The East Carolinian, December 6, 1979






"Were it left to me
to dedde whether
we should have a
government without
newspapers or
newspapers without
government, I
should not hesitate
a moment to prefer
the latter
�Thomas Jefferson
i
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
10 pages today
Thursday, 6 December 1979
Greenville, N.C.
Circulation 10,000
hune
resigns
By RICHARD GREEN
Managing Editor
Charles Sune, president of the Student Union at
East Carolina, resigned yesterday for what he said
wore academic and career reasons.
"I've been thinking about it for a while, and I've
had to make a choice Sune said. The choice was
between his studies and interests in arranging concerts
and his position as Student Union president, he said.
Sune said he wants to be totally committed to the
Student Union. "I feel very strongly about commit-
ments. If I can no longer fulfil this commitment, I have
to resign he said.
Sune gave his letter of resignation to Mike Smith,
chairman of the Student Union Board of Directors and
president of the Interfraternity Council, Monday, Dec.
3. Smith will assume Sune's duties until January 16
when the board will choose a student to finish Sune's
term, which ends in March, Sune said.
On January 23, the board will select the president
foT the 1980-81 school year. "Those two don't
necessarily have to be the same Sune pointed out.
Sune said he would like to work with the Major
tractions Committee in arranging concerts for ECU,
and he also plans to be very active in a new student
organization. Students Allied for Victory Against
Khomeini (SAVAK).
Smith said that Sune had postponed his resignation
until this time to allow the board enough time over the
holida to choose Sune's successor.
"I think Charles did an excellent job as Student
Union president. He succeeded in establishing the
Student Union as the major programming organization
at ECU Smith said.
"He extended himself far beyond his office to serve
students in all aspects of student life Smith
continued.
Sune is a fourth vear political science major from
Raleigh. He also held a seat on the media board.
Sune erved as a student legislator during his
phomore year and was outspoken on his viewpoints
in the legislature. He was one of the founders of the
ECU Media Board and worked diligently for its
succe. This year Sune has worked for liberalized
alcohol consumption rules on the ECU campus. He
went before the state legislature to present his views
on behalf of the students.
Robert Swaim, advertising director for The East
Carolinian, worked with Sune in the creation of the
Media Board, and he praised Sune's work for the
students of ECU.
"I've known Charles for four years, and I've never
encountered a person with as much drive and stamina
and dedication to his principles Swaim said.
SGA Vice President Charlie Sherrod has known and
worked with Sune for three years. "He's a good friend
of mine, and I personally thank him for all the energy
he has given our school as Student Union president
and on the boards he served on Sherrod said.
"It was a personal decision on his part that obviously
was done in the best interest of the students and the
Union Sherrod said. "His talents and contribution to
entertainment here at ECU may never be matched
Chimes rung
in support
Charles Sune
The president of the Student Union
has resigned due to personal and
academic reasons. His successor has yet
to be named.
(Photo by Chap Gurley)
As a symbol of support
for the national effort to
secure the release of the
49 American hostages in
Tehran, the chimed ver-
sion of the East Carolina
University alma mater
which rings out over the
campus every day at noon
is being replaced by more
patriotic songs.
The change started
Wednesday, Dec. 5 with
the playing of "America"
and "America the Beauti-
ful
According to a spokes-
man at the university's
electronics shop, which is
in charge of the chimes,
two different selections
will be played each day
from among the six that
are available.
The other four songs
are "Battle Hymn ot the
Republic "Stars and
Stripes Forever "God
Bless America" and
'Your Land and My
Land
Col. Dick Blake, assis-
tant to the chancellor,
directed that the change
be made after The East
Carolinian received a letter
requesting such action
from White House Press
Secretary Jody Powell.
Specifically, the letter
asked that "church bells
be rung each noon until
the hostages are releas-
ed Since the chimes are
played every day anyway,
it was decided to change
the song a a show of the
university's support.
The White House let-
ter, which i presumed to
be circulating nationwide,
said also that "it is of
overriding importance that
Iranian authorities under-
stand that Americans are
united in their determina-
tion not to yield to black-
mail and in the demand
for the safe return of the
hostages. Your support
will help prevent any mis-
calculation of where Am-
ericans stand in this time
of crisis
According to Blake, the
change will be in etfect
until some resolution
reached on the situation in
Iran.
Police will enforce rules
The East Carolina Uni-
versity Police Department
has received many com-
plaints concerning the
operation of bicycles on
the campus, according to a
spokesman at the depart-
ment. Several of the com-
plaints concerned acci-
dents involving bicycles
and pedestrians. For the
safety of the students,
faculty and staff, bicycle
traffic regulations will be
Inside today

Sune will be missed
page 4
Victor Borge at ECU
page 5
Dye heads for Wyoming
page 8
Correction
A story printed in the
December 4 edition of The
East Carolinian may have
created a misunderstand-
ing.
Michelle O'bold, presi-
dent of Student Volunteers
for REAL, spoke before
the SGA Monday, Dec. 3.
She did not say that the
counseling services on
campus are not confiden-
tial. Confidential counsel-
ling services are available
on campus and are often
suggested by the center as
a way for students to deal
with their problems.
We apologize for any
possible misunderstand-
ing.
strictly enforced.
Bicycles are supposed
to be operated in accord-
ance with the North Caro-
lina Motor Vehicle laws;
therefore, bicycle riders
should comply with the
traffic regulations. These
include stopping at stop
signs, complying with one
wav street signs and all
additional traffic regula-
tions. Traffic citations will
be issued to any bicycle
rider in violation of regula-
tions, according to the
spokesman.
Bicycles parked inside
administrative and class-
room buildings, in stair-
wells and hallways of
residence halls, on side-
walks or outside stairways
are prohibited by univer-
sity rules.
Accidents involving bi-
cvcle riders have caused
the university police de-
partment to become espec-
ially concerned with bi-
cycle traffic on sidewalks.
With the congested condi-
tions around the classroom
area during the day, this
creates a hazardous situa-
tion for both the pedes-
trian and bicycle rider.
All bicycles operated
on the East Carolina Uni-
versity campus must be
registered with the Traffic
Office and bear a bicycle
registration permit. The
bicycle registration fee of
See BICYCLES, page 3
Parking bicycles on campus illegally could result in
the cycle being confiscated by the ECL campus security
office. Retrieving it will cost violators three dollars.
(Photo by Kirk Kiggsburg)
Materials said to be safe
Bv BRENDA VINSON
Staff Writer
Radioactive materials
are presently being stored
on this campus, but
according to Daniel Sprau,
radiation safety officer,
these are very low-level
materials.
According to Sprau,
these low-level radioactive
materials pose no real
health problems, but pre-
cautions are always taken
to make sure materials are
the
in
handled properly.
Sprau said that
material is stored
different areas on campus.
The majority of it is placed
in the Science Complex
and in the Ragsdale
building of the ECU
SA VAK begun to
promote peaceful
demonstrations
By KAREN WENDT
News Editor
SAVAK, Students Allied for a Victory
Against Khomeini, will hold its first
organizational meeting on Thursday at 7
p.m. in the Mendenhall Student Center
Coffeehouse.
The organization, which stresses
extreme pro-America orientation, is being
sponsored by several student leaders in
their first merger this year.
Charles Sune, former president of the
Student Union, Brett Melvin, SGA
president and Doug White, former
Fountainhead editor, are sponsoring the
organization.
White and Sune approached Melvin
about SAVAK before Monday's SGA
meeting. At the meeting, White presented
a bill which asked for recognition of the
organization, but the proposal was
narrowly defeated. It will be resubmitted
at the next meeting and Melvin expects
the bill to pass.
Melvin says some of the reasons for
using the name SAVAK are that it is
"volatile attention getting, and proves
that "you can't judge a book by its
cover
The following is a statement issued by
Sune and White:
"It is not because we support the
shah. His behavior in office is not an
issue.
"The United States is the victim of an
act of aggression. The foundation of,
international relations is diplomacy.
Diplomacy is realized through diplomats
and embassies. Embassy personnel are
the guests of the host country. It is the
host's obligation to protect them.
"Actions such as these can only be
viewed as an act of barbarism, an act
contrary to international law and unworthy
of a civilized government. SAVAK, which
was the shah's secret police force, has
been accused of numerous human rights
violations. We chose the name because we
feel the tactics of the Khomeini
government are as ruthless and unwar-
ranted as those of SAVAK
SAVAK has been organized to promote
peaceful demonstration in support of the
Americans being held hostage in Iran, to
promote an open forum for rational
discussion, to explain what is happening
to interested students and to explain the
differences in culture which have been
partial causes of the situation.
"It's a good cause; it's a damn good
cause said Melvin.
Sune pointed out that SAVAK is not
showing support of the Shah or the Shah's
regime.
See SAVAK, page 3
CharUs Sune, former Student Union president, Doug
White, former Fountainhead editor, and Brett Melvin,
SGA president, meet to discuss plans for SAVAK, the
Students Allied for Victory Against Khomeini, on
Wednesday.
(Photo by Jill Adams)
School of Medicine. Most
of the radioactive material
is used for biological and
medical research. For
example, radioactive car-
bon acts as normal carbon
does and can be traced in
experimental animals to
determine the role of
carbon in the body.
Sprau receives incom-
ing radioactive material at
the Office of Occupational
Health and Safety. It
comes through his lab
before being distributed to
other areas on campus.
The lab later collects
the material as radioactive
waste, and ships it out to
various disposal sites.
Employees handling
radioactive materials must
go through a training
program to review precau-
tions necessary in handl-
ing such matter.
Sprau said that in the
past licenses were granted
to individuals within the
university who needed to
work with radioactive sub-
stances. Since then, a
change in the law requires
that the licenses be
granted to institutions as a
whole. To be eligible, the
institution must set up a
Radiation Safety Commit-
tee to oversee the hand-
ling of the materials.
Each faculty member
who must work with
radioactive substances has
to submit an application to
the committee for appro-
val. There are state and
federal regulations which
must also be observed.
A handbook of these
radiation regulations is
available in the office of
Occupational Health and
Safety in the Old South
Building for anyone who
wants information on the
subject.





Page 2 THE EAST CAROLINIAN 6 December 1979
Pecple, 11 m � and ���
ii �
He
vvil
De
R
The Preprofessional
alth Alliance (PPHA)
I meel on Wednesday,
c. 5, at 7:30 p.m. in
.Tit 307 Flanagan Bldg.
gram includes the
( if Blue Per-
- interested in health-
areers are wel-
attend this and
TH meetings.
II HM
1 here will be a
ROSSE, Re-
Older Students
Edu ation, at I
sd iv, Dec. t, in
Wri -in Room 305.
will be center-
lems encounter-
ior student's
allege after
five or more
ler students
ollege. All
rial students
no.
Ill t iM
James
Ellen Zazza-
w being pre-
the K ate Le
: hich-
The collection
hs.
will be Dec.
ill be
. at 8
blic i invited
I enjov.
Ml I
SCEC will sponsor
Ing Christmas
Hoc. 11
m. The Caswell
singing
music at the
B. Jones Alcoholic
Center
H �� �. next to the
Please come
the festive
Refreshments
sen ed.
Si � l
There will be a man-
datory meeting of the
e Ski
I' f at 4:00
p.m. in Memorial Cvm
108. All participants need
nt tor room
ntstravel plans-
need rides.
I 4 till
The Mlied Health Fro-
sions Admission Tesl
will red at East
na 1 niversit) on
, Jan. 19, 1980.
