "Deck the Halls
"Away in a Manger and "Angels We
Have Heard on High
The Men's Glee Club will perform the
J.S. Bach "Glory to God "Christians,
Hark by Darcieux, featuring Barry
Herndon. tenor; "God Rest Ye Merrv,
Gentlemen three Grundman arrange-
ments of Christmas songs, featuring tenor
Ira Jacobs; and the hymn "Ye Watchers
and Ye Holy Ones arranged by
Davidson.
Pianist George Stone will perform with
the Men's Glee Club.
The Women's Glee Club will present
Palestrina's "Gaude Barbara the
Vaughn Williams "Lullaby" with Elaine
Godwin as piano accompanist; "The
Hunter" from Brahm's "Marienlieder
"Bring Your Torches" with Christy
Wadzeck Angela Boone, flutists and
James Hudgins, cellist; the Spanish carol
"La Nina Nanita" (directed by graduate
assistant Carolyn Greene); Persichetti's
"Winter Cantata Opus 97, featuring
Christy Wadzeck, flutist, and Kyle
McBride, marimbist; and Kodaly's
"Angels and the Sheperds
The program is free and open to all
interested persons.
HANG-GLIDER
continued from page 6
with. Our class had the general appearance of
parachutists behind enemy lines.
The helmets endowed us with an even more ragged
look. They resembled hockey helmets that had been
through ten or fifteen rough Stanley Cup
playoffs-altogether stunning.
Our instructor guided us to a site on Jockey's Ridge
that was the correct elevation and faced into the wind.
By the end of the lesson, the wind had picked up
somewhat and flights were now longer and higher.
I was now flying with more control over the kite, and
I had a chance to open my eyes to my surroundings. The
snow-geese had started their migration from Canada and
now were accompanying my on my flight with their
barks and honks. The sand blew from one side of the
ridge to the other in patterns of swirls.
The momentum of flight propelled me through the
rest of the day sans kite.
The sand was gritty, and we always came face to
face on landings. I have yet to pry it out of my pores.
My shoulders and arms ache with the happy burden of
the glider before launching and in mid-air.
I have been infected with a thirst for flight, and I will
go back for more.
JHZZ
ensemble
performs
A musical composition
un ECU student and a
ammv Nestico "tribute"
lo Duke Ellington are
Among the arrangements
Ito be featured in the ECU
fa. Ensemble's perform-
ance scheduled for Sun-
day, Dec. 2 at 8:15 p.m. in
Hendrix Theater.
The program is free
and open to the public.
Directed by George
Broussard of "the ECU
music faculty, the en-
�rnble includes advanced
-tudent instrumentalists
from the ECU School of
Music.
Featured on the first
half of the program will be
T'shiko Akiyoshi's "Tun-
ing Up a Gary Anderson
arrangement of the Faure
"Pavane Bill Stapleton's
arrangement of Eddie
Harris' "Freedom Jazz
Dance "Here's That
Rainy Day" by Johnny
Burke and James Van
Henson and arranged by
Dee Barton, "Scott's
Place" by Sammy Nestico
and "Go" by ECU student
Rich Hollv. '
CRASH
continued from page 6
awards and albums, but also the fact that he loves his
job, his family, and being on the road.
Beside knowing that his manager, family, and crew
give him support, I asked if he felt God's guidance in
his career. Mr. Craddock related a story to me.
For fourteen years Billy struggled for a hit and none
came. He decided to quit and told his wife. Two weeks
later Dale Morris from Nashville said he had another
song for "Crash" to try.
Mr. Craddock said he prayed for the first time that
he'd have a hit.
He did.
"Crash" said, "That should answer your question
One disappointment for me was that Billy didn't
write his own songs and that most of them did not
necessarily correspond to events in his own life.
However, this does not hide the talent of his golden
voice. When listening to several of his songs, I hear a
combination of styles. In many ways he reminds me of
Elvis � in a natura, non-synthesized way.
