The East Carolinian, January 24, 1980

Vol. 54 No. 3
10 Pages
Thursday, January 24,1980
(ireenville, N.C
Circulation 10,000
1 M 1 i I'll
Enrollment Reaches
Record High Here
ECU enrollment
reaches record high
Hendrix Theater Gets
New Film Projector
Stall Wrilcr
Because of the poor quality of the
present projector in Hendrix
Theater, the Student Union has
recently purchased a new Xetron
New Projector
film projector that will possibly be
installed Monday.
Next time ECU students visit
Hendrix Theater in Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center, they may notice a
brighter picture and a clearer
ssound. This is due to the new pro-
jector and the new arrangement of
the sound system done by the Films
There was a great need for the-
new projector. According to Steve
Bachner, FiVms Committee
chairperson, the present equipment
is no better than that used in the
classroom. The images appear dark
and do not fill up the screen. The
new projector runs 16 millimeter
films but has the same quality as a
35 millimeter projector.
According to John Baker,
technical director for Mendenhall
Student Center and the Student
Union, the new projectorhas a 1600
watt Xenon bulb which will produce
crisper or sharper color and good
contrast. The projector reads both
optical and magnetic prints. Baker
stated that with the new system, film
.showing will be made easier. A two
hour, forty-five minute film can
now be run without changing over
from one projector to another.
The screen in Hendrix is approx-
imately 25 by 40 feet. The old pro-
jectors only filled about three-
fourths of the screen, whereas the
new Xetron will fill it to its capacity.
The Xetron projector will be able to
fill the screen because it contains a
complex cinemascope lens. Accor-
ding to Bachner, the approximate
cost of the projector was $12,000,
which was appropriated by the Stu-
dent Union.
Two factors kept the Student
Union from purchasing a new sound
system. First, the initial cost would-
be tremendous, and second, it
would be unnecessary with the aid
of the Xetron. A new arrangement
of the present sound system also in-
creases clarity and quality. Two
concert speakers are located on
stage and two column speakers are
located in the balcony. The School
of Music purchased four platforms
in the theater balcony on which two
additional speakers are located.
This arrangement was used for the
last two Student Union films and
will not be used again until April 9
when the Films Committee will pre-
sent a concert double-feature.
When asked to comment on the
purchase, Bachner replied, "I think
it's one of the best things that have
happened to the films shown on this
campus. It will improve the quality
of the screening of films tremen-
dously He added that even a
40-year-old black and white film can
look impressive with the new projec-
Staff Writer
Enrollment at East Carolina
University reached a record high
during the present semester, said
Dr. Robert Maier in a report to the
ECU board of trustees Wednesday
Maier reported that 11,843
students signed up for classes this
semester, compared to 11,493 who
registered at ECU last spring. Dr.
Maier, who is vice-chancellor for
academic affairs at ECU, called the
three percent increase "significant"
and said that there were some
"hopeful signs that this trend will
continue into the fall
Other increases may be in sight.
Vice-Chancellor for Student Life
Dr. Elmer Meyer told the board that
although nothing specific has been
decided yet, university officials are
discussing an increase in housing
costs and other fees for students.
Citing inflation pressures, Meyer
said after the meeting that dor-
mitory fees "will have to go up next
fall. We're in the process of looking
at all budgets, but we know nothing
yet about how much the increases
will be
Dormitory students now pay $262
per semester for their rooms and
$105 in other fees, plus tuition.
Meyer also reported that the ECU
campus will soon be re-organized in-
to three administrative areas under a
single Residence Halls Association.
At present, dormitories are
organized under the Men's
Residence Council or the Women's
Residence Council � an arrange-
ment which Meyer said may be the
last of s kind in the state.
Tile three new campus units
would be the College Hill campus,
the Central campus, and the West
campus. The West campus would
include the dorms close to
Trustees meet
housing costs under discussion
downtown Greenville.
Dr. Meyer also noted that "the
reputation of ECU in assisting han-
dicapped students is spreading
across the state" and said that the
university is looking into ways to ac-
comodate these students better.
Possibilities along these lines in-
clude the continued removal of
physical barriers for blind students
and students in wheelchairs, and ad-
ditional assistance for students with
hearing impairments.
Of 83 handicapped students at
ECU, 12 must use wheelchairs, 15
are blind or visually impaired, and
20 have hearing impairments. The
rest have other miscellaneous kinds
of handicaps said Meyer.
Finally, Dr. Meyer reported that
most of the companies who will be
24 years of service as Dean of Men
and Dean of Student Affairs bet-
ween 1955 and 1979.
"More than one-half of all living
ECU alumni passed through school
here under Dr. Tucker com-
mented Chancellor Brewer in the
award presentation.
In a lighter moment of the
meeting, new football coach and
ECU alumnus Ed Emory was
belatedly presented with a Master's
degree he earned at ECU in 1962. In
presenting the document. Dr.
Robert Maier explained, "In his
eagerness to begin his coaching
career, Ed forgot to pick up his
diploma before he left
Other business included Mr.
James Ward's report to the board
on the progress of parking lot con-
coming to EQU this spring to recruit struction and building reno aliens
employees plan to increase hiring on campus.
over the level in recent years. Ward said that the completion of
Board members presented an , two lots behind Mendenhall Student
award of appreciation on behalf of
ECU to Dr. James H. Tucker for his
ECU Group Wins
National A ward
Beta Kappa chapter of Pi Omega
Pi, the national business teacher
education honor society, has been
awarded First place in national com-
petition for the society's National
Chapter Award.
The chapter was founded at East
Carolina University on February 12,
1944. There are now 148 chapters of
Alcoholism Awareness Week Begins
North Carolina Alcoholism
Awareness Week, Jan. 20-27, is a
time to focus special attention on
the problems of alcohol use and
abuse in North Carolina. It has been
estimated that as many as one out of
every ten to twelve drinkers becomes
alcoholic.The adverse effects of
alcoholism extend across all popula-
tion groups irrespective of age, sex,
ethnicity and economic and social
While alcohol abuse results in in-
dividual physical injury, in the case
of a pregnant women, the physical
injury may extend to the unborn
child as well. In addition to health,
alcoholism is also negatively
associated with social, psychological
and economic aspects. There are at
least 100,000 alcoholic North
Carolinians today, each one affec-
ting another 3 or 4 family members
plus innumerable neighbors, co-
workers, health care workers and
law enforcement personnel.
In addition, there are probably
another 50,000 to 100,000 problem
drinkers who could be considered in
need of preventive, rehabilitative
and treatment services. Alcoholism
in North Carolina has been
estimated to cost approximately
$700,000,000, or $135 for every
man, woman and child residing in
the State.
The State budget for providing
treatment and rehal atation services
for alcoholics is in excess of $15.5
million annually. These treatment
programs, important as they are,
tend to focus on the casualties of
alcoholism and, in fact, benefit
relatively few of the total popula-
tion of alcoholics and alcohol
abusers in need of assistance. The
North Carolina Alcoholism
Research Authority works to pro-
mote the biomedical and
psychosocial research into the
causes of alcoholism which is essen-
tial for attaining the knowledge
necessary for the ultimate goal of
In consideration of this aim,
Alcoholism Awareness Week 1980
will be highlighted by a Symposium
entitled "Alcoholism � The Search
for the Sources organized by the
N.C. Alcoholism Research Authori-
ty, to be held January 23-25 in
The three-day program includes
presentations by several major U.S.
alcohol researchers. Dr. Herbert
Barry, 111, of the University of Pitt-
sburgh, will speak on "The
Psychological Aspects of the
Search and Richard Deitrich,
Ph.D of the University of Col-
orado, will present "The Biological
Aspects of the Search" on Wednes-
day afternoon, January 23.
That night a free film show on
alcoholism will be shown in the Belk
Auditorium on the East Carolina
University campus. Films scheduled
include: "Soft is the Heart Of a
Child which shows the effects of
alcoholism on children; "Until I Get
Caught which emphasizes the
tragedy of drunken driving;
"Alcoholics Anonymous: Introduc-
tion to the Professional and "If
be aware of the problems
You Loved Me chronicling the
family's downward progression as
drinking becomes more severe. The
public is invited to this film series.