Application blanks are to
mpleted and mailed.
Educational Testing
rvice, Box 966-R,
Princeton, NJ 08540 to
arrive b) Dec. 22. Appli-
'i art- also available
at the resting Center,
Speight Building, Room-
105. rat Carolina Lniver-
sitv.
CTiftS
The crafts exhibit is
now on display at Men-
denhall Student Center in
the case near the Student
Rank. The show consists
ol work done bv MSC
Crafts Center members
during fall semester.
Visit the Crafts Center
an) time tor more infor-
mation about available
programs. Crafts Center
hours are 3 p.m. until 10
p.m Mondav through
Friday, and 12 noon until
5 p.m Saturday.
iiit�
III III
Phi Beta Lambda (the
business club) will meet at
4:00 p.m. on Dec. 11 for
the rattle ticket drawing.
Please bring your ticket
stubs. Anyone who would
like to buy a 50 cent raffle
ticket can either buy one
in the morning in front of
the Student Supply Store
or call 752-5076 and ask
(or Sharon.
ai iii
A ski trip to Massa-
nutten. Va. Jan. 10, 11,
and 12 i available to any
M.R.C. or W.R.C. mem'
ber. Lodging will be
provided at the Holiday
Inn in Harrisonburg. Va.
tor Thursday. Friday, and
Saturday nights. For these
omodations as well as
two full days ol skiing,
including rentals and lift
tickets, the price is only
Sr.8.50. A ski school is
available for a $5.00
charge. For those inter-
ested in attending a $25.00
deposit (refundable) will
be required by Dec. 17.
For reservations, or more
information. please call
752-9569.
I H II ill
All students who plan
to participate with the
men's r women's team
handball clubs should
contact Susan Jeffrey,
intramural-club sports
trainer, at 75-6387 to
schedule their physical
examinations. Physicals
should be scheduled prior
to the Christmas break.
c�lt2er�
Students who are in-
terested in applying for
positions on the student
residence hall staff for
summer or next fall should
tile their applications be-
tween now and Jan. 31. To
be eligible for this em-
ployment, a student
-hould 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.
n�irt
New ECU Ski Club
forming for next semester
Meeting will be held Dec.
6, Thurs. afternoon. Of-
ficers will be elected. All
that is needed is a genuine
interest. Memorial 104.
i�ii
� 4 14
To celebrate the end of
classes, the Fast Carolina
(Jay Community will have
a potluck Christmas dinner
and party Tuesday at 5:00
in the Newman House of
608 East 9th St. The
Christmas turkey and iced
tea will be provided. Just
bring your favorite vege-
table or dessert and a
special beverage if you
wish.
mi
The Student I nion Films
Committee will meet
Dec. h, at 3:30 p.m. in
Room 242 of Mendenhall
Student Center. All mem-
bers are urged to attend.
The ECU Fountain of
Lite Christian Fellowship
Choir will be in concert on
Sunday, Dec. 9 at 4:00
p.m. in Wright Auditor-
ium. Directed by Vernon
Jones, the purpose of the
choir is to lift up the name
of Jesus in song. Every-
body is invited to join.
il 1UI1 i
'Noche Latina" and a
Christmas gathering will
be held on Saturday, Dec.
8. at 8:00 p.m. at the ECU
International House (locat-
ed behind McDonald's on
()th Street). It is sponsored
bv the ECU International
Language Organization.
Admission will be $2.00
unless you bring some-
thing to eat or drink.
Beverages will be served
and also lots of food,
nacks. music, dance, and
a slide show. Come help
break the Pinata. All are
welcome!
i II llll I
The Sierra Club will
meet on Monday, Dec. 10
at 8:00 p.m. in the First
Presbyterian Church,
Greenville. Jerry Lieber-
man, who serves on the
national Sierra Club Coun-
cil, will talk about the club
and how it can do an
effective job. Upcoming
outings will also be
discussed. Anyone inter-
ested is welcome to
attend.
I II lt � �1 t
The Graduate Man-
agement Admission Test
will be offered at Fast
Carolina University on
Sat Jan. 26, 1980.
Application blanks are to
be completed and mailed
to Educational Testing
Service, Box 966-R,
Princeton. J 08540 to
arrive by Jan. 4, 1980.
Applications are also
available at the Testing
("enter, Speight Building.
Room-105, East Carolina
I niversitv.
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THE COMPLETE
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SALAD�50 EXTRA
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Who concert
6 December 1979 THE EAST CAROLINIAN Page 3
Eleven people trampled to death;
Concert went on to avoid a riot
Dr. William E. Laupus, Dean of the Hospital. The ceremony took place
School of Medicine (left) and Dr. Thomas Wednesday at 1:30 p.m. The 5.3 million
R. Brewer, Chancellor, participated in the dollar facility will hold an additional 144
groundbreaking ceremonies at the site of beds. Completion is scheduled for 1982.
(he new bed tower at Pitt Memorial
(Photo by Jill Adams)
"We have all sorts of
lifesaving devices. We
have drugs. We have
highly trained people, and
none of it did a bit of
good. They just died. We
couldn't save a one of
them
These were the words
of an unidentified para-
medic who was at River-
front Coliseum after 11
people were killed at a
concert of The Who.
One young man who
attended the concert said,
"It was crazy. You had to
fight to save your life
Apparently concert go-
ers, some of whom had
been waiting in line for
seven hours, made a mad
rush for the doors before
they were opened.
The eleven people were
apparently trampled or
suffocated, according to
Cincinnati Public Safety
Director Richard Castelli.
The concert was per-
formed as scheduled be-
cause officials were afraid
that a riot might break out
if it were called off.
Many people who at-
tended the concert were
unaware of the injuries
and deaths, and there was
no mention of it from the
stage.
In addition to the
eleven deaths, eight per-
sons were seriously in-
juried, and others sus-
tained minor injuries.
Jeff Chaney, an Army
veteran and a student at
Miami Ohio University,
said he performed mouth-
to-mouth resuscitation and
tried to save three of the
victims, failing because
"people just didn't seem
to care
Chaney said one wo-
man was alive and clutch-
ing at his leg as he tried
to sort the pile of people,
but she died before she
could be freed.
The concert goers, he
said, could see the
people all piled up, and
they still tried to climb '
over them just to get up
front
Ray Schwertman, a 49-
year-old usher, said the
crowd surged through a
door into the 17,000-seat
coliseum just before the
gates were to open.
"Three or four of us
tried to hold them back,
but it was no use.
"We couldn't hold
them back They carried
in one boy and laid him on
a table, and he died.
Others were laving on the
plaza aid Schwertman.
i
U.S. orders closing of embassy
By BARRY SCHWEID
Associated Press Writer
WASHINGTON (WP)
� The United States is
closing its embassy in
Libya until Col. Moammar
Khadafy's government ac-
cepts responsibility for a
mob that ransacked it last
Sunday, the State Depart-
ment said today.
ith the announce-
ment came a warning that
relations will be cut if
Libya rejects U.S. DE-
mands. "We do expect a
satisfactory answer
promptly,1 department
spokesman Hodding Car-
ter said.
Besides paying for
damages caused by Sun-
day's attack, Libya is
being asked to guarantee
the safety of American
diplomats if relations are
retained.
The heart of the U.S.
complaint is that the
Khadafy government ig-
nored requests for more
protection at the embassy. share of responsibility for
Only one policeman was what happened to our
posted at the front door embassy last Sunday and
when a mob of 2,000, to give restitution for the
some of them Libyan
militiamen, ransacked and
set fire to the four-story
building.
"We are asking the
Libyan government to
acknowledge clearly its
damages Carter said.
Undersecretary of State
David Newsome called in
Ali Huderi, who heads the
Libyan embassy here, to
inform him of the action.
Ten U.S. diplomats are
based in Tripoli. Carter
said "a handful" would be
kept there to handle
consular affairs for the
2,500 to 3,000 Americans
in the country and the
other will be brought
home.
All dependents of these
U.S. officials were eva-
cuated earlier.
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SAVAK
Physics dept.
will
sponsor
nuke speaker
support of the hostages.
"It beats the hell out of the alma
continued from page 1 mater" said White.
��� A march in the future is not out of the
question. But White pointed out that if
SAVAK organized a march, only students
who are concerned and know what is
going on would participate.
"No more drunken marches on the
courthouse said Sune.
Sune expressed anger at the situation
in Iran.
"SAVAK exemplifies that anger
stated Sune. "In my mind, a perfect
name he said, referring to the formation
of the name SAVAK.
The SAVAK in Iran was the secret
police force organized by the Shah.
Melvin will be taking the idea of the
'That's not the issue said Sune.
Sune points out that the taking of ths
hostages is in violation of one of the
United Nations acts of war.
"It is an act of aggression; it is an act
ot war said Sune.
SAVAK supports the wearing of white
armbands by students to show unified
support until the hostages are freed.
Melvin noted that another reason for
the organization is to begin our own
protests, not to copy protests at State and
Carolina, as has been done in the past.
"East Carolina is becoming a
trendsetter said Melvin.

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.t
By KAREN WENDT
.Neus Editor
The ECU Physics De-
jartment will be sponsor-
ng guest lecturer Roger
VI. Hogg for a seminar on
.he Incident at Three Mile
Island.
Hogg, manager of re-
search and development
for Babcock and Wilcox,
which is one of the
Tianufacturers of the
equipment used at Three
Mile Island, will be
speaking and answering
questions from the audi-
nce concerning Three
BICYCLES
continued from page 1
$1.00 is good for students
currently enrolled at East
Carolina University. Un-
registered bicycles found
on campus will be im-
pounded, and a $3.00
storage fee will be
charged.
Mile Island and Nuclear
power in general.
Dr. S.L. Varghese oi
the physics department
has arranged the lecture.
arghese has confirmed
that Hogg will be answer-
ing questions from the
audience.
"This is meant to be a
:peeial seminar for any-
body who is interested in
this sort of incident sair1
Varghese.
The seminar will b-
held on Dec. 7 beginnin
at 3 p.m. in Room 30
East of the Physic
building.
SAVAK leaders also support the organization to a meeting to the North
changing of the song plaved bv the bells Carolina Association of Student Govern-
at noon to "Cod Bless America" and "Mv ment on Sunda' and ,s hoPeful that they
Country Tis of Thee Bells at noon have W,H PaSS rfsolutlon supporting the
been a nationwide suggestion to show organizatlon and W1" trX to slart branches
Read
the East
Carolinian
HELP US
STRIKEOUT
BIRTH DEFECTS
MARCH
OF DIMES
Merry
Christmas
Leather Bolts
$fito$1�
laather Handbags
$10 to $25
Shots Repaired To Look
UKs Now
Riggan ihoe Repair
& Leather Shop
111 WEST4THST.
DOWNTOWN QREENVILLfc
mem
Parking in Front
and Rear
of it at their own schools.
OFFICIAL NORTH CAROLINA STATE INSPECTION STATION
WE SERVICE NATIONAL ACCOUNTS
iFGoodrich
STIRE CENTER
SALES & SERVICE
WFII.
Sat. night
TOMMY G.
A COMPANY
Don't Forget
Friday
Afternoon!