Tony, Mr. Craddock's manager, was the first of the
Craddock team I spoke with. He is a very business-like
man, yet polite and understanding of my request to
speak with his super star.
Through a conversation with Ken, a member of
SouthernNights, "Crash's" backup vocalists' I learned
that the band Dream Lovers exists of six members. The
crew travels in a chartered bus driven by Gene Wyrick.
Mr. Craddock's immediate family consists of his wife,
May, and three children, Billy, Steve, and April.
Because Billy knows its a long hard road in the
music business his advice to college students interested
in music as a career is to get the degree. He sees it as
something to help support you during the climb, and
always something to fall back on.
Perhaps now you know a little about Billy "Crash"
Craddock. However, I suggest you let him speak (sing)
for himself. A personal suggestion is his album,
"Laughing And Crying, Living And Dying
CHINA
continued from page 6
cause so many tobacco-
nists and missionaries
came from this area. She
'�ays, "There are many
stories that are fascinating
about the connections
between the North Caro-
linians and the Chinese.
For example, Charlie
Soong came to North
Carolina via the Wilming-
ton docks, attended Trinity
College and decided to go
home and be a missionary.
The photo exhibit is
North Carolina China
Council's most ambitious
undei taking in their edu-
cational program. The
Council promotes no
special interest, no specific
political philosophy � its
sole purpose is to educate.
Distributed By
Taylor Beverage Co
Goldsboro
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Located on Riverbluff Rd.
behind Honda of Greenville
MEMBERSHIP APPLICATION
1980-81
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This special INTRODUCTORY MEMBERSHIP is only $5.00. All applica-
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29 November 1979 THE EAST CAROLINIAN Page 7
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Benefit Blues Band
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v
Vf





The Kat Carolinian
sports
Thursday, November29,1979 Page 8
Greenville, N.C.
Odom, Pirates open
in Spider Classic
(Photo by Chap Gurley)
ECU guard George May nor, a pro draftee, leads Pirates into Spider Classic
By CHARLES CHANDLER
Sports Editor
When the East Carolina basketball team begins its
season this Friday and Saturday in the Spider Classic in
Richmond, Va it will mark the beginning of the Dave
Odom regime. Hopefully for Pirate fans this regime will
be more successful than some of the more recent ones at
ECU.
Odom takes over a team that went 12-15 last season
and 9-17 the year before under Coach Larry Gillman,
who resigned after last season amidst growing criticism
of his success, or rather lack of it, at the Pirate helm.
Odom brings with him impressive credentials,
including helping lead Wake Forest to the NCAA
tournament and a national ranking in 1977. He is also
credited with the signing of many great Demon Deacon
recruits.
The new coach's first game will not be an easy one
as the Pirates face Virginia Commonwealth in the
tourney's opening round. The Rams return four starters
from a team that went 20-5 last season.
"Virginia Commonwealth is no doubt one of the two
or three best teams that we'll play this season said
Odom. "They really have great personnel
The Pirates lost to the Rams twice last season, both
in overtime, so Odom says revenge may be on the
minds of his players. "The kids are really looking
forward to this game he said. "I'm sure they'll play
all-out because of last year
Odom says the tournament is an important one for
the Pirates, as winning it would give important
early-season confidence.
"At the end of the tournament we will be able to
evaluate where we really are as a team Odom said.
"We have made some strides in preseason. Now we'll
find out just how big they were
The first-year Pirate mentor said that though
progress has been made in the ECU camp, there is still
a lot of work to be done. "I still realize that there is
much to be done said Odom. "We're still a long ways
from the team that I hope we'll be in Februar and
March
Odom says the Pirates will try to force VCU into a
running game, as the Rams are well known for favoring
a slow tempo. "Our best chance is to spread the game
out over the whole court he said. "We'll press full
court and they'll probably only go half court
Odom is expected to go with the same starting lineup
that he used against Marathon Oil in an exhibition game
last Monday. Starting in the 103-92 win were guards
George Mavnor and Clarence Miles, and forwards rr
Hobson, Herb Krusen and Herb Gray. Guard 1
Byles oould possibly -tart in Miles1 stead.