Thursday the Symposium will
feature talks by Dora B. Goldstein,
M.D of Stanford University, on
"The Pharmacological Aspects of
the Search and David J. Pittman,
Ph.D of Washington University,
on "The Social Aspects of the
Search Sarah T. Morrow, M.D
the honor society in the outstanding chapter was presented a plaque to
colleges and universities which keep and the traveling trophy with
prepare business teachers. its name inscribed on it. The travel-
Dr. La Verne Ryan, professor of ing trophy is passed on each year to
business education and office ad- the first-place winner,
ministration at Murray State The award is made on the basis of
University, presented East a chapter's contributions to the Pi
Carolina's Beta Kappa chapter the Omega Pi newsletter, a production
National Chapter Award. The of noteworthy chapter publications.
and participation in service projects
on the local, community and na-
tional levels.
Beta Kappa ranked third in the
nation last year and has consistently-
received recognition as one of the
nation's top ten chapters. The socie-
ty has been a previous first-place
The selection of members of Pi
Omega Pi is made on the basis of
superior scholarship in the field of
business education. Each candidate
for membership must possess the
following qualifications: (1) Com-
pletion of at least three semesters of
college courses including at least 15
semester hours in business and-or
education subjects. (2) Attainment
of general scholarship sufficient to
place him-her within the upper 35
percent of his-her college class and
the achievement of an average grade
of "B" or higher or its equivalent in
other grading systems in all courses
in business and education.
Current officers of Pi Omega Pi
are: Barbara Wollatl, president;
Susan Harris, vice-president; Tarte
Smith, secretary; Cheryl Lewis,
treasurer; Brenda Bedsole and
Charlotte Murdock, historians. Ad-
i visorTor the society is Mrs. Thadys
Ph.D Secretary of the Department
of Human Resources of the State of
North Carolina, and Timothy G.
Coffey, Editor of the Journal of
Studies on Alcohol, will also speak
during the Symposium.
The North Carolina Alcoholism
Research Authority was created by
the N.C. General Assembly in 1973
with the purpose of utilizing compe-
tent scientific people and facilities
available in North Carolina's public
and private universities for research
into the physical, biochemical and
psychosocial causes of alcoholism.
The Research Authority supports a
broad range of projects statewide in
search of the causes of alcoholism.
For further information, contact the
Alcoholism Research Authority,
P.O. Box 6507, Raleigh, N.C.
In the Karen McLawhorn story in
the last issue, it was stated that Ken
Hammond proposed a fee-increase
for activity fes. In actuality, the
statement should have read, "The
program board is considering a pro-
posal from Ken Hammond concern-
ing the revamping of the Theater
Arts Committee and Special Attrac-
tions Committee
Inside Today
�amr I


JANUARY 24, 1980
Media Board Removes
Energy Fair Saves Freeze From wecu
The Greenville
Energy Program will
present an Energy Fair
on Saturday, January
26, from 10 a.m. until 3
p.m. at the Willis
Forty-five exhibits
and events have been
scheduled for the fair.
Various prizes, awards,
and certificates will be
given for contributions
to the fair.
Linda Hix, program
coordinator of the
Energy Fair, urges
everyone to attend.
"We want to show peo-
ple how they can help
themselves save money
and energy by using
clothing, quilts
draperies, and other
ways. There is so much
that can be done to help
conserve energy
without much effort,
such as putting up
storm windows and ad-
ding more insulation in
the home
The fair's theme
centers around energy
conservation and the
ways the public can
help themselves save
money and energy.
Small prizes will be
given to anyone who
travels to the fair by a
method other than a
powered automobile
such as: bus, bicycle,
skates, walk, etc.
Certificate will be
awarded to all those
who submit an exhibit.
Honor recognition will
be awarded to outstan-
ding units submitted by
the general public and
school groups.
Judging of working
models utilizing sun,
wind, water and other
alternate energies will
take place at 10:30 a.m.
These units will be
competing for prizes
such as "Wonderful
Widget Award
Gadget "Gizmo of
the Day "Fantastic
"Simply Amazing
Of-That "First Rate
and more.
Pitt Community Col-
lege has contributed a
working still for the
distillation of farm pro-
ducts to produce
ethanol. A tractor has
been converted to use
this fuel and will be on
display at the site. The
display will be in the
parking area.
Industrial seminars
will provide detailed in-
formation about using
alcohol as a renewable
energy resource, the
theory and practical ap-
plication of sunpower
and how to utilize
energy from wood.
Energy Fair is being
sponsored by the
Greenville Energy Pro-
gram and Greenville
Utilities Energy Con-
servation Office in
cooperation with East
Carolina University
Department of In-
dustrial Technology
and Pitt County Exten-
sion Office.
Hix added,
"Emphasis will be plac-
ed on using low-cost or
recycled readily-
available materials in
projects that a do-it-
yourselfer could build
to better use energy
The Media Board
removed the freeze
from the WECU
budget at their meeting
yesterday, and the sta-
tion can now let out
bids for the necessary
equipment to finally get
on the air.
Jeter told the board
he felt that WECU
would be on the air in
Gerry Haskins, ad-
visor for WECU ,
warned the board that
they should begin
thinking about the
future of the station
when Jeter graduates in
the Spring.
In other business,
Tricia Morris, chairper-
son of the board,
related a conversation
she had with Joyce
Evans, editor of the
proposed minority
According to Morns,
Evans no longer feels
she can get the publica-
tion out before the end
of the semester.
Since WECU receiv-
ed an FM license and its
�o�sed budget there
Siarnot be funds
publication, Evans
said. ,
The board also
discussed the possibility
of postponing the ap-
pointment of editor for
next year. Evans would
give the editor all
necessary information.
according to Morris.
The Board had
previously considered
the publication if u
could not be reied
this semester, but no
decision was made.
The Rebel again
presented formal bicU
for printing to the
board. National Prin-
ting Co. uill print ihe
1980 magazine which
will be the same stlc a�i
last Year.
Board Meeting
Greeks Face Restrictions
The following article
is reprinted from The
Raleigh News and
in the movie
"Animal House a
wild fraternity is placed
on probation when
nearly all of the frater-
nity brothers flunk
their courses.
That couldn't hap-
pen at the three major
campuses in
Triangle area.
ministrators at N.C.
State University in
Raleigh, the University
of North Carolina at
Chapel Hill and Duke
University in Durham
have had no authority
to discipline
academically wayward
fraternity or sorority
students since the late
But there is growing
support on some cam-
puses in the area to
reimpose some
minimum academic
Last fall, the UNC
and NCS1J interfrater-
�i� uor,on uprh H Council, members of the
nitv councils began Hero n. vuuhv.ii,
considering possible NCSU's assistant direc- organizations
reinstatement of tor of student develop- We jant our
rmentftr led : t Augustine's Col- priori in order "
in or ioining a frater- lege, a predominantly said Leon S White, St
nhyind minimum black school in Augustine's director of
grades fraternities must Raleigh, already has student affairs,
maintain. reasserted academic
The councils are ex- control over fraternal
continued from page 1
Center and Joyner
Library had been held
up due to bad weather
and that the contrac-
tors expected to finish
the paving once the
weather improved. He
also said that architects
had been hired for the
wi honored with a plaque school h�mending his co�.
James H. wji .� .u. v,norH
was sworn in as a new
trustee by Superior
Court Judge James K.
Strickland. Maynard is
a 1965 alumnus of ECU
who replaces Glenn
Jernigan of Fayet-
teville. Jernigan, wh
renovation of Wright resigned his trusteeship
Auditorium and for the when elected to tne
second stage of int- North Carolina Senate
provements in the last fall, was
tributions to the board.
ECU Chancellor Dr.
Thomas Brewer ended
the public part of the
board's meeting with
an optimistic report on
the progress the Plann-
ing Commission has
achieved in its move to
gain comprehensive
university status for the
Praising the initia
of faculty, slat!
students. Brewci
that 5" task force i
now functioning
study specific pi
areas at the scho
"We arc er pie
with the progress
are making and
of those invoi
the blueprint I
future. Brewer
pected to vote on pro-
posed restrictions this
"I think it is an em-
barrassment to some of
our better fraternities
that some of the frater-
nities have a grade
point average below a
2.0 (C averagelljgid-
Two years ago, the
St. Augustine's ad-
ministration began re-
quiring students to
have a 2.0 grade point
average to join a frater-
nity or sorority.
Students must maintain
a 2.0 average to remain
have seen a dramatic
increase in concern
about keeping their
grades up
Until the late 1960s,
if a fraternity or sorori-
ty failed to maintain a
2.0 grade point
average, it would be
placed on social proba-
tion until the grades
Ski Refunds
I rhcC hrisimas Snow.hoe Ski group ill
I moci m Room 10 Memorial Ciym on
1 Thursday. Ian il �" 3 JO P r
Idcposii refunds.