Coggins Car Care
756-5244
321 Vtet fimvilli Blrf.
SATWMT
I JLM1H P M
THE MEN'S
RESIDENCE
COUNCIL
WISHES
ALL
STUDENTS
AND
FACULTY
A HAPPY
AND SAFE
CHRISTMAS
'Comedy
In
Musie"
MARYLYN MULVEY
Monday, December 10,1979 8:00 PM
WRIGHT AUDITORIUM
East Carolina University
ADVANCE TICKETS- PUBLIC: $7.00 ECU STUDENTS: $4 00
ALL TICKETS AT THE DOOR: $7 00
Tickets Available at ECU Central Ticket Office 757-6611 Ext 266
� I





The East Carolinian
Editorials
& Opinions
Thursday, December 6, 1979 Page 4
Greenville, N.C,
He will be missed
The Student Union and the
university community were rocked
yesterday by the sudden resignation of
Student Union President Charles Sune,
citing personal and academic reasons
for his departure. Although he
announced his intentions to remain
involved in the organization in a lesser
capacity, his leadership will be sorely
missed in the Student Union, on the
Media Board, and by the countless
other university committees on which
he has served.
Sune has led a distinguished career
during his three years in the Student
Union. In the fall of 1977, a fortunate
chain of events involving the dismissal
and resignation of two Major Attrac-
tions chairmen landed Sune in the
position of bringing concerts to ECU.
The year before Sune took over, the
Major Attractions Committee had been
an unprecedented disaster for concerts,
with the committee losing about
$40,000. In order to revive the bankrupt
committee, the Student Union general
fund loaned the committee $25,000 to
start over again. With those funds,
Sune generated enough profit from
concerts such as Styx, The Outlaws,
Jimmy Buffett, Pablo Cruise, Chuck
Mangione and Arlo Guthrie to pay back
the loan and leave his successor with a
budget similar to the one with which
Sune started.
With this success behind him, he
assumed his place as head of an
organization with over 80 volunteers
and a budget of nearly a quarter of a
million dollars. Realizing the tight
financial situation the organization
facea with rapidly rising entertainment
costs, he saw that the only way quality
programming could be maintained
would be through increased visibility,
and the accompanying increase in
attendance at Student Union events. To
achieve this goal, he originated the idea
of a Student Union Artist to design
publicity campaigns and other artwork
for the various committees in the
Union.
He strove to identify the organiza-
tion with all students, so that it would
no longer be mistakenly viewed as part
of SGA or Mendenhall Student Center.
He worked to find a new logo for the
Union which would be easily recogniz-
able.
Often a figure of controversy, he
was a steadfast supporter of First
Amendment rights of the student
newspaper. On numerous occasions he
was the lone voice of libertarian ism on
the Media Board, and he was unafraid
to stand alone when he knew he was
right. Sune was able to successfully
defeat many encroachments on the
newspaper's freedom proposed by the
chancellor and others who sought to
bind and gag freedom of the press.
Even if one did not always agree with
his stands, he at least had the courage
to fight, and more often than not he
won.
During his three-and-a-half years on
this campus, he became widely known
and respected for tremensdous success
in the realm of entertainment and
perhaps even more so in student
politics.
Always a gentleman, Sune was an
articulate and intelligent strategist. It is
doubtful that we will see another Sune
any time soon, which is perhaps the
saddest note of his resignation.
Although we feel his departure is
premature, we respect his decision and
applaud his contributions in office. As a
fighter, a diplomat, a politician, and a
leader, he served the students
admirably. His policies and accomplish-
ments are bound to have positive
long-term effects on the university
community, and especially in student
affairs.
Bah, humbug to exams
Christmas is upon us again, and
with these thoughts of the most festive
holiday of the year � the time when
our families gather together, with the
heavenly aroma of Christmas goodies
wafting through a warm house and
neatly wrapped packages piled beneath
the Christmas tree � college students
are looking forward to another annual
reminder of the holiday season: exams.
With the thought of oxams come
thoughts of all-nighters, the possibility
of low grades, the begging on hands
and knees to budding "Professor
Kingsfields prayer services hurriedly
held at 4 a.m. at all-night restaurants,
and the distinct and all-important
possibility of adverse parental reacion;
i.e. physical injuries caused by Dad at
term report time.
Are you worried about exams? Are
you worried that everyone in your
family, even the dog, will shun you
when your report hits home? Are you
worried that the dog will enjoy a higher
estimation in your parents' will?
The East Carolinian has the answer
for you! We have formulated a study of
the different kinds of students here at
East Carolina, and we have also
decided the best way for each different
kind of student to study. After that, we
will print a detailed account on how you
can develop land in South Florida.
�Busy business majors. It is important
to remember that business majors
should keep both their bodies and their
minds fit during the period of exams.
Therefore, we recommend bicycling.
Strap your calculator to your right knee,
your notebook to your left knee, and
take off down the road. Flashlights are
optional for nighttime studying.
�Tired physical education majors. For
you, only the best. We have made
arrangements with Joyner Library to
have study tables moved to the fifty
yard line at Ficklen Stadium. Mainte-
nance will take care of that, and the
Student Government Association will
provide money for funding the project.
�Mixed-up music majors. Are you
looking for a quiet place to practice
your voice jury? May we suggest the
tunnel underneath College Hill, near
Mule Run. The acoustics are great
there. But you will need a life raft.
�Jaded journalism minors. Are your
journalism instructors upset because
you have not yet turned in that certain
kind of story they want? Fear not. For a
slight fee, we have arranged to have
the script writers of the Lou Grant
television show to write up five
earth-shaking tragedies, which could
occur in real life. Only problem is that
you only have an hour to complete two
earthquakes, a kidnapping, and gov-
ernment corruption.
If these suggestions do not help
much, just rely on the time-test method
of NoDoze, coffee and seemingly
endless hours of squinting at your notes
and textbooks. You can always hope
that professors believe in the spirit of
giving.
!
Letters to the Editor
Reader blasts paper
To the Editor:
In response to the
asinine comments made
about "football land at
ECU an important
function of this university
has been seemingly omit-
ted. Not only from the
December 4 editorial, but
from the 1979-1980 edit-
ions altogether. The func-
tion that I speak of the the
East Carolina Marching
Band. The december 4
editorial stated that: "To
the region, (meaning ap-
parently this surrounding
one) the only two things
that people recognize
about East Carolina is the
football team, and this
newspaper, which appears
on several newsstands
around Greenville
What you misguided
pencil-pushers seem to
ignore is the spirit and
professionality of the
Marching Pirates. Their
professionality has spread
as far south as Florida and
as far north as Boston.
Many loyal sports editorial
writers from the Duke,
State, and Carolina area
are singing undying
praises to the "incredible
display of showmanship
exhibited by the East
Carolina Marching Pir-
ates
Everyone is sobbing
tears as big as horse
droppings over the resig-
nation of Coach Pat Dye.
True, we are all saddened
by his resignation but life
goes on, and on, and on
Everyone, however neg-
lects to see that the
Marching Pirates have
been rebuilding for the
past three years.
In the paat three years
"The Band" has experi-
enced three different di-
rectors. Under the direct-
ion of George Naff the
band had a "winning
season" and was just as
professional (if not more-
so) than the results that
Dye dynasty produced.
Last year went rather
unsuccessfully with an-
other director. This year
has produced, as Chan-
cellor Brewer stated at one
band practice that he
attended: one of the
best bands that he has
ever heard WRAL FM
disk jockey Bob Iskeepe
stated about the ECL'
Marching Pirates: "The
Duke-ECU game should be
quite a contest and though
I normally don't stay for
the half-time I will tomor-
row because the Marching
Pirate Band is really
something to seethey
are awesome
The East Carolinian is
a biased, unsupportive
paper.
When the paper is
printed, we only read
about intrigue and 'water-
gate scandals' prepetrated
by the SGA. Then we read
the beloved sports page
hallowed by all and
worshipped by the fan-
atics. True we read of the
despair of Iran and the
Greek news. Can't we turn
on the TV to keep abreast
of Iran and who cares
about the Greeks but the
Greeks?
Concerning the SGA
run by Mr. Brett Melvin
(who seemed so sincere
about supporting the fine
arts) who acts like and
ostrich with his head in
the sand. Mr. Melvin made
allusions about assisting
the fine arts departments
(especially the band). So
we went to vote for him
and supported him. Now
his head ifl in the sand
with hi- - -ticking up in
the air just waiting for hi
supporters to kiss it. Mr.
Melvin where are thou?
The SGA has done
everything but pass
amendments to dis-band
the band. The marching
band is a 'Purple and Gold
anachronism' when per-
forming at half-time. How
many of you loyal reader-
out there in ECU-land are
wearing clothes uniform.
made in the mid-60
When bills were submitted
to the SGA for appro-
priating funds for com-
ponent parts to new
uniforms (mind you only
new shirts and hats) the
SGA tried to pass an
amendment giving no
support to any organ-
ization that receives credit.
That's lower that a fat
pig's butt, huh?
Now just how many of
you great and honorable
SGA officials come to
school two weeks earlv,
devote at the least 6 12
hours per week practicing
and then countless hours
of marching in the hot sun
for just one hours' credit?
I'm sure not many of you
all would.
So I speak for other
when I sav; East Carolin-
ian staff get your heads
out of the sand next to
Mr. Melvin's 'cause we're
tired of kissing your
"professional
Mark Jacobs
Insulting
To the Editor:
After reading the edit-
orial entitled "Pat Dye is a
uurn" in the !)�
issue ol the t .
tan, 1 vsh-
writer
region, the only tw things
that a
ahu! East ' . - i
football team
i paper
W fial ' insult
the ; � : � - rn
North Carolina than
assuou
tution which - -� �
a- hat
Scl - Music, Bu-
ness, Art and Nursing in
th- name only a
few, that the only visil
Eos! Carolinian.
hen firs
this institution, it �� -
through football nor ll
EeH i �� ian; it v.
through the reputa:
excellence in the Fine V
which this - '
far beyond Nortl m
border
Michael M I -aid
LETTERS
Letters to the
must include the name.
address, phone number
and signature of the
author(s) and must
typed, double -sj
neatly printed.
Letter Hould be lim-
ited to t. .e typewritten.
double-spaced page- All
letters are subject
editing for brevity, obcen
ity and libel. No
rections will be made
the staff.
Personal attacks vsill
not be permitted.
Names of authors wilt
be withheld only when
inclusion of the name will
cause the author embar
rassment or ridicule, such
as letters concerning ho
mosexuality, drug abuse
etc. Names will be with
held only on the author-
request.
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
Bill Jones
K.C. Needham
SPORTS EDITOR
ASST. SPORTS EDITOR
COPY EDITOR
AD TECH.SUPER.
Charles Chandler
Jimmy Dupree
Diane Henderson
Paul Lirtcke
L
THE EAST CAROLINIAN is the student
newspaper of East Carolina University
sponsored by the Media Board of ECU
and la distributed each Tuesday and
Thursday during the academic year
weekly during the summer.
Offices are located on the second floor of
tn� Publications Center (Old South
Building j. Our mailing address is C�d
South Building, ECU, Greenville. NC
27S34.
The phone numbers are: 7S7-636S S3S7
6309 .Subscriptions are $10 mlmm.
I





6 December 1979 THE EAST CAROLINIAN Page 5
rhc East Carolinian
features
Thursday, December 6, 7979 Page 5
Greenville, N.C.
The Great Dane 'comes to ECU
Borge hailed nationwide

the Great Dane" who has entertained
V with his comedic and musical
rm in Hendrix Theater on Mondav. Dec.
1 wIV
10. at 8:00 p.m. Marylyn Mulvey will he appearing with
Ho
rgv.