Mavnor is the team's leading returning scorer from
year ago. when he averaged 12.9 point- per game
6-3 Raeford native was impressive enough to be drafted
in the fourth round of last year's NBA draft as a
"future" by the Chicago Bull
The 1979-80 season is a new beginning for the VC1
as well as the Pirates, a- thev too haw a new coach and
have joined a new conference. Dana Kirk, who guided
VCl to two straight 20-win seasons, is now the h
man at Memphis State. His departure tame one .
before the Ham- joined the Sun Belt Conference, wh
most notable member is UNC-Charlotte. J.D. Barnett
take- over at the Ram helm and hopes to guide
Ram- to a championship.
The only VCU -tarter lost from last
Ren Watson, but that loss is a big one. Watson was
team's leading scorer (15.5 ppg), rebounder (12.5)
shotblocker f 129) last season.
Attempting to replace Watson at the pivot ; -
will be 6-11 transfer Kenny Jones. Jones rorn
Lincoln Memorial University, where he earned Small
College Mi-America honor- two year- ago.
In returnee- Penny Elliott (6-10) and Edmund S
(6-3) the Ram- have an exceptional power forward
point guard, respectively. Elliott averaged 12 ints
per game lasl year while Sherod dished out an a
of six assists per game.
Danny Kottack, 6-5. provides good outside sh -ting
from the big guard position. He vva- the team- -�
leading scorer last year with a 14.6 average.
The other team- in the Classic are host B. hn
and little-known West Virginia Tech.
The Spiders are coached b) ex-Duke assistant 1. u
Goetz, who helped lead the Blue Devils to the nati
final- a couple n- ago. Goetz is lucky enough to
have every player back from last season's 10-16 team.
including 6-5 junior Mike Perry, who averaged
point- per contest.
West Virginia Tech is of unknown quality. J
team very lacking in the height department, with no
-tarter listed at over 6-7.
Ex-football star Joyner key for grapplers
Dye rumours begin anew
Everybody knows what a good coach ECU head man
Pat Dye is. right? Exactly right. So right in fact that at
least one major university is fishing for his services.
The University of Wyoming is interested enough that
their athletic director visited Dye Wednesday and talked
with him at length. There is speculation that Dye was
offered the job out west. The Cowboys are members of
the Western Atlantic Conference.
Dye's name has also been linked somewhat at
Louisiana State, though several other names have been
mentioned with more authority. A member of the
Independence Bowl Committee said recently that Dve
was under consideration, though. Dye said last week
that he had not been talked to directly by LSU officials
about that vacancy.
Another possibility for a Dye move cuuld come if
N.C. State coach Bo Rein becomes the head coach at
LSU. Rumor has it that Rein will be offered the job
soon. The chance that he would turn it down is very,
very slim.
Should Rein move from Raleigh, Dye's name is
certain to surface again. N.C. State Chancellor, Joab L.
Thomas, afterall does have a background at the
University of Alabama, where Dye was an assistant for
several seasons.
Such speculation about Dye is not new. Last season
he was mentioned at several major universities when
their coaches wre either fired or moved on.
The question of whether or not Dye would take any
of the jobs mentioned this year comes down to yes,
maybe and maybe. He would surely head to LSU if
offered the job there. The opportunities would be
tremendous. One should keep in mind though that, at
the moment, Dye is a real longshot for that job.
Whether or not the sixth-year ECU mentor would
head to N.C. State or Wyoming is questionable. He
would definitely be more likely to opt for the Wolfpack
should he have to make such a decision.
But let's not rule out East Carolina University just
yet. Dye is no doubt happy in Greenville. He has very
nice living quarters and many friends here. He is
treated in Greenville with the same sort of respect that
Dean Smith is in Chapel Hill. During football season
Greenville may as well be Dyeville.
It would no doubt take many hours of deep thought
before Dye would think of leaving ECU. It is a
well-known fact that he is deeply into building the Pirate
program to national prominence. To hear him talk of this
is evidence enough.