Day Rep Openings
l hcu are three SCJ da) representative
openings available Screenings lor these
openings will be held Monday. Ian 28,
.n 4i spplications are being
taken in lh SGA office in ZW
I nhall.
Kappa Smoker
� Kappa lpiia I'm announces its formal
vpring imokei Ml young men in-
terested should med at the coffee house
in Mendenhall ai p.m on rhursday,
Jan. 24 Come .mJ see what Kappa
I Vlpha Psi - all about.
Alpha Delta Mu
lpli.i Delia Mu. National Hmtoi
Soctct) tot Social Workers, �ill con
vene on Monday. Ian . �. lHi). at
SU pm m Allied Health building.
Check bulletin board lor the room
number. Members aie encouraged lo
Maritime Program
presentation nn Maritime History
and 1 nderwatei krchenloaj will we
given ai " i� p m . fhrusday, lanuarv
24om Brewster 103 Speakers will he
,oi don Watts, I ndei watei Si
L-heologisi t " the State ol North
( arohna, and l V. illiam N Still. It .
Vial Historian al EC! I he program
will review the I nderwatci Research
I ield School held at Hath. M BWl
summer Interested persons arc urged
to attend
Moonlight Bowling
��Moonlight Bowling" is back al
Mendenhall Student � cnict 1V�I in
the moonlicin plw- ge) a chance to win a
1 KIT GAMI ol bowling. I crv Sun
das from 5�(�� p in until 7 �x p �'
I he I Jw School Admission lest will be
offered at K I on Saturday. pnl l
Registration deadline is februars II
14S0 Application blanks (which must
he completed and mailed 10 I IS) ma'
be obtained from the ECl Joint
C enter. Room 105 Speight Building.
College Republicans
Do ou hast a med. sun neck ' Gaylan
Hosle. a physical therapy student, is
now conducting research which in
wolves a Mss(,t lo the uppei back
and neck II sou -utter from a light
neck, .ill Ciay'lan ai 756 2787
Allied Health
Ihe Allied Health Professionv Ndiiii-
sion Km will be offered at I � I on
s.iundas. March s Application blanks
are available ai the resting Center,
Speight Building, Room KM Registra
lion deadline i- I s)
sou have questions without
answers, about who you are and where
you're going? Come heal and hearken
in Biblical truths that will give son the
answers sou aie searching lor. Enjoy
fellowship and tun wiih K.Kk Church
Student I ellowship on Wednesdays al 7
p.m. m ZZ Mendenhall. 1 veryone is
Spring Skiing
Sptiiij! Snow shoe Ski Group will meet
at 4:00 p.m on Ihursdas. Jan Jl for
c Hsi ski orientation period.
eposiis will not be accepted alter this
ite The final payment is due on I eb.
I his Saturday, Jafl-26. the ICl Col
lege Republicans will hold a meeting in
Brcwster. B-102at 10:30a m. Dr. lohn
I ast will be announcing Ins candidacy
lor I nited States Senatt at this
meeting. Ml interested persons arc urn
ed lo attend.
�Anyone interested in reforming Ihe
IWliter's Guild should meet Wednesday
Ijan. 30 Jt 5:30 P�� lln �
lusim. or contact Jens 1 ail al
752 -4942
I uesdas at 54)0 p m I he I asi Carolina
(,asoinniunils will celebrate one seal
ot existance n niU I ast Ninth Street,
ihe Newman House Birthdas cake will
he served and sou mas bimu sour
favorite beverages fcho a new membei
will be elected lor the I wcuiie t oun
Sociology Speaker
Dr. Virginia Domingue, a sociof-
inuuisi in the anthropology department
ai Duke University, will Ik the featured
speaker at a symposium ai I C l Ihurs
das, Ian 24 I he program "Words as
Boundaries: I llinic and Racial labels
in Sew Yoik and New Orleans is set
hut ii Brewsier. It .105. Ml
interested persons are invited Ui attend
the Graduate Management diiussion
lest will be offered at I C k on Satur
das. March IS Xpplisation blanks are
available at the testing (. enter, Speight
Building, Room 105 Registration
deadline is I ebiuarv 22
Discount Day
Cicl one-third oil regular prices at the
Mendenhall recreation seiners on
"Discount Das
Wednesdays, 3:00 p.tnftOO p.m. -
Bilhatds and Table lennis. one I bird
lndass. t (XI p.m. MX) p.m. �
Bowling, one third oil
Ihe University I oik and Country
Dance slub would like lo invite all who
are interested in lolk and country dans
my to alienJ meetings of the I I IK
Ihe meetings arc every Wednesday
nighl from -even lo nine p m in
Biewsier D UN H you're interested,
come on ovci or v.iil 7$2 082
Billiards League
Siimi up lixJas lor the MSC handicap
billiards league at the Mendenhall
Bilhaids . enter league K a great was
to meet with othei lor weekls coflkpeti
lion plus get a disvounl on the prise ol
plas Mso. Kuphies are awarded lor
i.uioiis achievements Ihe organia-
iional meeting will be held al the
Bilhaids I ciuci on Mundas. Jan 2X al
fv IK) p.Ill
Bowling League
Get sonic friends together and sign up
lor a bowling league at Mendenhall.
1 wo men and two women will make up
each mixed doubles team lor a Monde)
and a f uesdas night league Sign up lor
ihe league of sour choice al the main
bulletin board on the ground floor ol
MSC Ihe organizational meeting lor
both leagues will be held on Monday.
Jan. 28 al 7:()0 p.m. al the Bowling
there js a

Visit Aay Ctntcr
And S�t Fw Ywrttlf
Why We Itakt Th� DifftrtRCi
FlniWt vr�f rams k N��r�
Call Days. Evts & Weekends
234 OwtMl Hill ���d
. N.C. 17707


incer Society
For Information About
Other Centers Outside NY State
Call Toll Free
Centers in Major US Cities
Puerto Rico. Toronto. Canada
A Lugano, Switzerland
Bowling Specials
RENT-A-l ANT: I sery Saturday from
12 noon 6:00 p.m. sou can reni a lane
$T.(K) for one hour.
win a I KIT GAME by making a strike
when the red pin is the head pin Irom
:0t) p in 10:00 p.m.
The Student Union Tims Committee
A Clockwork Orange' is one of the
few perfect movies I have seen in my
lifetime. -Rex Reed, N.Y. Sunday News
March Of Dime
Aids Program
To Help
Newborn Death
and Illness
gW 257f00mFy9flV

Unwanted Hair
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comfortable. Free consultation.
The Electrolysis Center
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TuesWedFri. 9:30-5:00
Thursdays 1:00-6:00
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ECU Library
JANUARY 24, I960
Greek Restrictions
Eligible for the com-
petition are libraries of
all types: collections
centered on one sub-
ject, collections of
works of a single
ECU News Bureau
A total of $150 in
prizes will be awarded
to winners in .the se-
cond annual ECU Stu-
dent Library Competi- author or a few special
The competition,
sponsored by the
Friends of the ECU
Library, is open to full-
time graduate or
students, whose per-
sonal libraries will be
evaluated on the basis
of quality.
The three prizes �
Library, an ECU facul-
ty member and a
first, $75; second, $50; library services faculty
and third, $25 � will member.
were brought up to
standard. During pro-
bation, fraternal
organizations were for-
bidden to hold parties
or other activities,
authors, or general col- Those restrictions
fections. Entire student were removed as col-
lib- aries may be entered leges dropped the "loco
or a minimum of 15 parentis" philosophy,
books from a personal which held that the
library. schools were responsi-
Entries will be judg- ble for the students in
ed by a panel consisting place of their parents,
of a bard member "It went by the
from the Friends of the board about the same
time the house mother
ever worked. average of 2.86. ' l1 spring, the frater-
"The policy didn't At UNC-Chapel nity average was 2.36
really have much rela- Hill, the GPA last spr- compared with 2.4 for
tionship to academic ing was 2.8 for a,J men� the GPA for
be awarded during Na-
tional Library Week,
April 13-19. Formal
presentation will be
made April 16 in
ECU's Joyner Library
Further information
about the competition
is available from the
Joyner Library ad-
ministrative office.
was dropped said
Gerald G. Hawkins,
NCSU associate dean
of student affairs. "It
was a product of the
Some college ad-
ministrators question
whether the controls
performance sororities compared
Hawkins said. "By tell- with 2.7 for all women,
ing a fraternity they while fraternities
can't socialize doesn't posted a 2.6 GPA, the
mean they will all go to same as the campus
the library. average for all men.