Dandy reflects on final tour
BILL JONES

fie careers oi
. musi ians
top of
� 51
Lit in the vacuum
�ording
- ry. After all,
3S, like an

istry retains a
tati n,
a r
mal eaking)
ntinue.
In the early '70s, one
- - going
Arkansas.
r n m their beginning
ifter
w a s
� Oak's repa-
rue
S . �
Is ro ts. 1: s been said
that part ol the group's
firsi amplication system
w as in no small part made
up of the stolen P.A.
system from a high school
which several of the
band's members were
attendi
Highlighted b the
tlash. overth sexual gy-
rations and gutteral vocals
ol Jim "Dandy" Man-
grum, Black Oak rocked
ivaj inl the spotlight
with hits like "Lord Have
Mercy (on my Soul)
'Hoi and Nastj" and
their best known "Jim
Dandy to the Rescue
On .November 15. Jim
Dandy and a hand called
Black Oak Arkansas
(though it included none of
the original member-)
to a crowded Attic
lience.
In an interview, Dandy
:red some reflections on
this, his final tour.
"Yeah, I got 22 day-
"If he did not exist, he would have to be
invented a leading German critic recently wrote
about Victor Borge. The "Great Dane" is unique � an
entertainer who has mastered comedy, music, and a
brilliant combination of the two.
Victor Borge comes to ECU on the heels of a
smashing "held-over" Broadway success which marked
the 25th anniversary of his first performance there in
1953. He is at present in the midst of a national tour,
and last February managed to squeeze in a trip to New
York where he made his New York Philharmonic
conducting debut, in a special benefit concert to critical
acclaim.
Victor Borge was born in Copenhagen into a
musical family. His mother introduced him to the piano
when he was three years old. His father was a noted
violinist with the Royal Danish Symphony.
When he was eight, young Victor made his concert
debut in Copenhagen as a pianist. He was hailed as a
prodigy and given a scholarship to the Copenhagen
Music Conservatory. While still in his teens, he was
awarded scholarships to study with Frederick Lamond
and Egon Petri in Berlin.
He was established as one of the leading stage and
screen personalities in Scandinavia when the Nazi
invasion took place. As a humorist Borge was noted for
his biting satire of Hitler (who was not noted for his
sense of humor); he became a target of the Nazis. He
escaped to America on the last ship to leave Finland.
The American chapter of Victor Borge's life began
in 1940 when he arrived unknown, penniless, and
unable to speak English. He learned American
"culture" through countless trips to the local movie
houses, where he also learned English with the help of
cowboys, gangsters, and Disney characters.
His first exposure to American audiences came on
Bing Crosby's "Kraft Music Hall" radio show. The
response was so overwhelming, he stayed with the
show for 56 weeks and was named "Comedy Find of
the ear" by a unanimous vote of the nation's radio
columnists, the "Victor Borge Show "Lower Basin
programs
followed
leilav w
it h
Street and other radio
became immediate hits.
In 1953 Victor Borge made theatri
developing the one-man show. Comedy In fUi
was called, ran in Broadway's Golden Theat r I
record-shattering 849 performance- Sinci
ever-changing concert and stage presentation ha
enjoyed by people in more than 1.200 performai
The figure becomes even more staggering wl
add the audience of his numerous T specials in
United States, Canada, Germany, Denmark,
England. Victor Borge fans also enjo) him througl
record albums and hi- best-selling book My
Intermissions written for Doubled
77mes critic Robert Sherman.
Victor Borge current activities include
ances all over the world. Last summer he
grand tour of Europe with performances in
other capital Oslo, Stockholm, Munich,
Cologne. Hamburg, Brussels, msterdam, ai
Tivoli Gardens in his native Copenhagei -
between appearances was the taping of Germai
special (Mr. Borge perform- in four languag s) E
this year, he toured England, giving
days � most of them with symphony orchestras.
In recent year Maestro Borge has conduct
scores of orchestras including the London Phi
monic, Amsterdam Concertgebouw, the R
Copenhagen, the Philadelphia Orchestra, th
Orchestra, and the Boston, National Pittsbu
Detroit and St. Louis Symphonies. Man
See BORGE. pag.
) tat
I
appear-
mad-
Viei
Auditions coming
for 6 Rms Riv Vu
Auditions will be held
for the Mendenhall Dinner
6
Jim Dandy exhorts Black Oak lead guitarist 15 year-old Theater production of 6
Shawn Lane. (Photo by Chap Gurley) Rms Rn lVu on M�nda.v.
Dand was interviewed
arance at The Attic.
prior to his Nov. 15
(Photo by Chap Gurley)
I'm loving it. 1 want it �
bad. The shows have been
g( 'ting better and better
since we started the tour
Dandy continued, ex-
plaining his reasons for
backing from the forefront
ol rock'n'roll popularity
and his impending "retire-
ment" from touring. A
deep need for time to
spend with his family is
the main cause. Dandy has
three children, including
an infant daughter by his
third (and present) wife.
"I finally found a girl
who would love me lor
myself he says of his
w ife.
Of his new daughter,
Mangrum says, aahh
� now she's sumpthin
I'm just gettin' too old and
tired for road work. �Not
tired of performing, mind
you. I've always loved
performing, and I still do.
But. the family is the most
important, most precious
thing we can have on this
earth
Jim Dandy's apprecia-
tion for a close family life
was instilled in him by his
father, who stressed the
importance of a tight-knit
familv.
"My
gitimate
father gave
lattier was ille-
V- hen he was 13
tiis father gave him a jug
ol moonshine and told
him. 'Don't ever -av I
never gave you anything
So he always tried to keep
us (Dandy's family) close
together
Dandy and his wife are
currently building a house
in Little Rock, Arkansas.
Although no longer
interested in being a major
rock'n'roll performer, as
such, Dandy does have
other music projects in
mind.
"I'll probably put out
one more album, possibly
with Les Dudeck and some
other friends. It won't
have much of my own
material on it though. It'll
be a 'fun' album, a 'party'
album. It'll probably sell
pretty well to. (laughs)"
Dandy has another
album in the planning
stages with Word Records.
He describes the Word
company as a progressive,
forward-looking gospel
outfit.Word Records, he
says, has also talked with
Kansas' Cary Livgren
about doing an album.
This album will be
December 10, from
p.m. till 9:30 p.m,
30
in
Room 212, and on Wed-
nesday, December 12,
from 7:30 till 9:30 in Room
244 of the Mendenhall
Student Center.
Dr. Helen Steer will
direct the production of
the comedy by Bob
Randall. Currently Dr.
Steer is appearing in the
ECU Playhouse production
of The Children's Hour:
she is a member of the
faculty of the Drama and
speech Department.
Production dates for
the production of 6 Rms
Riv Vu are February 6, 7,
8, and 9, and rehearsals
are scheduled to begin on
January 9, 1980.
The setting for 6 Rms
Riv Vu is a vacant
apartment with a river
view which is open for
inspection by prospective
tenants, and among them
are a man and a woman
who have never met
before. They are the last
to leave and, when they
get ready to depart, they
find that the door is locked
and they are shut in. Since
the are attractive young
people, they find each
Playhouse auditions set
other interesting and the
nore personally fact that both are happily
for Dandy. It married adds to their
significant
will be more meta-
physical as he puts it,
than any he's released to
date. It will reflect more
is to
delight of mutual, yet
obviously separate inter-
ests.
Of the play, the New
York Times said, "a
The East Carolina Play-
house vil! hold audition-
on Monday and Tuesday,
Dec. 10 and 11. for the
lighthearted comedy Buy
feets Girl, which will
"pen in the Studio Theater
on Feb. 13 for an eleven
night run. Bella and Sam
Spewack's laugh-packed
plan to get revenge after
their film idea is stolen
backfires, nearly sending
them to the poorhouse.
Director Edgar R.
Loe-sin noted that it is
somewhat unusual to hold
auditions this far in
advance of the production,
"But we wanted to cast
the show before all the
-tudents go home for
Christmas break, so that
we can begin to rehearse
just as soon as everyone is
back from vacation. Re-
hearsals will begin around
January 11
Loessin added that
there are roles in the
production for 5 women
and 14 men. "We es-
pecially need a couple o(
mature men for this one
Auditions are open to
ECU students, faculty,
staff, and to members of
the Greenville community
at large. They will be held
from 7:30 until 10:30 p.m.
in Room 206 of ECU's
Drama Building on Mon-
day and Tuesday, Dec. 10
and 11. Scripts are on
reserve in the Reserve
Room of ECU's J.Y.
Joyner Library, where
anyone interested in audi-
tioning may read them.
Boy Meets Girl will run
February 13 through 23 at
8:15 p.m. in the Studio
Theater at ECU.
See DANDY, oage 7
L�7)Rf)ivK )Boor CoLL&e� rnc fljpp toy
Broadway comedy of fun
and class, as cheerful as a
rising souffle. A sprightly,
happy comedy of charm
and humor. Two people
playing out a very vital
game of love, an attractive
fantasy with a precious
tincture of truth to it
Another critic found the
play "a perfectly charming
entertainment, sexy, ro-
mantic, and funny
6 Rms Riv Vu was first
presented in New York in
1972. The title refers to a
Manhattan apartment
which is for rent, and
three couples who come to
look at it. The stage is set
for comedy with Anne
Miller and Paul Friedman
accidently get locked in
the apartment and find
that they are attracted to
each other. A warm
relationship develops be-
tween them.
Other characters in the
cast include their re-
spective spouses, Richard
Miller and Janet Fried-
man; a young couple with
a new baby; the woman in
the neighboring apart-
ment; and the super-
intendent-janitor.
6 Rms Riv Vu has been
called a "bright and airy
little comedywith hu-
mor, freshness and
charm The tender and
comic story of a brief
encounter, the play is
"sexy, romantic and
funny
Copies of the script are
available in the Reserve
Room of Joyner Library on
campus.
Humor
� ��
Greetings Peons,
You may all celebrate now on my b-
probably yours, as it is the first of December
"Excuse me you may be saving, "but uh,
hot about the first of December
Ah ha, you silly geese, you're forgetting
points of every college -tudent's month. Payday
speak.
I happen to receive my allowance from my j
pockets on the first of every month. Having beer; br �
for the past three week I cannot begin to expn ss
joy that this new month has brought. Money ag
registers in mv checkbook! Oh ecstacy, oh thrill, oh
HOT DIGGETY!
I just can't tell you how miserable the past three
weeks have been. My checkbook registered a paltry
balance of six cents on November 9. I contemplated it.
cursed and then said, "Oh well, what the hell � I'll just
suffer until December I didn't realize at the time
much I hate pain, suffering and the lack of fund
I could, of course, have called the folks at the
homestead and told them of my pennile state. I could
also have committed suicide, which would hav
infinitely preferable to facing the wrath of my parents. I
know, I just know, that I'm not the onlv person wh
parents give violent, accusatory lectures on the subject
of the college student's inability to handle money with
any degree of sense. They seem to feel that I am
particularly incompetent in this area and once went -
far as to suggest that I get a job to supplement my
income.
Like I said, suicide would definitely be preferable.
At any rate, the agony of the past few week- has
been excruciating. O.K I could bum cigarette- for a
while, and I could drop in on friends at dinner for an
even littler while, but 'ice it, people get tired
moochers after a week or so.
I conned my way into bars free of charge, snuck in
the exit doors of movie theaters, made a lot of collect
phone calls and seriously considered selling my body.