It is also a known fact that Dye likes smaller-type
towns where the people are friendly and everybody
knows everybody. In a sense, Greenville more than
meets this requirement.
Requirements are something that Dye likes to see
met. They are also something that he most definitely'
meets. With all the schools that have considered him in
the past, one must wonder how much longer ECU and
Greenville can hold out.
As the old adage goes, only time will tell.
By ED WILLIAMS
Staff Writer
For the past two years, East Carolina's wrestling
team has not been to successful, winning only lour dual
matches, but new head coach Ed Steers has reason to
believe that this year's team can improve. One of those
reasons is senior D.T. Joyner.
"I played football and wrestled for four years
Joyner said, "but things got kind of turned around last
year.
"I was supposed to wrestle last year and play
football this year, but a couple of guys got hurt last year
and had to sit out. So Coach Dye had me come back to
play football last year and I was supposed to wrestle
also.
"But I broke my wrist in the Independence Bowl
game and I had to sit out from wrestling. So, I'm back
this year for wrestling
Therefore, Joyner, who was seeded eighth in the
1978 Nationals at Maryland University, was red-shirted
for the 1978-79 wrestling season. That move made him
eligible to wrestle this year.
Joyner first became interested in wrestling in high
school and went on to win the State Wrestling
Championship in Virginia.
"That opened a few doors down here and got me a
few scholarship offers he said.
Then came the task of picking a university to attend.
Joyner decided on East Carolina because "they seemed
to be the most interested in me at the time
Also the fact that Joyner was assured of being able
to wrestle and play football here, solidified his decision.
As far as the current season is concerned, Joyner is
"not really happy with my performance. Last year when
I sat out, I have to admit, it did hurt a little bit. My
timing's off
In regard to this year's team, Joyner remarked, "It's
been sort of a transition the last couple of years due
to the changing of coaches, but with the "team morale
as it is, the record'll probably be better than it was the
last couple of years
Joyner feels that this year's senior members of the
wrestling team, as well as nationally-ranked junior Butch
Revils, are "trying to help the team along as much as
possible
Another element entering into Joyner's slow start in
wrestling this year is a situation that plagues most
seniors: "I'm really into my education right now he
said. "Corrections (his major) is a pretty stringent field
as far as requirements are concerned.
"I can't stress that enough he continued, "the
education part
In reference to combining school work with athletic
participation, Joyner said, "You can't sacrifice one for
the other. It has to be a total commitment to both
In the four years he has spent wrestling and playing
football at ECU, Joyner has found some interesting
difference
One is. "in football, when one guy messes up, the
team can cover for him. But out there in a match, it's
just you and that other guy. If you do your best, it'll be
seen. If you quit, it'll be seen. It a total picture of your
personality on that mat
Another difference Joyner pointed out is the training
aspect.
"In wrestling, they don't stress weights as much a
thev do in football he said. "Where the linemen are
concerned, thev had us lifting every other day or so
As a heavy-weight wrestler, he lifts weights mainly
to ton-up his muscles, while gaining "strength from
isometric exercises; the push ups, pull ups. and things
like that
In regard to his future aspirations, Joyner remarked
that he would like to use his corrections major to
become a probation officer, or perhaps try to become a
professional football player in the Canadian League. He
feels that his wrestling career will be over when his
college days end.
In corrections work and wrestling, D.T. Joyner ha-
picked two different aspects of life that consistentlv
place him in contact with others. Perhaps he summed up
his situation best when he said, "I kind of like dealing
with people
Riley tallies 27
Lady Pirates win, 86-54
By JIMMY DuPREE
Assistant Sports Editor
Junior forward Kathy Riley poured in 21 points and
senior Rosie Thompson added 22 as East Carolina
drilled UNC-Wilmington 86-54.
The pair netted 12 each in the first half along with
Lydia Rountree's 10 to help the Pirates to a 41-21
halftime gap.