"We got into a cops- At East Carolina
and-robbers mentality, University and NCSU,
and they would figure however, a few frater-
out ways to get around nities have had pro-
blems maintaining
grades since the relaxa-
tion of restrictions.
At ECU, three
fraternities were closed
in the early 1970s by
mutual agreement of
the ECU administra-
tion and fraternities'
it. They would rent a
hall to hold a party or
go to the (fraternity)
house next door
Administrators say
most fraternities and
sororities were not af-
fected by the end of
academic policing.
At Duke last spring, national organizations,
the grade point average according to James B.
(GPA) was 2.89 for
fraternities and 2.95 for
sororities, compared
wth a campus-wide
ECU Receives Grant
Mallory, ECU's
associate dean for stu-
dent life.
Since then, there
have been few pro-
blems, Mallory said.
The second annual ECU Student Library Competition,
sponsored by the Friends of the ECU Library, will award
$150 in prizes to students whose personal library collections
are highly evaluated.
ECU News Bureau
A grant of $17,938
has been awarded to
the East Carolina
marine education
leadership training pro-
gram. The funds
originate from the Na-
tional Oceanic and At-
mospheric Administra-
tionUNC Sea Grant
Directed by Dr.
Carolyn Hampton of
the ECU Department
of Science Education,
the marine education
training program pro-
vides advisory and
coordination services
for students who wish
to prepare for careers
in marine education.
New Surgery Professor
Dr. Francis T.
Thomas, a general and
thoracic surgeon, has
been appointed pro-
fessor of surgerv at the
ECL School of
Thomas formerly
was chief of thoracic
surgery and heart and
kidney transplantation
surgery at McGuire
Veteran's Administra-
tion Hospital, Rich-
mond, Va and
associate professor of
surgery at the Medical
College of Virginia.
A Fellow of the
American College of
Surgeons, Thomas is a
founding member of transplantation surgery
the American Society has been published ex-
of Transplant Surgeons tensively in profes-
and has served on a sional journals and
Professor Selected
number of the group's
study and governing
committees. He is ac-
tive in numerous pro-
fessional organizations,
presented to medical
school and hospital
groups throughout the
Thomas received his
including the American undergraduate and MD
Association of Tissue degrees from the
ECU News Bureau
Dr. Keats Sparrow,
associate professor of
English, has been
selected for an on-
campus internship in
academic administra-
tion. During the spring
semester of 1980, Spar-
East Carolina and-the
Ph.D. from the Univer-
sity of Kentucky. Since
joining the English
Department in 1973, he
has held several posts in
professional organiza-
tions and on faculty
committees. A frequent
row will serve as special public speaker and con-
assistant to Dr. Robert
H. Maier, vice
chancellor for
academic affairs.
Sparrow holds the
A.B. and M.A. from
sultant with business
and government, he has
published an award-
winning book and a
number of articles on
language and literature.
In 1977 he was cited for
his excellence in
teaching at ECU.
Academic intern-
ships at East Carolina
University serve as a
program for faculty
development. Interns
are provided an oppor-
tunity to broaden their
experience in ad-
ministrative processes
and activities while
working under the
guidance of a senior of-
ficial at the University.
Banks and the Associa-
tion of Academic
He is an editorial
reviewer for two
leading journals on
University of Min-
nesota. He completed
general surgical
residency at New York
University Medical
transplantation surgery Hospital and was
and a scientific consul-
tant to the National
Heart, Lung and Blood
Institute, the National
Institute of Allergy and
Infectious Disease and
the National Institute
of Health-Research
fellow in thoracic
surgery at Case
Western Reserve
University, Cleveland,
Ohio. During
postgraduate medical
training, he was the
recipient of three
American Cancer
Center Grants.
His work in thoracic, Society Fellowships
cardiovascular and
January 21,1980
The thirteenth teuton ol the
i egtsiaturc of the Student Government
fctsocial r �a .ailed (o order by
Speaker Mike dkins ai 5:03 p.m. A
moment ol stttnc �as observed, trie
roll �a called, a quorum was declared,
and ihe minutes were approved.
Ms Vollmer announced lhal ihe Ap-
propriations Committee had met today.
She aid no action could he taken with
sl because no lasuli advisor had
been appointed; and the committee did
discuss Mr M e I vi n' s trip to
Washington. DC
Mr Tnplett reported that the Rules
and Jud. iary Committee met last
Mr Bernstein said that there are
three Day Representative openings, and
that Screenings and Appointments
would meet next Monday at 4:15.
Mt dkins urged all legislators toat-
tend SO A meetings regularly He also
read a letter of resignation from Ms.
Dr. Floyd Matteis spoke on the ECU
Science Education Club's trip to India.
He said that the National Science Foun-
dation had agreed to fund transporta-
tion, food, and lodging during the
deb's expedition in India. It had �lo
agreed to give the group $500.00 extra
to stop at particular points of educa-
tional interest around the world.
However, the club would like the
I egislature to fund expenses during the
tops The eleven students will be gone
about a month and will present papers
to the NC Science Academy. Dr.
Charles Coble, faculty sponsor for the
club, explained that because the Foun-
dation did not forward a letter of agree-
ment until January "in. the club has not
been able to help deter expenses for the
Ms. Horner announced that there is a
,new set of Planning Commissions on
ihe Task J ore. Screenings for posi
lions will be held January 31 si from
4:00 to 8:00 in the SGA Cabinet room.
She read a teller from the VAF thank-
ing the SGA for funds appropriated;
and she reminded legislators that VAF
functions were open to all students.
' Mr Francis spoke on a change in line
.items in the Graduate Business Associa-
lon bill The club wished to change
'speaker and printing funds to office
supplies and subscriptions. He said the
Wub cihiW better serve students with
4Jmbc changes.
. Mr. Shcrod spoke on two upcoming
'bills, the first bill asked f�r permission
.for stud' m Fund Accounting to charge
�II classihcd and uncullcctabic
.emergency and confidential loans. This
action would ctear the hunks of $520.00
ol unculfccubic emergem- kiau funds
ami $700.00 confidential Ihe second
bill asked liw permission f�ir Student
Fund Accounting to deduct $25.00
1r�n past due Interest to make fur a
$25.�Ocash shortage Mr. Vherrod also
encouraged fegislators wrth suggestions
I concerning a laB hrea to let im kwiw
atxmi them; ami he vpufce tut the l�l
tooth scbettnte.
Mr Francis moved to suspend the
rules to consider LB 13-1. "A Change
in I me Items for Bill 4-5 Mr. Francis
noted that the club already had an
outstanding debt. Suspension passed.
Mr. Francis made a motion on the bill
and said this was only an administrative
action. Question was called. Ihe bill
Ms. Vollmer introduced IB 13-2,
"Appropriation to Ea-1 Carolina
Playhouse, Supplemental. Spring
Mr. Henderson introduced IB 13-3,
"Appropriation to the ECU Science
Education Club
Ms. Stanforth introduced LB 13-4,
"Appropriation to the East Carolina
Gay Community
Pat Quinn moved lo suspend the
rules to consider LB 13-5, "Permission
for Student Fund Accounting to
Charge Off Classified and Uncollec-
lable Emergency and Confidential
Loans Suspension passed. Mr Quinn
made a motion on the bill and then read
it. In the action ol clearing the books, it
is believed that there will be less money
in the account in that amount. Mr.
Francis asked for a friendly amendment
slating, "is said amount ol $1220.00 is
to be taken from the General Fund,
that that amount be taken in allotments
of $400.00 each year until balance is
paid This was accepted by Mr.
Quinn. Question was called. Bill pass-
Mr. Williams moved lo suspend the
rules to consider LB 13-6, "Permission
for Student Fund Accounting to
Deduct Money from Emergency Loans
Past Due Interest Mr. Williams read
the bill and noted that the action is real-
ly just a transfer of funds. "Suspension
passed, and Mr. Williams made a mo-
tion on the bill. Mr Quinn moved to
pass the bill by acclamation. Motion
Ms. Vollmer moved to suspend the
rules to consider LB 13-7. "Funds to
Sponsor Meeting with Jeff Champaine
of HEW in Washington, DC Ms.
Vollmer explained that Mr. Melvin
would be leaving January 30th and
needed to know by Wednesday in order
to make reservations. Suspension pass-
ed. Ms. Vollmer made a motion on the
bill. She then explained that the amount
asked for wa $150.00: $90.00 for plane
fare. $40.00 for room, $10.00 taxi to
airport, and $10.00 taxi from airport.