It's unfortunate that fifty cents doesn't go as far as it
used to.
By November 20, I had sold all my old textbook- and
was rapidly auctioning off the new. It was too bad for
me that I kind of needed those books, but a hamburger
one day beat the hell out of an "A" the next.
Having sold any personal items of value the first
time I went broke my freshman year, I resorted to
renting out my car. Lucky for me those dents incurred
by drunken renters don't really faze me. The lack of
cigarette money bothers me a lot more than a tew iou-
dents. I just wish I didn't have to tie the front left-hand
door shut with a piece of rope.
Right now, though, I'm sitting comparatively pretty
as far as money goes. I paid off all my debts from last
month, and I still have some bucks left. I'm just worried
about how far that $5 will stretch.
I have the feeling that it's going to be another one
those months.
Yours,
775134
if
M Pmp Noun
i
t
iiiiiiiW





Page 6 THE EAST CAROLINIAN 6 December 1979
Sounds of the seventies revisited
By DAVID MILLER
The pop culture of the 1970s � Elvis clones, Elton
Johns, Olivia Newton-Johns, John Travoltas, portable
and pay Johns, skateboards, Zen in the Disco Hustle,
People Magazine, The Brickland, battery-powered
phalluses, and fifteen-second electric hot dog cookers.
The 1980s are upon us, though, and it is time to list
not only favorite albums of the past year but of the
whole past decade. In addition to my list, I polled some
of the employees of the area record stores. For who
should know more about popular music than people
who make it their lives and who listen to hundreds of
the best-selling LPs daily.
Those polled each listed their fifteen favorite pop
albums of the 1970s, in no particular order of
preference.
Polled were Larry Dowty, manager of Record Bar
32 at Carolina East Mall; Steve Hancock, of Apple
Records on East Fifth Street; Lynn Spencer-Miller,
representing Record Bar 8 at Pitt Plaza; Tom
Perryman, manager of Apple Records; and Jim Wilson,
manager of Record Bar 47 at Twin Rivers Mall in New
Bern. Thanks to all of you for your cooperation.
Larry's List ,
1� George Benson � Breezin'
2� The Rolling Stones � Exile on Main Street
3� Jackson Browne � Running On Empty
4� Paul McCartney � Band On The Run
5� Dire Straits � Dire Straits
6� Pink Floyd � Dark Side of the Moon
7� Nitty Gritty Dirt Band � Will the Circle Be
Unbroken?
8� Fleetwood Mac � Rumours
9� The Beatles � The White Album (and Larry says
he doesn't give a damn if it is a '60s release)
10� Way Ion Jennings � The Outlaws
11� Earl Klugh � Finger Paintings
12� Billy Joel � The Stranger
13� Jimmy Buffett � Changes in Attitudes, Changes
in Latitudes
14� Little Feat � Dixie Chicken
15� Bob Marley and The Wailers � Natty Dread
Steve's List
1� The Pat Metheny Group � The Pat Metheny
Group
2� Traffic � John Barleycorn
3� Jethro Tull � Benefit
4� Stevie Wonder � Innervisions
5� Roy Buchannon � We're Not Alone
6� Derek and the Dominoes � Layla
7� The Grateful Dead � American Beauty
8� Bob Dylan � Blood on the Tracks
9�Spirit � The Twelve Dreams of Dr. Sardonicus
10� Badfinger � Straight Up
11� The Who - Who's Next
12� Crosby, Stills, Nash and Young � Deja Vu
13� The Rolling Stones � Sticky Fingers
14� Neil Young � Harvest
15� Neil Young � Zuma
Lynn's List
1� Dire Straits � Dire Straits
2� Joni Mitchell � Court and Spark
3� Marvin Gave � What's Going On?
4� Blood, Sweat and Tears � Now More Than Ever
5� Stevie Wonder � Songs in the Key of Life
6� Neil Young � Comes a Time
T� Carole King � Tapestry
8� James Taylor � In the Pocket
9� Steely Dan � Aja
10� Billy Joel � The Stranger
11� Gordon Lightfoot � Gord's Gold
12� Bob Dvlan � Slow Train Coming
13� Bob James � BJ4
14� Jackson Browne � Running on Empty
15� Fleetwood Mac � Rumours
and one for good measure
16� Cat Stevens � Teaser and the Firecat
Tom's List
1� Carole King � Tapestry
2� The Who � Who's Next
3� Cat Stevens � Tea for the TUlerman
4� Billy Joel � The Stranger
5� Spirit � The Twelve Dreams of Dr. Sardonicus
6� George Harrison � Things Must Pass
7� Bizet � Carmen, arranged by Schedrin on the
Angel Melodia label
Music Hall
Just For The Fun Of II
OPENING SOON
located above the
Jolly Roger
8� The Rolling Stones � Sticky Fingers
9� Stevie Wonder � Talking Book
10� The Grateful Dead � Working Man's Dead
11� Crosby, Stills, Nash and Young � Deja Vu
12� The Kinks � Muswell Hillbilly
13� Bob Dylan � Blood on the Tracks
14� Derek and the Dominoes � Layla
15� Faces � A Nod's as Good as a Wink
Jim's List
1� Billy Joel � The Stranger
2� Claude Boiling and Jean-Pierre Rampal � Suite
for Flute and Jazz Piano
3� Shostakovich � Fifth Symphony, Conductor �
Bernstein, Columbia 6115
4� Stevie Wonder � Innervisions
5� Pink Floyd � Dark Side of the Moon
6� Elvis Costello � My Aim Is True
7� Paul McCartney � Band on the Run
8� The Who � Who's Next
9� Bruce Springsteen � Born to Run
10� Carl Orff � Carmino Burana, Michael Tilson
Thomas, Columbia 33172
11� Beethoven � Symphonies Complete, Karajan,
Deutche Grammophon 2740-172
12� Nitty Gritty Dirt Band � Will the Circle Be
Unbroken?
Employees from the Record Bar and Apple Records
responded to a poll concerning their favorite music, of
the past decade. Billy Joel's The Stranger was one of
the popular choices for the most memorable albums of
the '70s.
13� Emerson, Lake and Palmer � Emerson, Lake and
Palmer
14� Beach Boys � Holland
15� Stevie Wonder � Journey Through the Secret
Life of Plants
There are a few common factors in the lists
supplied by the record store management and
employees. All those polled preferred albums recorded
in the early '70s, or at least LPs of an early '70s style,
as opposed to more recent releases (In fact, Apple
Records appears to be one of the last, true bastions of
the 1960s). All ignored disco and chose instead folk,
rock, soul, �classical and jazz-oriented albums.
Before listing my selections, 1 feel I should state the
criteria by which I chose them To me,� good music is
melodic, has lyrical and emotional depth, and
contributes something positive to the individual
listener's life.
I had difficulty limiting myself to fifteen album
choices and, since I polled the record store employees,
collected, compiled and analyzed the material for this
article, 1 feel as though I can rationalize exceeding my
own allottment. Again, the list is in no particular order
of preference.
1&2� Paul Simon � There Goes Rhymin' Simon and
Greatest Hits, Etc. Paul Simon is the best pure
song-writer in the world today and RhyminSimon
is his best solo work � an album that contains
material rivaling that done with Art Garfunkel.
Greatest Hits, Etc. is a classic in its own right
because instead of releasing merely another
greatest hits collection composed only of his top
forty hits, Simon also included some of his own
favorites from his three studio LPs, a few
w
Each piece as unique as
herself. A distinctive
design in flowing script.
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marvelous "live" performances, and two
previously unreleased gems � "Slip Slidin' Away
and "Stranded in a Limousine
3� Carole King � Tapestry
4� Little Feat � Dixie Chicken
5� Dire Straits � Dire Straits. One of the best debut
albums ever. Dire Straits may be the only really
serious rock band to emerge in the 1970s.
6� George Benson � Breezin'
7-9� Stevie Wonder � Innervisions. His masterpiece.
Songs in the Key of Life. A touch over-produced
(Was that God I heard playing vibes?), but a
terrific album, nonetheless. Journey Through The
Secret Life of Plants. Perhaps the most ambitious
LP ever recorded in the pop music field and the
perfect way to successfully follow Songs.
10� Bob James � BJ4. The best popular jazz album
of the 1970s.
11� Steely Dan � Aja. Their tightest LP. Thank you
Tom Scott for the arrangements.
12&13� Marvin Gaye � What's Going On? and Let's
Get It On. Gaye revolutionized soul music with
these two albums. What's Going On? left the '60s
Motown sound behind in favor of a new street
beat. It was also the precursor for an entire
generation of black music based on themes of
social consciousness, God and love (Listen
carefully and it is easy to hear how Gaye
influenced Stevie Wonder). Let's Get It On is a
celebration of positive human sexuality.
Unfortunately, many of the ideals Gaye and
Wonder espoused have since been prostituted by
lesser performers. Sadly, most black music of the
late 1970s can be classified in one of two cate-
gories: A. Disco � Variations on a Theme of
Boogie or B. Raunch � "Hey, Baby, let me do to
you what I wanna do, 'Cause I gots a big toe in
my sock for you
14� Marvin Gaye � Anthology
15� Joni Mitchell � Court and Spark. Her most
cohesive work. Mitchell has since elected to give
up her position as a major American song-writer
and has opted to become a very minor poet,
instead.
16� Van Morrison � Moon Dance
17� Johnny Nash � Can See Clearly Now
18� Jean-Pierre Rampal and Lily Laskine � Sakura
19� Blood, Sweat and Tears � New City. Their most
powerful album since 1968's Blood, Sweat and
Tears.
20&21 � Linda Ronstadt � Heart Like a Wheel. Her
second and most successful use of the mildly self-
piteous, fragile yet tough, slightly masculine
formula which has since become all too familiar. I
still shiver every time I hear her rendition of J.D.
Souther's "Faithless Love Hasten Down
Support
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Carolinian
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the Wind. Her best album and the only one in
which she breaks from the above-mentioned self-
created mold.
22� Earl Klugh � Heartstring
23� Fleetwood Mac � Rumours
24� Jackson Browne � The Pretender
25� Gordon Lightfoot � Sundown
26� Cat Stevens � Tea for the TUlerman
27� Nitty Gritty Dirt Band � Dirt, Silver and Gold
28&29� James Taylor � Sweet Baby James. The best
of the old-style J.T. In the Pocket. And the best
of the new. Time for another change, James?
30&31� Neil Young � Harvest and Comes a Time
32� Kenny Loggins � Celebrate Me Home
33&34� George Harrison � All Things Must Pass
and George Harrison
35&36�- Bob Dylan � Blood on the Tracks. Slou
Train Coming. Some say Christian hype. Dylan's
most polished and professional effort � thank-
partially to excellent play by his sidemen,
including Mark Knopfler and the rest of Din
Straits. "Gotta Serve Somebody" and the title
track (sic) destined to become classics.
Albums available at all Record Bar locations and at
Apple Records.
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6 December 1979 THE EAST CAROLINIAN PaQ9 7
Decennial census planned
BORGE
By DR. H.G. JONES
For The Associated Press
CHAPEL HILL, N.C.
lAP) � Next year the
federal government will
conduct a census designed
to count and categorize
every citizen of the
country.
It is not a new
exercise. In fact, 1980 will
mark the 20th decennial
census. But in North
Carolina, head-counting
dates back even farther
than the first federal
census in 1790.