Wilmington trailed only 6-4 in the opening minutes
of the contest, but ECU rattled off 10 unanswered points
and later built to a 23 point spread before closing the
margin to 20 at the half.
The visitors appeared to be mounting a comeback in
the second half as leading UNC-W scorer Darci Wilson
sank three early field goals, but the hot outside shooting
of Riley and the fierce inside play of Thompson silenced
the attack.
"There were a lot of aspects we weren't pleased
with said ECU coach Cathy Andruzzi. "We played a
little too fast.
"I can't say enough about Kathy Riley. She's a
scorer, a real perimeter shooter. She plays with so much
intensity; she is the cause of a lot of our hustle
"My role is different from game to game says
Riley. "There will be games when I will be a passer and
there are games when I will be a scorer and I have to be
satisfied with when those games!come. We have to put
this game behind us; we didn't play as well as we
should. We have to play smart
Point guard Laurie Sikes directed the fast-paced
offensive attack, dishing off nine assists to her
teammates.
"Laurie makes things happen offered Andruzzi.
"She's the type of player you have to have at that
position
Thompson provided 10 rebounds, while UNC-W
center Linda Plum was the high performer in that
category with 11. Lanky Marcia Girven grabbed nine for
the Lady Pirates.
ECU connected on 38 out of 80 field goal tries for a
47.5 percent night. The visiting Lady Seahawks shot 17
out of 58 for a miserable 29.3 percent clip.
"We were glad to be back home said Andruzzi. "I
think we could have kept them down to 40. We should
have had many more rebounds than we had. We're
going to have to do much better in that department. I
look at this game as a learning experience. I'm glad we
got this game out of our system.
"Rosie plays better against a six-foot player than she
does against 5-7 players
East Carolina's record is now 4-0 after the
non-conference victory, while UNC-W drops to 2-1.
The Lady Pirates travel to Durham Saturday where
they will do battle with the Lady Blue Devils of Duke at
3 p.m. in Cameron Indoor Stadium.
m
ECU's Rosie Thompson






29 November 1979 THE EAST CAROLINIAN Page 9
Nebraska uses 'settin hen
play in loss to Sooners
By WILL GRIMSLEY
AP Special Correspondent
Forty-two years ago
ihe called it Henry
Frnka's "settin' hen" play
and it figured in ending a
Southern football dynasty
and deciding the host
team in the 1938 Rose
Bowl.
The Nebraska Corn-
huskers pulled it out of a
inustv magician's top hat
against Oklahoma Satur-
,a. It didn't win the
game but it hoodwinked
the Sooners momentarily,
dazzled a Norman, Okla
crowd of 71,187 and
stified millions of tele-
vision viewers, including
B C - T V commentator
Frank Broyles former
Arkansas coach.
Here's what happened!
Trailing 7-17 in the
fourther quarter and driv-
ing, the Cornhuskers had
a third down and 14 yards
to go on the Sooner 15,
desperately in need of a
- re. The center gave the
ball to quarterback Jeff
Quinn. who faked to a
running back and the
nstruck the ball on the
ground beneath his feet.
As the fake play swept
wide, right guard Randy
Schleusner picked up the
unnoticed ball and ran
unmolested to a touch-
down.
The same play had
been tried earlier with
right guard John Have-
kost, gaining 11 yards.
"The craziest thing I
ever saw Broyles
screamed into the micro-
phone. "It was the old
hidden ball trick. I think
it's the same one Henry
Frnka used years ago with
Vanderbilt to knock Alab-
ama out of the Rose
Bowl
Broyles was almost
right.
It was the middle of
the season in 1937 when
top-ranked Louisiana
State, invaded Nashville,
Tenn for a headline
game against Vanderbilt,
also undefeated. Top
sports writers, Grantland
Rice and Henry McLe-
more, flew in from the
East.
In the second sequence
of downs, hocus pocus.
The ball was snapped. An
apparent handoff, then all
the players and officials
high-tailed it wide to the
left. The next scene
showed a Vandy guard,
Greer Ricketson, ambling
60 yards all alone to a
touchdown.