UNC System student government
presidents will be meeting with Jell
Champaine who is assistant counselor
to HEW and working the UNC-HEW
problem. The group would be in D.C.
from January JO-Fcbruary 3. Mr.
Mefvin explained that he felt lhal with
Ihe . 19 per mite state mileage rate and
parking expenses, he could fly more in-
expensively. Also, the other presidents
are flying. Mr. Francis asked for a
friendly amendment for the total
amount to be SI30.00 ($90.00 lor air
Tare and $40.00 for room) Ms. Vollrncr
accepted the amendment. Question was
called. !v!sion was called on the vote,
and the Mt passed by a vine of 227
with 3 ahsttrniipns.
Respectfully submitted,
I.yaw (aider. SGA Secretary
Mike Adams. SGA Speaker
Leather Belts
$6 to $19
Leather Handbags
$10 to $25
Shoes Repaired to Look
Like New.
Riggan Shoe Repair
3t Leather Shop )
111 west 4th St.
Downtown Greenville
.758 0204
Parking in Front
and Rear.
Floyd G Robinson
(919) 756-1423
(919) 756-2452
Mik Robinson
Exclusively at
2818 E. 10th St.
Greenville, NX.
students will pursue the
degree in their major
areas with special con-
centration in marine
The programs objec-
tives are: to provide
teachers, educational
specialists, potential
administrators and
community youth
group leaders with the
knowledge and instruc-
tional skills to in-
troduce marine educa-
tion into the state's ex-
isting public school and
community programs;
to provide participants
with training in marine
education from a
multidisciplinary ap-
proach; and to assist
participants in acquir-
ing skills in marine
education curriculum
analysis, research,
development and im-
"Ultimately, large
numbers of young peo-
ple in the state will be
reached when their
capacities for develop-
ing positive attitudes
toward the marine en-
vironment are most
critical explained Dr.
In addition to
teaching and research,
Dr. Hampton has
directed several train-
ing institutes and
workshops sponsored
by the National Science
Foundation to in-
troduce innovative cir-
riculum materials to
science teachers.
both sororities and all
women was 2.6
At NCSU, several
fraternities have ex-
perienced continuous
academic problems
since the mid-1970s.
Overall, the Greek
GPA last spring was
2.24, compared with
2.44 campus-wide.
"There tends to be
more emphasis placed
on the social aspects of
the organization said
NCSU's Council.
"Whenever you do
that, grades begin to
"I think we need to
take a hard line stand
with fraternities that
are not doing well
academically. They
have to realize their im-
age reflects badly on
the rest of frater-
Beverage Co.
Delicious Gift Packs are the sweetest way
to say something good.
Prices effective Jan. 24-30.
Decorative wooden crate with
three 6oz. jars of jam.
Five 12oz. jars of preserves and one
11 oz. Apple Butter.
Ceramic jam pot with lid, four 6oz.
preserves and jellies
4 Sundae Glasses, I Ice Cream Scoop,
6 Sundae Toppings.
Twelve I Ooz. Smucker's Jellies.
All natural syrups and two 12oz. bottles.
Eleven 12oz. Srdicker's Preserves and
one 11 on. Cider Apple Butter.
reg.$7.57 NOW $6.59
reg. $8.67 NOW $7.45
reg.$13.64 NOW $9.99
reg.$8.64 NOW $6.35
reg.$15.70 NOW $11.49
Quoftfy Compmtltiim Pricks Srvkm
I Rf��
Sttl St. ft HQfMMtlti Qf,

�ljc iEaat Carolinian
Serving the campus community for 54 years.
Marc Barnes, semorEduor
Diane Henderson, &&�
Richard Green, Editor
Anita Lancaster, wucnon Manager
Marianne Harbison, ��
ROBERT M. SWAIM, Direiior of Advertising
Steve O'Geary, bus, Manage
Charles Chandler, spans Editor
KAREN WENDT, Features Editor
This Newspaper's Opinion
Carter's Choice
Among other things, we learned
last night of President Carter's
plans to reinstitute the Selective Ser-
vice system � a plan which should
be of interest to those of us who are
voung men between the ages of 18
and 40.
We already know of the Carter
Administration's plans to send
military advisors into Pakistan, a
move which some see as a prelude to
war. Many of us recall that
Presidents Eisenhower and Kennedy
sent similar fact finding teams to a
troubled country called Vietnam
just before the long and terrible
conflict began there.
We should remember, however,
exactly what the president said. He
said military action would not be us-
ed unless the oil rich Persian Gulf
region was threatened by Soviet ac-
tions. In other words, if the Soviet
Union closes off the oil fields, we
could find ourselves in a war.
We feel, essentially, that Carter
has no other true choice. An oil
cutoff in this country, especially
with the current state of our
economy, would have a crippling
and devastating effect on America.
The blow would be felt across the
country, and it would be more than
just long gas lines and spot shor-
tages of petrochemical products.
Without oil, there could be little
electricity because a large part of the
electricity that is used i�: this coun-
try is produced by oil. There could
be little transportation, as cross
country trucks, trains and freight
carrying ships all run on diesel fuel.
Without oil, we could not heat our
homes, run our factories or cook
our food. The effects would hit us
all very hard.
The Economy
Energy is tied up with the
economy as we have said before.
Carter has said that in dealing with
the federal budget, he plans to
reduce the deficit and balance the
budget to control inflation. Work-
ing with labor, he plans to hold pay
raises to a minimum.
We see all of these things un-
folding, but we think that they
should have been done long ago.
We cannot advocate inserting a
clause in the Constitution calling for
a federally mandated budget
balance because this might cause
difficulties in wartime paying for
defense contracts.
We do see, however, a pressing
need to get back on our feet. The
state of our economy and the timing
of the Soviet invasion of
Afghanistan happened at the same
time. This should seem to suggest to
us that the Soviets were waiting for
the time when a money-depleted
America had her back turned.
What it means to us, unfortunate-
ly, is continued inflation, a lack of
money for new housing and
business due to jacked up interest
rates and continued unemployment
throughout the land.
Economy and Youth
President Carter announced in his
State of the Union address last night
that he was planning to put more
emphasis on starting a federal job
program which emphasizes the
training and hiring of minority
We thoroughly support this
move. It seems to us that the
unemployed minority youth is the
one group which needs financial
help more than any other. A job
might go a long way towards a bet-
ter way of life for many of these
young people. For example, they
might be able to save enough money
to begin advanced training at a
technical school, or they might even
be able to attend college and
therefore help to solve many of the
great problems of the next decade.
Time to Work
In his speech last night, Carter
emphasized that we Americans
would need to tighten our belts if we
plan to meet many of the great
challenges that face us in the days
This may mean that we will have
to drive less, use less and put up
with smaller and less frequent pay
increases. We should show a new
sense of patriotism in these efforts
because our free existence � and in-
deed our very survival � may de-
pend on it.
One Final Note
Back in November, a newspaper
reporter asked the editor of this
newspaper about campus apathy, to
which he replied, "I think that if we
were to report that war were to
break out, and the draft were being
revived, I don't think the students
would even flinch
We still have time to do
something about the situation in
Iran and elsewhere. The gallons of
gas we save today might keep us off
the battlefield tomorrow.
Washington Merry-Go-Round
. 7. �S
� ��� ��. �JSfiS �� . ��
��� -v. t' '�'
�- " i
Pop 9s People
Man Of The 80's Exposed
Most women I know are appalled when
they discover that I religiously read Playboy
magazine. They say it's filthy, disgusting,
sexist and exploits women.
Those first three criticisms are un-
doubtedly true. That's the only reason I
read the magazine. But I'm not so sure that
Playboy magazine exploits women. After
all, the women who pose without clothes in
that magazine are doing it of their own free
will, aren't they?
In a way I often get the feeling that it s
the women who are getting the better of the
deal. Because while we men are paying
$2.50 an issue for the right to drool over
their photos, the women are walking away
with thousands of dollars, plus an oppor-
tunity at modeling or acting careers.
Sometimes I wish there was a deal that good
for us guys.
Last month I finally found my answer
when I spotted this ad in the Northwestern
University student newspaper:
THE 1980s! And Win over $25,000 in
Prizes. PLAYGIRL Magazine is looking
for the Man of the 1980s. Our staff
photographers will be in the Chicago area
for interviews and test shots. If you think
you represent what men are all about call
(312) 467-0695 for an appointment
To tell the truth, I have never considered
myself playmate material. My arms and legs
are spindly, my nose is a bit large and I'm
rapidly developing two bald spots on my
head. But I figured I might as well take a
chance and see if a spindly, balding, big-
nosed college student was what they had in
mind as their man of the '80s, so I set up an
appointment for an interview the next day.
interviews were conducted in a three-
room suite on Chicago's Michigan Avenue.