Throughout the Colo-
nial period �he royal
governors sought to esti-
mate the number of
residents of North Caro-
lina, but every attempt to
obtain an accurate roll was
thwarted by popular re-
sistance. Even an effort of
the Provincial Congress to
obtain figures on the eve
of the Revolution appears
to have failed. County tax
lists generally provided
the nearest thing to a
census of householders.
The apportionment of the
Revolutionary War debt
among the states made
more urgent a census, and
finally during the period
1784-1787, a state census
was conducted.
Only the names of the
DANDY
his own religious feelings.
"1 believe in one God,
in the dogmatic sense.
but one with whom I have
a very personal rela-
tionship
Dandy also believes
strongly in the individual's
right to worship God as
one chooses and not to be
hound by religious doc-
trine.
Following the inter-
view, Jim Dandy and
Black Oak Arkansas took
to the Attic's stage and
proceeded to rev' up some
good old-fashioned rock-
'n'roll.
Dandy characteristic-
alh strutted and cavorted
i-eyed throughout the
performance. His "body
language" ranged any-
where from slow, deli-
rate, sliding hip move-
ments to a total body
shudder like a spawning
salmon's.
The silver crucifix
which hang from hi neck
continued from page 5
marked the seeming irony
between Dandy's occupa-
tion and his beliefs.
Between songs, Dandy-
coerces and exhorts the
audience with the fervor of
a Baptist evangelist.
For an encore, Dandy
and company yielded a
rendition of Buddy Holly's
"Don't Fade Away
Their version was lengthy
and included bits and
pieces of "Greensleeves"
"Exodus" and other me-
lodies in guitar duet
harmony similar to that of
Alan Parsons.
This haunting guitar
sound, so unlike the early
music of Black Oak
Arkansas, seemed to mark
the pas:?ing of an era. If
not for popular American
music, then for one
musician. Dandy's words
come to mind, I'm just
a normal ole' cotton-
choppin' Arkansas boy
And after his last tour,
this Arkansas boy is going
home.
head of each household
were given, and other
persons were simply enu-
merated in separate col-
umns for white males
under 16 and those over
that age, white females of
all ages, and black slaves
aged from 12 to 50 and
those under 12 and over
50.
The reason for the age
breakdowns: free males
over 16 and slaves aged 12
to 50 were taxable.
The literacy of some
census-takers was ques-
tionable. For instance, in
Surry County, enumerator
Robert Walker listed mis-
spellings such as Ahogay
Alifer, Adoniga Harbourt,
Ezaghazh Gaymount,
Emick Stoun, Houl Hart-
gia, Basell Riddel and
Peter Simiaens.
In nearby Wilkes
County, Thomas Owen had
the distinction of being the
only man in a house with
10 women. The only other
man in the state with
similar luck was Thomas
Williams of Montgomery
County.
An accurate census roll
became essential when
North Carolina ratified the
federal constitution, which
provided that direct taxes
and representation be
based upon "federal pop-
ulation" � that is, all
white persons plus three-
fifths of the slave popula-
tion.
In 1790, the population
of the 13 United States
was just under four
million. North Carolina's
393,000 persons placed the
state ahead of New York
and behind only Virginia,
Massachusetts and Penn-
sylvania. The largest city
in the country that year
was Philadelphia, with
2,000 � about the size of
Kannapolis today. About
95 percent of all Ameri-
cans lived in the country.
Life expectancy at birth
was 35 years for men and
37 years for women.
Fountain of Life Choir
gives free concert Sunday
The ECU Fountain ol
Life Choir will present a
concert at Wright Audi-
torium on Sunday, Nov-
ember 9.
The choir consists of 45
born again Christians
"who believe that the
annointing makes all the
difference As an ex-
tension of the East Caro-
lina Fountain of Life
Christian Fellowship, the
choir's purpose is to lift up
the name of Jesus through
song.
Vernon Jones directs
the choir and plays the
keyboards. Micke Rich-
ardson and Melinda Rich-
ardson are also featured
on the keyboards with
Tony Becton on the
drums.
This is the first anni-
versary of the choir, and
they will be holding
Parents Day at this time.
The concert will begin
at 4:00 p.m. No admission
will be charged.
Looking tor i part-time
job vith flexible hours
and real business
experience? Northwest
Mutual Life Ins. Co.
has openings for college
4gt-nt Call before noon
for appointments!
752-4080
CROW'S NEST
7:30 p.m.
Monday Dec. 10
1979
ATTIC
N.C. No. 3
Nightclub
The E. C. U.
Fraternities and Sororities Present
The Fourth Great Greek Concert
Tuesday, December 11 8:30 til 1 am
The FAT AMMONS BAND
Wear Your Greek Jersey and Recieve
Reduction On Admission Price
NOTE: In Tuesday's East Carolinian an advertisement appeared
for the I F C stating that the Embere would appear at the attic .
Due to circumstances beyond the control of the I F C, Panhellenlc,
and the Attic, the Embers cancelled thler appearance.
continued from page 5
have had their seasons "saved" by the inclusion of a
Victor Borge appearnce on the podium, or by a special
concert to benefit the symphony.
Orchestras have also benefited from the vast new
audiences Victor Borge brings into the concert halls.
He makes the audience feel comfortable with the
music, free from the formality that is usually a part of
symphony concerts; and his strong following with the
young has introduced many more people to the
classics.
While Victor Borge's comedic reputation has been
built on his not playing the piano, he does possess a
magnificent gift that amazes audiences when he does
play.
He recently appeared as a guest soloist with 12 of
the world's top pianists on an album produced by the
International Piano Archives on the Desmar label. The
critical praise was unanimous. Typical was this
comment from the Montreal Gazette: "The big surprise
is the Borge performance. Borge's tone quality is more
sensitive, more lustrous, more musical, and much more
pleasant to the ear than that of any of the others
When not performing, Mr. Borge spends his
treasured free time with his wife, Sanna, their five
children, two sons-in-law, and five grandchildren in
family homes in Greenwich, Connecticut and St. Croix,
Virgin Islands.
His hobbies include sailing with his family. The
accomplished skipper has said, "With me the three B's
are Bach, Beethoven, and Boats Victor Borge still
manages time to devote to his many philanthropic
activities. He has established several scholarship
funds, and has served as spokesman for many
charities.
The honors and accolades that have been heaped
upon Victor Borge are too numerous to mention; they
range from being named "The Funniest Entertainer in
the World" to honorary doctoral degrees from major
universities.
Mr. Borge has been knighted by the Kings of
Sweden, Norway and Denmark, and has twice been
honored by the U.S. Congress.
Victor Borge has been called, without overstate-
ment, "a legend in his own time We're fortunate,
indeed, that Victor Borge does exist, for who could
have invented him.
Specialists discuss teeth
By WARREN E. LEARY
AP Science Writer
WASHINGTON (AP)
� If a person is having no
problems with his wisdom
teeth, then dentists should
not routinely remove
them, a panel of dental
experts has concluded.
After three days of
lively discussion, a group
of specialists convened by
the National Institutes of
Health concluded late in
the week that there are
good reasons for removing
the teeth.
But the experts had
difficulty agreeing on what
those reasons are.
At issue are the third
molars, or wisdom teeth,
found in the back corners
of most people's mouths.
The large, flat teeth are
designed for crushing or
grinding.
These teeth often do
not grown in properly �
sometimes staying below
the gums, sometimes par-
tially growing out and
sometimes growing at odd
angles. Infections, painful
abscesses and gum and
bone problems can result.
Some health care cri-
tics contend that dentists
unnecessarily remove too
many wisdom teeth, sub-
jecting patients to painful
surgery and recovery while
driving up health costs.
Many dentists rebut
the charge, saying that
removing the wisdom
teeth early prevents future
complications, such as
recurring infections, and
heads off what can be
more difficult surgery
later.
The health institutes
concensus development
conference was convened
here to review all known
scientific information on
wisdom teeth surgery and
to see what experts could
agree upon to recommend
as guidelines for dentists.
"The consensus of the
conference was that if
there are indications for
removing the third molar,
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The world is waiting.
If you've got talent, we want to see it. And then
we'll let you show it to the world at The Old Country�
Busch Gardens,� in Williamsburg, Va.
During our 1980 Audition Tour we'll be looking for
more singers, dancers, musicians, costume charac-
ters, mimes, jugglers, puppeteers and light and
sound technicians than ever before.
Show off your talent to thousands of visitors
daily in one of seven stage productions or six
"street shows" in our unique European theme
setting. And with the addition of our brand new
country, Italy, our world just got bigger. And so
did yours.
You'll work with other outstanding talents and
earn a good salary while you're at it.
So get your act together and show it to us.
Audition data:
Greenville, North Carolina
Fri.Jan. 11,1-5 p.m.
East Carolina University
A J. Fletcher Recital Hall
MACHOAftDOe.
waiUMsaufte.
Then get ready to show it to the world.
Accompanist, record player and cassette recorder will be available.
An equal opportunity employer MFH.
then it should be removed "And the consensus
at the earliest possible was that if there is no
age said Dr. Daniel M. problem, then you should
Laskin of the University of not remove normal mol-
Illinois.
ars he said.
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l






6 December 1979 THE EAST CAROLINIAN Page 9
Program announced
N.C.
I
5
trig
the
and
jain
� a -
'I didn't
' and
I)
he ua-
the
"It
I was
gth
-day
i id the
on with
Bl night
Bryant
pnt, gave
shooting
mded. "I
ftond half
awesome
Gminski
toughest
is in the
li not be
Pirate Club invites grads
By JIMMY DuPREE
Assistant Sports Editor
All 1980 graduates of
East Carolina University
beward: the Pirate Club is
out to get YOU.
For the second con-
secutive year, the Pirate
Club is offering to grad-
uates the opportunity to
join free of charge for e
period of one year from
date of graduation, with
no obligation to continue
membership after the per-
iod ends.
"All that is required of
the individual is that they
come by the office (located
under Ficklen Stadium,
near Scales Field House)
and fill out a card so that
we have their mailing
address and to show that
they are interested in
keeping in touch says
Pirate Club executive dir-
ector Gus Andrews.
"Last year the Pirate
Club grew to the point
Gus Andrews
that we were able to hire
another person, which en-
abled us to handle the
paperwork this creates
Students who choose to
take advantage of the
membership offer will
enjoy various priviledges
over non-participants. The
basic plan credits to the
individual "quality points"
which are the basis for
reserved seat tickets as
well as other considera-
tions.
Aside from priority
rating for ECU season
tickets, Andrews also stat-
ed that Pirate Club
members receive first call
at away-game tickets,
including N.C. State and
UNC.
"In the past he
stated, "Pirate Club mem-
bers have taken every
ticket available to those
games, other than those
reserved for students
Also included in the
limited membership pack-
age is Pirate Report, a
regular publication from
the director's office in-
forming members of up-
coming meetings as well
as games and social events
prior to the games.
"We have a lot of fun
at pre-game socials said
Andrews. "It's a good
time for businessmen to
get together away from
the office and I think it is
an excellent opportunity
for our alumni and friends
to get together
"We are trying to
create an awareness of the
programs here at East
Carolina University � to
get a group of people
totally interested in ECU
athletics.
"The thing we're try-
ing to get across to the
students it that you don't
have to have $1000 to join
the Pirate Club Andrews
emphasized. "We'd rather
have ten $100 donators
than one $1000 donator.
Those ten can spread the
information much further.