LSU was stunned.
Vanderbilt won the game
7-6. Rice and McLemore
rushed into the Vandy
locker room.
"Give us the dope on
that rabbit-out-of-the-hat
trick?" McLemore insisted
to Vanderbilt Coach Ray
Morrison.
"Talk to Frnka, it was
his baby said Morrison
coyly, pointing to his
assistant coach. Frnka just
looked blank.
Frnka coached high
school championship
teams at Greenville,
Texas, before joining
Morrison at Vanderbilt.
"We had used the play
at Greenville�it helped us
win the state title in
1933 Frnka said. "Over
some staff objections,
Morrison gave me the
green Hght to pull it on
LSU
Afterward LSU let out
a howl of protest, saying
the ball was dead since
the player's knees had
touched the ground. Frnka
and friends held firm to
the argument that it was a
fumble and could be
advanced.
Later that season,
Vanderbilt tried the same
play against Alabama,
with a Rose Bowl bid at
stake, and blew it, the
Tide winning 9-7. "We
made the mistake of trying
it right in front of the
Alabama bench
Frnka recalled, "Coach
Frank Thomas and his
players were yelling,
Fake! Fake! Hidden ball
It's a play you should try
every 10 years
Bo Rein headed to LSU?
RALEIGH. N.C. (AP)
� Bo Rein says it isn't so.
Rumors have been flying
that Rein is leaving North
Carolina State for Louis-
iana State University's
head football coaching
position.
Harumph, says Rein.
And get off my back, he
adds.
"There is absolutely no
truth to the rumor that
I've been hired by LSL ,
he said in a prepared
statement released Mon-
day night.
The statement was
prompted by a report on
Durham television station
WTVD that Rein was
indeed leaving the Wolf-
pack for the Baton Rouge,
La team.
Quoting sources,
WTVD said Rein's selec-
tion would be announced
Friday.
I am upset that
every year during the
intense time of recruiting
mv name is mentioned in
the rumor mill Rein
said.
"The same thing hap-
pened a year ago and it
hindered our recruiting. I
hope these rumors will be
discontinued with this
statement
N.C. State sports in-
formation director Ed Sea-
man said when he re-
leased the statement that
Rein would be leaving on
a recruiting trip for the
Wolfpack today.
Rein recently
completed his fourth sea-
son as Wolfpack coach,
compiling a 7-4 record but
missing a post-season
bowl. Last year, the
Wolfpack beat Pitt in the
Tangerine Bowl.
Charlie McClendon had
been told by LSU that his
contract wouldn't be re-
newed�win or lose.
"This has gotten to be
amusing said LSU ath-
letic director Paul Dietzel
when told of the rumor.
"On Lincoln, Neb
radio this morning they
had Tom Osborne already
had the job. Last week, on
New Orleans radio,
George Welsh of Navy had
accepted Dietzel said.
Deitzel wouldn't say
which, if any, of the
rumors are true, adding
that he'll make his recom-
mendation Friday, and
that's it.
The names of more
than two dozen active
coaches had been men-
tioned in print as possibi-
lities for the LSU job.
LSU finished the sea-
son with a 6-5 record and
will meet Wake Forest in
the Tangerine Bowl on
Dec. 22, the 13th bowl
appearance for LSU under
McClendon.
Pictured above is sopn-
ornore all-around perform-
er Cindy Rogers, a mem-
ber of ECU's gymnastics
team,
their
Friday
The Pirates open
1979-80 season
Minges Coli-
in
seum at 7 p.m.
SOUTH SEAS
PET SHOP
Greenville Square
Give a Living Gift
over the holidays.
Largest selection of Tropical Fish
in eastern N.C. -Exotic Birds-
We have dog sweaters and
X-mas stockings tor cats & dogs.
A smalt deposit will hold
your gift until X-mas.
756-9222 MonSat.12-9
i
JOVAN INTRODUCES
the SIGNATURE FRAGRANCES
9&
"Of all my creations, the most exciting
are these .my fragrances. Because
they capture the most sensuous, memorable
moments of my life.