The front-room reception area had a large
couch, a desk with a typewriter, a few file
cabinets and dozens of photos of Play girl
magazine covers lining the walls.
As I walked in I was greeted by a large
man in a three-piece suit who was sitting at
a typewriter answering telephones. He gave
me a form to sign, verifying that I was at
least 18 years old and that it was OK for
Play girl to use any photos they took of me.
In a few minutes a tall woman with short
blond hair who was wearing a red velvet
blouse and a pair of extremely tight blue
jeans came from a back room to greet me.
"You must be Larry she said in a bold
voice. "Well, take off your coat. We won't
I dropped my coat on a chair and we went
to the back room for my "interview
I sat on a soft chair and she sat on an end
table and asked me questions about my age,
studies, career goals and marital status.
After a few questions, she told me about the
"Man of the '80s" contest.
"We had this idea she said, en- click. Click,
thusiastically. "You see women of the '80s "You don't have to keep looking t.
are looking for more than just a pretty face, do it naturally
They're looking for men who are intellec- Click. Click,
tual, interesting and have a little something "Good. Keep going "
more. . Click. Click.
"So our photographers are going to five 1 threw my shirt on the floor K
cities Chicago, Atlanta, New York, San and went for my pants.
Francisco and Los Angeles � to take test "OK. No unzip vour pant- pan.
photos. After that the editors will meet in then let me get a few picture
Los Angeles and weed out the bad ones.
We'll print all the rest and then have the
readers write in and vote for the ones they
"After that we'll take 10 finalists and
they'll all get flown to Los Angeles for a live
shooting � on stage � and the audience
there will pick the winner. And the winner
gets $25,000. Any questions?"
"Yeah 1 said. "How will this be a con-
test to choose, as you say, more than just a
pretty face?"
"Oh she said. "We'll print a line or
two about each contestant next to his pic-
ture in the magazine. That's why I'm asking
all these questions
"That's good 1 said. "I wouldn't want
all those women out there to have to vote on
just a few nice smiles
She grinned and then asked, "Are you
ready now?"
"Ready for what?" 1 replied.
"Oh she said, laughing. "I forgot to
tell you. David, our photographer, is going
Click. Click.
"Good. OK. No take off our pai
Click. Click.
"Now take off vour short
"Great. That's it. You c
clothes back on no. Til be wait
when you're done
As David walked out. 1 fii
that I was standing stark naked
mat. But it never felt like it. It wa
if 1 were in a doctor's office be
ed. I couldn't have been pos -
magazine, 1 thought. It all seemed
But then I remembered that
1 signed when I walked in. nd then
realized that I may have reall beenr,
for thousands of ogling female
would be voting on my flesh I �a
crawl under the sofa.
Finally 1 worked up the courage
reality and walk back into the lobb
"That was good said Daud
to take some pictures of you now in the going to be printing the semi-final sts
other room
"Oh?" I said.
"Yeah, just a few test shots. Are you
"Uh I guess?"
bably in March, so be watch
magazine. You don't get any mone)
ing a semi-finalist but you do hae a
to win the $25,000
As I walked out, I felt like hid
I was whisked off to a third room, where somewhere. But the more I thought at
I found David, a short, bearded man with a that $25,000, the better it sounded It se
camera strung around his neck. ed to justify everything 1 did thai al
We sat on a coach in his photo studio, a noon,
large, dimly-lit room, with a stereo playing Filthy? Yes. Disgusting? Yes. &
soft rock music and a window over-looking Yes. But exploitative? At that price 1
the hustle and bustle of Michigan Avenue.
"First I'm going to take a few closeups of
your face he explained. "And then I'm
going to want you to slowly unbutton your
shirt while I take some more photos. And
then I'll want you to unbutton your pants.
And then we'll take a few of you totally
nude. Ready?"
"Uh ?"
I was a little dazed. 1 really hadn't ex-
pected to do all that, but David said it in
such a business-like way that I really didn't
see how I could refuse. Play girl was
definitely going to get much more than just
a pretty face out of me.
I took off my watch, shoes and socks and
stepped onto a white mat that served as a
background for the photos.
"OK. Just relax. This'll be easy said
David peering through his viewfinder.
Click. Click.
"OK. Start unbuttoning your shirt
I'd like to be exploited more or . n.
l'opnh ��
Letters To The Editor
The East Carolinian welcomes fet-
ters expressing all points of view.
Mail or drop them by our office in
the Old South Building, across from
the library.
Letters to the editor must include
the name, address, phone number
and signature of the author(s) and
must be typed, double spaced, or
neatly printed. Letters should be
limited to three typewritten, double-
spaced pages. All letters are subject
to editing for brevity, obcenitv and
Presidential Race Is Like A Gang War
shpwdown between President Jim-
my Carter and Sen. Ted Kennedy
for the Democratic presidential
nomination is shaping up like a
blood-letting between two chain-
swinging, knife-wielding motorcycle
gangs. Whoever is the winner may
be mortally wounded in the political
Carter's Georgia mafia in the
White House are vowing to play
hard ball to stop Kennedy.
Followers of the heir to Camelot
predict that their candidate won't be
playing soft pitch either.
Carter's chief of staff, Hamilton
. Jordan, is especially heated in
assailing Kennedy's challenge. He
was overheard saying that before
the primaries are over, the Carter
campaigners would "leave Ken-
nedy's guts on the sidewalk
Jordan implied that the presi-
dent's men are willing to pull down
the Democratic party in ruins if
necessary to prevent Kennedy from
The two rivals will maintain a
semblance of politeness on the sur-
face but behind their smiles is hard-
rock animosity. A visitor to the
White House Oval Office glimpsed
a manifestation of this. He told us
that the president is waxing more
bitter every day against the senator.
Carter, he reported, is determined
to fight Kennedy for every last
Democratic delegate.
Other White House sources in-
form us that Rosalynn Carter is
even more sizzling over Kennedy's
bid to take away her husband's job.
They describe her as especially
angry at several administration
subordinates who have deserted the
Carter camp for Kennedy's. She
vows a no-compromise, no-
forgiving, no-forgetting attitude
towards the defectors.
'The White Shadow A mystery
flash off the coast of South Africa
that might have been an atomic test
explosion triggered tremors of ap-
prehension last October in both the
White House and the Kremlin. It
generated instant international fear
that the apartheid Oom Paul
government of Pretoria may have
achieved nuclear weaponry to in-
timidate and dominate the emerging
black nations of Africa.
South Africa denied having con-
ducted an A-bomb test. The United
States and scientists throughout the
world began an intensive study to
determine if our satellite scanner
had sounded a false alarm.
We've learned, however, that the
concern of U.S. intelligence analysts
over the South African sighting was
well-grounded. According to a na-
tional intelligence evaluation, South
Africa was capable of secreting a
nuclear weapon in its arsenal three
years ago.
Even more diabolical
developments are on the horizon.
The top-secret report predicts that
within the next few years, at least
nine other nations could achieve
nuclear capability. Several of these
atomic powers-to-be are headed by
dictators or fanatics filled with hate
toward neighboring countries. The
dread possibility is increasing that
they might use their terror weapons
to unleash nuclear war on the world.
The intelligence experts anticipate
that three dictatorships, Argentina,
South Korea and Pakistan, are ex-
pected to achieve atomic capability
before the end of this year. Brazil
and Yugoslavia are believed ready
to join the nuclear club next year.
By the mid-1980s, the report
predicts that four Arab countries
should be able to brandish their own
nuclear weapons. They are Egypt,
Iraq, Saudi Arabia and more
dangerously, Libya, under the rabid
rule of strongman Muammar Qad-
Qaddafi is a ruthless enemy of
Israel and has vowed destruction of
the Jewish state. He has used his oil
millions to arm and abet terrorists
throughout the world with conven-
tional weapons. And he wouldn't
hesitate to equip them with portable
atomic devices to carry out his
The intelligence report warns that
the small nations acquiring atomic
weapon power might resort to
political blackmail and military
4'Some countries might seek to
further their political and even
military objectives by the acquisi-
tion of a very modest nuclear ex-
plosive capability the secret
document comments. "In the 1980s,
the production of nuclear weapons
will be within the technological and
economic capabilities of many
Headlines and Footnotes: A New
York accounting firm recently
figured it costs the taxpayers
$26,000 to keep one prisoner in jail
for one year. It figures out to $71.87
per day. That's about what it costs
to spend a night in one of New
York's plusher hotels. Of course,
you can't use a credit card in
prison If war should occur in the
future, American women may be
among battlefield casualties for the
first time. Regulations now prohibit
women from serving in combat
roles, but there are more and more
indications that, should hostilities
break out, they would be assigned
closer to the battle ones both on
, land and at sea.