"We want people to
stay in touch and get
involved in athletics at
East Carolina
Andrews stated that
last year only a small
percentage of the available
graduates acted on the
offer, but added "I think a
big part of it is the
newness
Upsets plague Intramural
racquetball tournament
By RICKI CLIARMIS
Intramural Correspondent
Racquetball
Several upsets have
taken place in the Intra-
mural Racquetball Tourna-
ment. Among these is the
defeat of top-seeded Nor-
man Dunn by newcomer
Eddie Pennell in the
men's B division and top-
seeded Laurie Arrants'
loss in the women's A
division.
Laurie Arrants was
defeated by Rose Hester.
Hester's victory over
Gayle Love has placed her
in t! semi-finals.
Advancing to the sec-
ond round are Dick
Brockett, Bill Batchelor
and Frank Norris. Billy
Dixon has also made it to
the semi-finals.
Di Worthy, who is
undefeated, has advanced
to the second round of
play and will meet second-
seeded Marcia Richards in
the quarter finals. The
loser of this match will
play Laurie Arrants, who
was upset in the first
round.
Gene Winters, top-
seeded in the men's A
division, has advanced to
the semi-finals by de-
feating Greg Needham and
Alex Cunningham. His
opponent will be fourth-
ranked John Eatman, who
defeated Mark Hoffman
and Mike Baker on his
way to the semis. Second-
ranked Charlie Marshall
will be matched against
third-seeded Bob Peoples
to round out the semis.
Marshall defeated Rob
Kidray and John Mattheis,
while Peoples won over
David Perry and Tom
Robinson.
In the women's B
division, top-seeded Diane
Austin received a bye to
move on to the second
round. Others advancing
were Laury Young, Ellen
Stroop, Angela Pepe,
Margie Peoples and Lisa
Pike. Already placed in
the quarter-finals are Nan-
cy Cieszko, Julie Flowers,
Gail O'Brien and Susan
Hofacre.
Bowlers Vying For Trip
In bowling's last week
of competition (Nov. 29),
the Intramural Mendenhall
bowling league has seen
the contest for the trip to
Charlotte begin to take
shape.
Listed are the ten
women with the highest
averages:
Cathy Schnell-155
Bernadine Freeman-144
Jean Pillsbury-139
Renita McGhee-137
Virginia Singletary-136
Anna Matthews-135
i
Ann Murphy-131
Bonita Freeman-130
Terri Lassiter-129
Kim Kaufmann-129
The ten men with the
highest averages are as
follows:
Mike Stancin-172
Doug Boyette-170
Chip Couch-168
Rodney Smith-167
JamesNiver-164
John Marshall-164
Tommy Miller-163
David Schmitz-162
Richard Parrish-162
David Modlin-162
total pinfall
games when
for twelve
competition
Th(
women
six men
with the
six
and
highest
ends will win an all-ex-
pense paid trip to Char-
lotte to represent ECU at
the ACU-I Regional Tour-
nament.
Fitness Club
ECU Swimming Coach
Rav Scharf spoke to the
ECU Pepsi Physical Fit-
ness Club, Monday, Nov.
19. The presentation on
the topic of "Swimming:
Fitness, Recreation and
Mechanics" was a benefi-
cial one and was enjoyed
by all who attended.
The next meeting of
the Fitness Club is sched-
uled for Monday, Dec. 10,
in Memorial Gym, Room
104, at 8 p.m. All
interested students, fac-
ulty and staff are encou-
raged to attend.
The topic for this
meeting will be "Exercise;
Coping with Cold Weath-
er.
Team Handball
All students who plan
to participate with the
men's or women's team
handball clubs should
contact Susan Jeffrey,
intramural club sports
trainer, at 757-6387 to
schedule their physical
examinations. Physicals
should be scheduled prior
to the Christmas break.
Intensity is the key as freshman guard-forward Fran
Hooks drives against a surprised opponent. The Lady
Pirates return to action Friday at 7:30 p.m. in Minges
Coliseum against James Madison. ECU's record
dropped to 4-1 after a 76-75 loss at Duke, but the Lady
Bucs look for improvement in the weeks ahead.
We have a very large
selection of ski equipment.
We have in present inventory
Skiis by K-2 , Fisher, OLIN,
ROSSIGNOL, SPALDING
HART, Dynaster and Head.
Boots by Caber, San Marco,
Scott, Lange and Hanson.
Gloves by Cobie & Aris
In Ski Apparrel we have too
many names to mention-
you would have to see it to
believe it.
We have Special Layaway
& extended payment terms.
We also offer trips to
Snowshoe West Va, and
Stratton Vt. 756-0504
Gordon Fulp
Located at Greenville Country Club
off
Memorial Drive
756-0504
Make reservations at the Cent
Ticket Office
(50 spaces available)
Plane fare, hotel accommodations, tips,
flight meals and baggage handling
are included in price.
All students, faculty, staff,
alumni and their families
are welcome.
mm
STUOCMT UNION
sponvr.ci bv Student Union Travel Committee
!�.�� (b-4-jiMtl !v I �rn.i M�r
r
r
m 9 �





1
Pat Dye selects all-time ECU grid squad
By CHARLES CHANDLER
Sports Editor
Ex-East Carolina head football coach Pat Dye is now
off to take the head job at the University of Wyoming.
Betore he left he took time out to select his own
personal all-time ECU football team.
The team consists of only players that Dye coached
in his illustrious six-year Pirate career.
"It's very tough to do this he said. "I've coached
so many great players. But the ones that I mentioned
had just that little extra that made them the very best
At almost every position Dye was forced to think
hard before coming to a conclusion. "I hope I didn't
leave anybody out he commented. "I know there are a
lot ol super players that are not on the team
Dye's six year record at ECU was a sparkling
18-18-1. Included in the 48 victories was a victory in the
ll)78 Independence Bowl, a win that brought the Pirates
into the national spotlight.
Among the recent achievements of Dye and his
Pirates was a national second place ranking in rushing
defense in 1978 and many offensive honors this season.
In 1979 ECU ranked first in the coutry in rushing
offense, second in total offense and third in scoring
use. Almost all of the all-time school records were
broken in the process.
Included on Dye's all-time team is halfback Anthony
Collins, who became the first back to rush for over 1,000
yards under Dye just this past season.
Offense
QB - Leander Green
HB - Anthony Collins
HB- Eddie Hicks
FB - Theodore Sutton
SE - Terry Gallaher
TE - Billy Ray Washington
G - Wayne In man
G-Wayne Bolt
T-MattMulholland
T - Joe Godette
C - Timmy Hightower, Jeff Hagans
Mulholland
Defense
DE - Cary Godette
DE - Zack Valentine
DT-JakeDubb
DT - Kenny Moore
NG-Oliver Felton
LB - Danny Kepley
LB-Harold Randolph
CB - Reggie Pinckney
CB - Charlie Carter
FS Jimmy Holding
SS-Gerald Hall
Specialties
K - Bill Lamm
P - Rodney Allen
pr - Gerald Hall
KR - Anthony Collins
Snapper - John Grinnell
Washington
Collins
mtton
a
Grenn and Gallaher
Coach Pat Dye
classified
tar self
� 1 pcwoncKj)lfcrwr� 9
FOR SALE: Military field
jackets. 840; electric type-
writer $75; girl's 10 speed
bike $35. Call 752-1514 or
752-1750.
FOR SALE: 71 Toyota,
Man Nu Tirs 10 mil
Good Con. $700 firm. Call
752-0787.
FOR SALE: 27 INCH ?
SPEED J&B Cycles of
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Lou at 758-9791.
FOR SALE: Desks, dress-
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Guardian Care of Farm-
ville, 753-5547.
NEED X-TRA CASH: Fair
prices paid for gold and
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Mixed Media. 120 E. 5th
St. Ph. 758-2127.
LET ME TYPE FOR YOU:
I have over 12 years of
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I'll type your term papers,
tests, thesis, etc. neatly,
accurately and with quick
turnaround time. Work
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writer which types in both
pica and elite. Call Becky
Overstreet at 756-3798.
HORSEBACK RIDING:
Day or night, individuals
or groups. Tri-County
Stables, Grimesland. Call
752-6893.
LOST IN LIBRARY
CASIO calculator. Call
756-4914 after 2 p.m. if
found.
TYPING: Reliable and
speedy typist at reason-
able rates. Call 752-2724.
MALE ROOMMATE:
Needed to share 2 bdrm
apt at Tar River. Rent
$210 per month, split two
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756-6897.
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privileges. Across from
Jarvis Dorm. $90 per
month. Call 752-5528.
FEMALE ROOMMATE
WANTED: 2bdrm, 2 story
apt. at Oakmont Square.
$64 per month plus V3
utilities. Call 756-3849.
MOVING OUT? I'm look-
ing for a one bdrm apt
unfurnished near campus
w southern exposure
avail Jan. 1. Please call K.
758-6162.
0KT
Afternoon Delight
AT THE
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WITH
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HERO S
Fri 3:30 - 7:00
Dec. 7, 1979
Reduced
BEVERAGE PRICES
50Can
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RENTAL
Group Rates
Available
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109 E. Arlington Blvd.
Greenville, N.C.
756-1744
Steeplechase cafeteria
Pitt Plaza
(formerly Balentines)
2 Specials Daily
One item in each column on special
Christmas Specials
at
Ayden Golf
and Country Club
Izod Shirts
and Sweaters
m. uuijoy olf Shoes
and all Golf Clubs
99
Meat Loaf
Stuffed Peppers
Beef w Macaroni
Lasagna
The
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CAN DIES
$1.29
Liver & Onions
Chuckwagon Steak
Spaghetti w meat sauce
Tuna Casserole
Ham & Noodle Casserole Broiled Fish
Cabbage Rolls Fried Chicken
Chicken & Dumpling BBQ Chicken
Turkey & Dumpling Broiled Chicken
Open face beef sandwiches
w two veg. ft roll Qpn fac ufky �ndwlche,
open face pork sandwiches
w two veg. & roll
Weekly Specials for Lunch & Dinner
Open Sunday 11:30-2:00
ASSORTED CHOCOLATES
Always a Christmas Favoritecreams, nuts,
fruits, caramels, nougats, toffeescotch,
crunches and chewy centers, dipped in the
finest dark and milk chocolate
1 lb. $3.75 2 lb. $7.35 3 lb. $10.95
5 lb. $17.95 8 oz. $1.95
THE GIFT BOX
an exquisite gift
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Phone 756-0885
154 lbs. $5.50
J
Quality e Competitive Prices e Service
111 Dickinson Av�. Ith St. ft Momortei Or.
T�7SK1J4





The Easl Carolinian
Pi
J
s
i
i
lian 1 �
sports
Thursday, December 6, 1979 Page 8
Greenville, N.C.
Dye to Wyoming as State names Kiffin
By CHARLES CHANDLER
Sports Editor
North Carolina State named a new head football
coach last night, while East Carolina is still searching
for one and Wyoming has found one.
At an 8 p.m. press conference the Wolfpack named
Arkansas assistant Monte Kiffin their new head coach.
This comes as a surprise to many as ex-Pirate head man
Pat Dye, who resigned at ECU last Thursday, was
considered the leading choice after Bo Rein left N.C.
State for Louisiana State Friday.