Her fragrance is delicate and beautiful.
His dangerously masculine.
Wear one. Give one. And create your
own most memorable moments
Created by Cassini
to be worn by some of the
Nylon Jackets
Anthony Collins�Pat Dye's first 1,000 yard back at ECU
Hurry, we cant
start without you
Now is the time to get involved. The Student Union will be accepting applia ions
for the following positions on the following dates.
Student Union President
Student Union Committee Chairperson
Student Union Committee Members
Nov. 26-Jan. 16
Jan. 18-Feb. 1
Feb. 4-Feb. 18
The Student Union is responsible for sponsoring social, recreational, fine arts, visual Mfk
arts and cultural presentations for you, the entire University community. There are J
many events going on, and lots of places to go
come on, join in
mm
STUOBIT UNION
world's most beautiful people
Presented by Jovan
to be worn by some oKhe
world's smartest.
Ooff
Quolity � Comp�tltlv� Pries ��
7-71�f
Now Thru Dec. 8th
Great Christmas Gifts
528 S. COTANCHE
GREENVILLE, N.C.
� Free gift wrapping too!





Page 10 THE EAST CAROLINIAN 29 November 1979
n
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rror
One of many Pirate TDs this season
Brown, LSU basketball
dreams coming true
By AUSTIN WILSON
AP Sports Writer
BATON ROUGE(AP)�
One big dream remains for
Louisiana State Basketball
Coach Dale Brownthe
biggest and least attain-
able of all.
U hen I came here
seven years ago.l dreamed
the day they'd sell this
arena out. That's hap-
pened he said.
I a� the lines
ding outside the foot-
um, with people
g up finger- asking
kets ami none to be
ed that would
with basketball
�. and it happened.
I the student
� would one day chant,
A e Mo. I and that's
ted.
T lo ked up there at
the empt) rafters, and I
thought, 'Gee. I'd like to
hang a championship ban-
up there and that
happened.
'The only dream that
han't been fulfilleda trip
he Final Four
They laughed seven
irs ago when Brown
voiced his dreams. Thev
laughed when he cnvassed
the state, handing out
purple and gold basketball
nets every time he saw a
backboard in a driveway or
back yard.
Despite his excellent
record at LSU, McClendon
was frequently under fire
by fans who felt his
offense was unimaginative
and that he was incapable
of "winning the big one
They stopped laughing
about two years ago. then
got downright somber last
season as LSU rolled to
the Southeastern Confer-
ence championship playing
before packed houses.
despite the loss of star
forward Durand Macklin
with a broken foot.
Brown has become a
bit more cautious as his
smaller dreams were real-
ized.
"I recognize that when
you've reached a certain
level, .t's always tougher
to reach the next level
he said.
"We went to the
NCAA playoffs last year.
Are they hungry enough to
go beyond that?
digging and clawing and
scratching into the
classified
tor
B
MOVING TO :LIF.
MUST SELL: Gitane 10-
speed bike-$80; Surfboard,
b'b" Bahne Swallowtail-
$75; 43 inch portable
ba-e-board heater, never
ued-S25; 2 kitchen tables.
Call 758-1963, after 5.
WEAR YOUBSELF OUT!
Have a T ohirt done with
your name & face on it.
Also do portraits, caric-
atures, etc. Very low
rates! Perfect xmas gifts!
Call 752-7488.
FOR SALE: Kenwood
KR-4400 30 watt receiver,
$125.00, or Marantz 2285
85 watt receiver, $275.00.
One must go before
Christmas 758-7894. Ask
for Rick.
WETSUITS FOR SALE: 1
Body Glove Spider, full
suit; 1 Surfer House,
nylon-2 shorty. Reasonable
price. Call Dave 758-2843.
tornrf �
NEEDS ROOMMATE:
Working graduate fema.3
needs responsible room-
mate to share two bed-
room house near campus.