I' Mfetl I uhwr w n.h. .Mr tat
- .
. mim ii tamaiwuwn! �

JANUARY 24. 1980
Handicapped Student
Population Increasing
Features Writer
include intramurals, recreational activities in
Mendenhall Student Center, and accessibility to Minges
The handicapped student population at ECU is grow- E np00n J l�e future The bowling alley in
ing rapidly. C.C. Rowe, coordinator of Handicapped Mendenhall will abo be available to the physically han
Student Services, said 83 students are now participating
in the program. This number has grown rapidly since
the service first began in 1971. In 1977 the service receiv-
ed its own office headed by Rowe.
Entering a college environment for the first time, it is
often difficult to adjust; however, unlike most students,
the handicapped student is faced with many obstacles.
Handicapped Student Services is now working on an
dicapped students in the near future.
Most of the buildings on campus are currently ac-
cessible to the handicapped students. The buildings cur-
rently scheduled for elevators are Graham, Austin, and
Speight. Buildings not available for use by the han-
dicapped students are Memorial Gym and Wright
Auditorium, but boyh are scheduled for renovation.
Dormitories now occupied by handicapped students in-
awareness program to further inform non-handicapped du,de S'a for men, and Cotton and Garrett for women.
students of the progress of the service. , In a d's�ss!on w"h kuBurke' � quadrupeleg.c stu-
The services were created to insur that no student will dent f1 E,C � ldl.whcn h?�und �ul T �0rTg
be discriminated against or excluded from participation
This week's free flick
Kubrick's "A Clockwork Orange
Stunning Flick
The Student Union Films Com-
mittee will present Stanley
Kubrick's shocking film, "A
Clockwork Orange this Friday
and Saturday night at 7 and 9:15
p.m. in Mendenhall Student
Center's Hendrix Theater. Admis-
sion for the films is by student ID
and activity card or Mendenhall
Student Center Membership Card.
Winner of the New York Film
Critics Award for Best Picture and
Best Director and nominated for
Academy Awards in both areas, "A
Clockwork Orange" is a mind-
shattering experience of brilliant ar-
tistrv. Stanley Kubrick, creator of
"Dr. Strangelove" and "2001: A
Space Odyssey has re-confirmed
his impeccable direction and
technical mastery in this merciless
vision of the near future based on
Anthony Burgess' chilling novel.
Hailed as one of the great movies
of all time, the settings and
photography established a standard
for futuristic productions.
Kubrick's "A Clockwork
Orange" is probably his most
famous film. The picture he
presents is one of stunning force,
the most cognent and terrifying vi-
sion of the future since George
Orwell's "1984
Adrift in the impersonal, irOn-
gray society of the superstate, the
film's main character, 15-year-old
Alex, leads his gang of teen-age
rockers in all-night orgies of ran-
dom violence and destruction. The
voice-over narration in the film is
done by Alex (played chillingly by
Malcolm McDowell) in a slang as
electric as the events described; this
is Alex's story -r of rapes and stom-
pings and rumbles with the police,
of prison life and he frightful
in his total vision that Kubrick's
mastery of every phase of his art is
displayed in bravura style
Kubrick makes a great book into a
great motion picture, and only
Kubrick could have created this
"Ludovico Technique" by which he magnificent record of the filming of
'A Clockwork Orange' a rare ex-
perience that is not to be missed!
is "reconditioned" into a model
citizen. Kubrick spares us no details
in his very cinematic presentation of
the events.
The film also depicts Alex's
subsequent adventures as a mindless
pawn in the cynical hands of the
Vincent Canby of The New York
Times calls Kubrick's movie "a
brilliant film a tour de force in
nastiness, an inventive primer in
total sex and violence, a savage
satire on the distortions of the single
and collective minds
Time magazine proclaims, "A
terrifying and marvelous film ex-
traordinary images, music, words,
and feelings 'A Clockwork
Orange' confirms Kubrick as our
most audacious film maker
in a program because of a handicap. The service is striv-
ing to eliminate all physical barriers.
Another objective of the program is to counsel the
students and to help them develop their potentials. The
Handicap Student Services office is located in Whichard
Building, room 210.
Of the 16 state-supported universities in North
Carolina, ECU has the leading program for the han-
dicapped, the only program for hearing impaired
students, and the only school in the N.C. university
system with a transportation service for the handicap-
Rowe said that ECU is in line with all of the newest
guidelines set up for the handicapped. He said the ser-
vices offer handicapped students "equal footing" with
the non-handicapped students. But he made it clear that
they are not given special treatment beyond their needs.
ECU recently opened a vocational rehabilitation of-
fice on campus. The office is a state-supported
organization designed to counsel participating students
on financial matters. They provide the students with in-
terpreter services, job placement and diagnostic evalua-
tion. For their clients who are eligible, vocational rehab,
provides most of their fees.
Judy Brant, rehabilitation casework technician, said
the main office has been downtown, but as of May 1,
there will be an on-campus office in Cotton Dorm,
room 330.
Some academic support services offered by the Han-
dicapped Student Services include priority registration
to ensure that handicapped students are not denied
classes on floors they cannot reach. Note-taking ser-
vices, tutors, and placement tests are also arranged for
the students.
The visually handicapped students are offered a
reader recruitment and referral. ECU recently purchas-
ed a Kurzweil Reading Machine for use by the blind.
With this new machine, a blind student can read a book
by putting it into the machine. A computer scans the
words on pages and transfers them to an electronic voice
that reads to the student.
This new aid cost $25,000 and was purchased last fall.
It is located in Joyner Library. Only two other Univer-
sities have a Kurzweil machine�Western Carolina UNC
at Chapel Hill.
Extra-curricular services offered for the handicapped
to school at ECU, he was "scared to death. So far,
however, I've found everybody to be extremely nice and
The joys of childhood
In North Carolina And Elsewhere
Fraternity Hazings Discussed
Features Editor
Fraternity hazing is illegal in
North Carolina.
However at the University of
North Carolina at Chapel Hill, the
schools attorney general's office is
investigatin an alleged hazing inci-
ty of drstnees, and being left to find
his own way home.
William Smith was found guilty
of unlawfully operating a school bus
in November. He recieved a prayer
for judgement which has been con-
tinued on payment of court costs.
It is thought that the school bus
was taken to provide transportation
operating a school bus.
Yes the two cases are connected.
Allegedly two UNC seniors, Bradley
Feinman and John Woodard,
members of a secret fraternal
organization known as Gorgan
Head's Lodge, took junior William
Smith on what is known as a 'road
A road trip invloves the student
being taken out of town, for a varie
According to the laws of the state
of North Carolina, hazing, " is
unlawful for for any student in any
college or school in this state to
Rex Reed of the New York Sun- dent by two students, and another for Smith to get back to campus
day News implores, dazzles the incident of a studnt allegedly
mind and senses 4A Clockwork
Orange' is one of the few perfect
movies I have seen in my lifetime
Judith Crist of T.V. Guide
magazine proclaims, "A tour de
force of the intellect and imagina-
tion that marks Kubrick as a true
genius of the cinema
Jack Kroll of Newsweek
magazine felt that Kubrick's effort
was "the best film of the year. It is
According to an article which ap-
peared in People magazine in
February of last least 11 stu-
dent in the U.S. have died in the
past seven years as the reslut of
fraternity hazing.
The article focused on a drive
started by the mother of one such
victim, Chuck Stenzel, who died at
the age of twenty. Stenzel was
pledging the Klan Alpine Fraternity
at Alfred University, in New York.
Stenzel and two other pledges
were given a pint of bourbon, a bot-
engage in what is knowbn as hazing, tie of wine, and a six-pack of beer
each, and were then stuffed into the
trunk of a car.
They were told that they would
not be released until they had drunk
all of the liquor.
The trunk was not opened until
or to aid or abet any othwer student
in the comminsion of the offense
There are similar laws in other
states. Unfortunately they are often
ignored, by both studnts and
forty minutes later and at that time
Stenzel was unconcsious.