Kiffin spoke confidently about the teams that he
would field in Raleigh. "I wouldn't have come here if I
didn't think we could win the national championshipo
he boasted. "We'll have three goals every season: to
win the national championship, win the ACC
championship and go to a bowl game � of our own
choice
Kiffin, who has served under Lou Holtz at Arkansas
as defensive coordinator for the last three seasons, said
that he was somewhat surprised to get the Wolfpack
job. "All along I considered myself a darkhorse
candidate he said. "I just tried to give it my best
shot
With Kiffin getting the State job. Dye is now headed
for Wyoming, where he will officially be named by
Cowboys' coach Friday. Dye's successor at ECU is still
yet to be named.
The six year Pirate mentor said from his home last
night that he was looking forward to serving as head
coach at the Laramie, Wyobased university. "I'm very
excited about it Dye said. "I've always wanted to go
out to that part of the country and look around. I never
thought I'd get a chance to work and live there
Dye said that the situation at Wyoming was
something that he could get very excited about.
"They're really getting ready to pump some money into
the football program he said. "Everyone is real
excited out there and I look forward to building a
successful program at Wyoming
One thing about Wyoming that has been impressive
to Dye all along, even while he was waiting to get the
word from N.C. State, is the enthusiasm in the Cowboy
camp for his services.
"The president of that university (Edward Jennings)
has been in constant contact with me since last Tuesday
(when Wyoming AD George McCarty first talked
formally with Dye) he said. "He has spoken with me
over the phone every day since then. I guess you'd say
he kinda recruited me
Though Dye is expected to receive a sizeable salary,
reportedly around $65,000 annually, as Cowboy coach,
he said that money was not a determining factor in his
taking the job. "Money is insignificant he claimed.
"It's nice, of course, but it's the people that you work
with and for that's important
Dye did not appear overly disappointed at missing
out on the State job, even though it was a known fact
that he would have chosen it in favor of Wyoming.
"The only disappointing thing he said, "is the fact
that I was not the number one choice of the State
people. I would have liked that job because it was a
more convenient situation for me. I know the recruiting
area surrounding State so much better than I do the one
at Wyoming
An interesting sidebar surrounding the hiring of
Kiffin and Dye at the respective universities is the fact
that rumor around Laramie has it that Kiffin applied for
the Wyoming job, but was turned down because Cowboy
officials wanted a man with head coaching experience.
Another interesting fact is that Wyoming President
Jennings is an alumnus of the University of North
Carolina at Chapel Hill. Tar Heel officials may be
credited for the enormous amount of interest shown Dye
by the Cowboys.
Third team APA-A
Inman surprised at honor
By JIMMY DuPREE
Assistant Sports Editor
Wayne Inman
the Hope Mills a full grant to attend East
Carolina.
According to Inman, the only other
The accolades continue to pour in on school which offered anything after his
the 1979 offensive unit of the ECU Pirate South View team won only one game was
football team after the announcement of Catawba, which offered only a partial
the unit being number one nationally in grant.
rushing offense. "After my junior year he added,
Third-year guard Wayne Inman was "UNC and Clemson were interested; they
announced Monday to the third team of even sent birthday cards and junk like
the Associated Press Ail-American squad; that. But after, nothing,
an honor last bestowed in 1976 to then "Now I'd like to sit back and tell them
defensive end and now Pirate assistant where to go
coach Cary Godette. Inman faces perhaps the biggest task
Inman received All-Southern Inde- of his career next season, as not only
pendent honors in 1978 and was named to must he do without fellow linemen Jeff
the groups' first team this season. Hagans, Matt Mulholland, Mitchell
"I was really floored when I first heard Johnston and Joe Godette, he must now
the news gasped Inman. "Coach Dye face the potentially unpleasant task of
had told me I had a chancet it a week or getting accustomed to a new system.
so ago, but I really didn't know for sure "If another offense is brought in
until this morning when a . alumnus from suggests the 6-3, 242 blocker, "it would
my hometown called at about 7:30 and be awfully hard for me to adjust to in just
toid me the news one season.
Inman anchored tr e offensive wall "At first it hit me real hard that Coach
which allowed running back Anthony Dye was leaving. At the moment it felt
Collins to rush for over 1,000 yards and like everybody was leaving me.
quarterback Leander Green to establish "If they bring in somebody else other
new single game and season total offense than somebody who was on this staff, I
marks. think this program is going to take a step
Aside from leading the nation in back two years
rushing, the awesome unit was second in "Wayne was our most consistant
total offense and third in scoring offense. lineman week in and week out said
"This is something I've really worked assistant offensive line coach Wayne Bolt,
hard for said Inman. "I feel like I know himself a former All-Southern Conference
the wishbone as well as any player on the performer at guard. "He gives everything
team did, with the possible exception of he's got and played much of the season in
Leander. This type of offense really lets pain (broken toe)
the line show what it can do The majority of the publicity went to
Inman came to the ECU dynasty the running backs this season, and back
following a sparkling performance in the coach Ken Hutcherson was quick to direct
East-West high school all-star game, after attention to the powerful front wall
which Dye came on the field and offered directing the blocking.
Dve reportedly Ift the
Kinston airport this morn-
ing at 11:30 and was
scheduled to arrive in
Denver, Colorado at ap-
proximately 3:00 p.m. Ac-
companying Dye were a
number of his assistant-
including Cary Godel i
and his wife, Sue.
He and the s
members going with hi
are scheduled to surv
the university itself tomoi
row before an official
press conference is called
Friday naming Dye as
head coach.
Country boy Dye is ready
to turn cowbov
ECU downs Maine in
overtime thriller, 67-65
By Jimmy DuPree
Asst. Sports Editor
Senior forward Kyle
Powers managed only
eight points and freshman
guard Bryant Wiggins
two, but the ECU duo led
the Pirates to a 67-65
overtime victory over
Maine last night in
Minges Coliseum.
Wiggins was interested
in the lineip with just over
10 minutes to play in
regulation time, and the
rookie from Rolesville
added the defensive punch
the Pirates had been
without most of the
contest.
With the score knotted
59-59, Wiggins fired a
15-footer at the goal which
missed, which had many
ECU vacancy wide-open
With the announcement of Monte Kiffin as head
football coach at N.C. State and with ex-East Carolina
head man Pat Dye set to take over at Wyoming, the
number one mystery in North Carolina gridiron circles
now is who the next Pirate coach will be.
Two men were interviewed by the ECU selection
committee Tuesday and three more are scheduled to be
interviewed today.
Georgia Tech assistant Ed Emory and Pirate
assistant Dick Kupec were the candidates screened by
the committee Tuesday, which now includes ECU
players Matt Mulholland and Willie Holley.
Emory is presently the defensive line coordinator at
Georgia Tech, but perhaps his most impressive
credentials date back to his days as an assistant at
Clemson. He was a backfield assistant there and is
credited to have been vital in the recruiting of such
Tiger stars as quarterback Steve Fuller and wide
receiver Jerry Butler.
Kupec was the Pirate offensive line coach last season
and in the past has served in the same capacity at Duke
University. Kupec was one of two Pirate assistants
recommended to the committee by Dye at his
resignation last Thursday.
The other is linebacker coach Frank Orgel, who will
be interviewed today. Auburn assistant Alex Gibbs and
Missouri aid Carl Reese are also on the Thursday
agenda.
Orgel played his college ball at Georgia under Wally
Butts and also spent two years with the Buffalo Bills ol
the old AFL under Lou Saban. Before joining the Pirate
staff he was a graduate assistant at Florence (Ala.)
Reese was an ECU assistant under Sonny Randle
who, ironically, was also in the running for the Pirate
job in 1974 before Dye was named head coach.
Before going to Auburn, Gibbs was the offensive
coordinator at Ohio State for five years under Woody
Hayes. Before that he served as an assistant at Duke.
Pirate assistant Henry Trevathan is also reportedly
still in the running for the ECU job and may get an
interview Friday or Saturday. Names such as Citadel
coach Art Baker, Western Carolina coach Bob Waters
and ex-N.C. State and pro quarterback Roman Gabriel
have been scratched from the list of those being
considered.
Rumor has it that Kansas State assistant Jim
Donnan, one-time NCSU aid, may enter the Pirate
picture now that his hopes of getting the Wolfpack job
ire gone.
Committee chairman Clinton Prewett said last night
that he had hopes that a final selection would be made
as soon as Monday. "Things are going great right
now Prewett said. "We've interviewed some
outstanding candidates and have some more set up in
the near future. From the list that we now have I am
sure that the next football coach at East Carolina will be
able to carry on the excellent success that we have had
in the past
Prewett noted that all the candidates interviewed
thus far, including the three scheduled for Thursday,
had one thing in common. "They are all coaches with a
past history of using the option offense he said. "This
does not mean that we are looking specifically for an
option man, just that that would be convenient
considering our past with the wishbone
(Photo Dy
Tony Byles lays one in
Pirate faithfuls doubting his necessity in the game.
But poetically it was to be a charging foul drawn b
Wiggins with :16 left in regulation and the Bucs trailing
63-61 which would open the door to a victory.
The charging foul was assessed against Maine's
second leading scorer. Rick Carlisle, and ECU was given
one last opportunity to maintain their unblemished
house mark.
With :05 showing on the clock, the heady Power?
swished a follow-up of an errant David Underwood
attempt and it appeared the Pirates would be in
overtime for the first time of the young .reason, but not
until after a Maine timeout.
Game-high scorer Rufus Harris of Maine took the
inbounds play with :04 remaining, but mishandled the
ball and forced a 35-foot effort which fell harmlessly off
target.
Powers was the key in the overtime as well, hitting
the go-ahead bucket sith 4:44 left to plav and the score
65-63.
A Maine turnover on a bad pass less than half a
minute later dwindled the visitor hopes of a win as the
Pirates shifted into their stall offense with Wiggins.
Powers, Underwood, point guard George Maynor and
steady Herb Gray controlling the action. The freeze
began at the 3:59 mark, but the Bears captured the ball
and Harris netted the tving bucket with 3:05 to play.
Again the Dave Odom piloted Bucs spread out to
break the Maine zone defense, running the clock down
to the final :10 before Powers drove the lane and dished
off an assist to Underwood for what was to be the
winning goal.
Maine managed a time out with just :07 left and
when the ball was put back in play, it was once again
Powers who came through with a loose ball recovery as
time expired.
"After i got in the air Powers recalled, "I didn't
know what I'd do. I went up looking for the shot and
over-committed myself. Then I saw Dave (Underwood)
breaking for the basket. I was really lucky that he was
there
Likewise, Underwood gave much ot the credit for the
winning bucket to Powers.
"It was really a great pass said Underwood. "It
was much more important than the shot. I was
surrounded by Maine players, so I just used by strength
to get the shot up
The overtime win set the Bucs at 3-1 after a Tuesdav
night victory over Lynchburg 65-64. Maynor paced the
winning effort with 19 followed bv Frank Hobson with
10.
"The only similarity in tonight (Maine) and last night
is that it was tight all the way said Odom. "Bryant
Wiggins coming in in the second half, I thought, gave
us a tremendous boost in the second half.
"Weave got several kids who are in a shooting
slump he said, "and that doesn't bother me.
"Kyle has a great basketball mind he lauded. "I
thought David Underwood came back in the second half
and showed us how he can really play
ECU must now prepare for one of the most awesome
teams in the country; the Duke Blue Devils.
Duke, led by concensus Ail-American Mike Cminski
and All-ACC choice Gene Banks, will be the toughest
opponent of the Pirates in recent years.
"Duke is one of the two or three best teams in the
country praised Odom. "I just hope we will not be
intimidated and not allow them to run past us
i
v





Title
The East Carolinian, December 6, 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
December 06, 1979
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.27
Location of Original
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