$85.00 plus utilities. Call
752-8965, 9-6, 758-6887
after 6.
ROOMMATE WANTED.
Young professor or pro-
fessional. Dynamite new
house in country. Must be
cool. Must be house
broken. $150 per month
and half utilities. Call
758-5590 after 9 p.m.
SPRING SEMESTER:
Male student looking for
house or apartment to
share with present occu-
pant. Preferably near
campus. Call Terry 752-
8461 after 7.
season.
He said success has
built obstacles in the path
to further success.
"The expectancy oi
greatness can be a bur-
den. There was a time not
long ago when only 20 of
usthe coaches and play-
ers-expected greatness.
Now there are thou-
sands he said. "We've
built our own monster
MALE ROOMMATE:
Needed to share one
bedroom apartment at
Kings Row. $195.00 per
month. Call 752-0564 after
10 p.m.
MALE ROOMMATE:
Needed to share 2 bed-
room apartment at Tar
River. Rent is $210 per
month, split two ways,
plus half of utilities. Call
756-6897.
pnoiKi(�)
HORSE BACK RIDING:
Day or Night, individuals
or groups. Tri-County
Stables, Grimesland Call
752-6893.
NEEX X-TRA CASH: Fair
prices paid for gold and
silver and silver coins.
Mixed Media. 120 E. 5th
St. Ph. 758-2127.
BABYSITTER WANTED:
January through March, 1
full day a week, (No
Fridays) or equivalent
time; transportation nec-
essary, good pay, refer-
ences. Call 756-7772.
SKI TRIP: To Killington
Vermont Dec. 31-Jan. 7.
Lodging, lift tickets, tran-
sportation, meals, enter-
tainment keg & disco
parties, movies. Ski main-
tenance clinic only
$216.00. Other options as
low as $160. For more info
call Jay Eason 758-5892
sponsored by Intercolleg-
iate Ski Association.
BEACH LOVERS! Part
time student sales repre-
sentative position available
for Spring Semester. Job
involves promoting high
quality sun trips on
campus for commission
and free travel. Call or
write for an application.
Summit Travel, Inc Par-
kade Plaza, Suite 11,
Columbia, Missouri 65201
(800) 325-0439.
Swim teams
set for Relays
ECU swimming kicks into high gear Saturday as the
men travel to University Park, Pa. for the Penn State
relays and the women journey to Pittsburg to compete in
the Pitt Relays.
The men are undefeated after soundly defeating Old
Dominion 68-45 in the opening meet of the 1979-80
season, but the women lost to ODU 72-59.
"The women's team is 1000 better than last year
says Coach Ray Scharf. "They've made nine A1AW
national cut-offs for Division II schools already.
"We're anxious to see how our girls do this
weekend. They're a pretty enthusiastic group
Scharf cited Tammy Putnam and Karen Davidson as
the top performers so far. Putnam has the best times in
10 out of the 17 events, with Davidson the onlv other
Pirate with more than one.
The men's team has suffered through fall practice
with injuries and illness, including a shoulder injury to
standout performer Jack Clowar and Ted Neiman
suffering with mononucleosis.
"Bill Fehling and Doug Neiman have done verv well
for us so far offered Scharf, "but one or two people
just can't carry a team.
The
richly detailed
moccasin
by
"WE MAKE SHOES.FOR WALKING"



















Meet







NANTUCKETI
2:00pm
Sat Dec. 1st
at the










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feels with its laced collar, tasseled
vamp and notched-edge sole. Flex
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to wear. Branded with the famous
OldMaine Trotters sulky.
Vassar $39.00
why be two feet away from comfort?
The Bootery
301 Evans Mall, Downtown Greenville
Bob Thompson, Owner






it








Meet the group and
see them in concert
later that night.
Be there

















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Title
The East Carolinian, November 29, 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
November 29, 1979
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.25
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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