Brothers in the fraternity put the
pledges to bed. A short time later
Stenzel was found on his back, blue
from the waist up. The two boys
who had been with him were having
trouble breathing. An ambulance
was called, but by the time it arriv-
ed, Stenzel was dead.
According to pathologist Paul
KolishIf the facts are provable,
this was manslaughter. This damn
fraternity ought to be abolished
The fraternity is no longer
recognized by the university, though
it still exists.
Fred Bonner, a student at Los
Angeles Pierce College before his
See FRATS, page 7, col. 1
State Releases Bicycle Info
Cyclists will gals aid
from new policies
In November, 1978, the Board of
Transportation adopted a thorough
set of bicycle policies which, for the
first time, offers a systematic ap-
proach for requesting bicycle
facilities and including them in
ongoing plans and implementation
of the Department of Transporta-
tion. Prior to that time, no bicycle
facilities were being considered by
the Department. The new process is
as follows:
1) Local areas, citizens and in-
terested agencies present their bicy-
cle requests at the annual Transpor-
tation Improvement Program hear-
ings held in each of the fourteen
highway divisions throughout the
state each Spring (highway projects
are requested in the same manner);
2) Local areas, citizens, and in-
terest agencies develop support for
their projects;
3) The North Carolina Bicycle
Committee analyzes and rates each
request with respect to a strict set of
4) The bicycle project ratings are
forwarded to the Board of
Transportation to consider for in-
clusion in the seven year Transpor-
tation Improvement Program; and
5) Those bicycle projects included
in the Transportation Improvement
Program are scheduled for study
and implementation.
There is no guarantee that any of
the bicycle project requests from the
hearings will be funded at any par-
ticular time, as it is with requests for
highway improvements; however, a
structure for the implementation of
bicycle facilities has been developed
and is in operation. This past spr-
ing, more than fifty bicycle presen-
tations were made at the fourteen
Transportation Improvement Pro-
gram hearings. Thirty-seven of these
requests referred to specific bicycle

The Board of Transportation
recently adopted their 1980-1986
Transportation Improvement Pro-
gram which includes fourteen of
these projects. The next step will be
to include these bicycle facilities,
with justification, in the planning
and design of their respective
highway projects.
This entire process may seem
quite cumbersome and lengthy, but
it is the best.the most logical ap-
proach to a comprehensive
transportation picture which in-
cludes all modes. The Bicycle Pro-
gram has had no special funds
available to it for facility develop-
ment, and there are no funds in the
foreseeable future. From time to
time the federal government does
make available grant monies for the
purpose of constructing bicycle
facilities; however, these funds are
quite limited and require a local
Citizens and local areas are urged
to study their bicycle needs and plan
early for presentations at the next
year's Transportation Improvement
Program hearings. Further details
of this process and those projects in-
cluded in this year's program can be
obtained by writing the Bicycle Pro-
ft i

Acts Returning To Clubs
Window viewed window
an exercise in lines
Field School
Project Repeats
A Maritime History field school,
similar to one scheduled last
semester, will be offered during the
first summer session of 1980.
Students participating in the school
can earn six hours of credit for their
The school will resemble the
highly successful one held last May
and June at Bath Harbor. Students
will receive an on-site introduction
to American Maritime History and
(he scientific methods used in both
archival research and the recovery
and preservation of physical
material. A carefully planned series
o( lectures and workshops sup-
plementing the actual field work will
give participants a thorough in-
troduction to this phase of the
American past.
The project will consist of a
survey and investigation of cultural
material preserved beneath the
waters of Edenton Harbor, one of
the major ports of Colonial North
Carolina. Us purpose is to locate,
identify and examine inundated
structures, shipwrecks, and other
features on the harbor bottom.
! Students will get hands-on ex-
- perience in the operation of elec-
tronic remote sensing equipment,
location and recovery techniques,
and interpretation of the material.
Dr. William N. Still, ECU's naval
historial and project director, com-
mented that this summer's program
should be even better than last
"We learned a lot last summer
that has helped us improve our for-
mat. Also, the conditions at Eden-
ton promise to be much better than
they were at Bath. We've done quite
a bit of background research, too,
which will make things easier all
around Dr. Still explained that
while the program is primarily
oriented toward underwater
research, not all the students need to
be qualified divers.
"The majority of the students
will, of course, be certified scuba
'divers, but we have room for several
non-divers as well. They'll get the
same training and experience as the
divers, except for the underwater
part. They will concentrate more on
the research which supports the
underwater work
Students at last year's survey were
very satisfied at the conclusion of
the Bath project. They cited the ex-
perience as being more valuable
than any amount of classroom
training. In addition to the survey
itself, the group made numerous
side trips to submerged sites
throughout the Eastern North
Carolina river system, acquiring a
well-rounded view of maritime Col-
onian North Carolina. The same
type of trips are planned this year.
They unanimously agreed that the
school was a lot of fun as well.
Interested students should attend
the presentation being given Thurs-
day, Jan. 24, Brewster C-103, at 7
p.m. Last year's program will be
discussed by Dr. Still and Cordon
Watts, N.C. State underwater ar-
cheologist, whose field crew from
Fort Fisher staffs the school.
Features Kdilor
According to Tom
Haines of the Attic, a
lot of groups are going
back to the intimate
club atmosphere and
thus are able to appear
in the smaller clubs.
"The economy has
forced a lot of them in-
to this situation said
Haines. "That's how
we got Black Oak
Arkansas According
to Haines, the group
was about to go into
It appears that a lot
of groups are returning
to the club on their way
up or down the charts.
Buzz Led ford of the
Carolina Opry House
has a different view.
Led ford feels that
one of the reasons some
of the bigger name
groups are returning to
play before smaller
houses is that they are
losing touch with their
audiences and that
after they have played
the clubs, they like the
places so much they
want to return.
It is to this
phenomenon he at-
tributes the Opry's ac-
quisition of Hank
Williams, Jr who will
be playing on March 5,
and part of the reason
for Johnny Paycheck's
return to the Opry
house on January 31,
and Feb. 1 and 2.
Not as many places
can afford the bigger
name acts anymore
"Acts (major concert
attractions) cost bet-
hie. losr.
across rROM
. Carpeted Lounol tuith Color TM
� Pmbdii machines
ofc utfSh and c3 rxyftctnnk.
uM'th -this coupen
.expires -3od0. -
ween 30 and 60 thou-
sand dollars to book
said Haines. Then there
are the costs of putting
on the concerts.
Haines said presen-
ting such a concert is
"very involved" and
added "there are only
three or maybe four
clubs in North Carolina
that can afford the
groups on a regular
The popularity of the
groups is important.
The Opry House tries
to book groups that
will appeal to audiences
of all ages, though they
mainly book bands
who specialize in coun-
try rock 'n' roll.
"Country music is
getting so big now
said Led ford.
Apparently in this
area country rock is the
most popular form of
The Opry House has
booked or is trying to
book such performers
as Hank Williams, Jr
David Allan Coe, the
Tennessee Hat Band,
Wendell Adkin and Bil-
ly Joe Spears.
The Attic manage-
ment is planning ap-
pearances by groups
such as Badfinger, with
the original keyboard
man from Yes, Tony
Kaye and Stillwater.
They are also attemp-
ting to book Nantucket
and George Thurgood.
One of the more
unusual groups they are
trying to book, that
Haines feels will be
very popular, is the
Romantics, a New
Wave band.
Money does not seem
to be the main concern
in these bookings.
"Our goal in putting
on concerts is to break
even said Haines.
"You have to make
vour money at the
He also said that one
of the reasons they are
trying to present so
many more big name
acts than last year is
that they "want to
establish the credibility
of the club
The Carolina Oprv
House is the largest
country rock night club
in North Carolina, ac-
cording to Led ford. It
has a capacity of 750
The square footage
of nightclub space per
person in this area "is
the highest in about a
five state area, ex-
cluding resorts said
Hopeful!) this means
there will be a lot o(
good entertainment in
store for the Greenville
area in the months to
The Student Union Coffeehouse
Committee announces
Jan. 25 & 26
Fri. & Sat.
9-11 p.m.
(Interested persons sho
leave their name, address
telephone number in the
Student Union office.)
Free admission
Free Snacks
Look for the Union Label Wf
hats the easiest way to complete your
plans�no matter what you re planning
By making one convenient trip to your
Kroger Sav-on . . . where you II find
everything from apple cider to transistor
radios to footballs and more all at
cost cutter prices. No matter what your
plans, complete them with one easy trip
to your Kroger Sav-on
CHICKEN oy I wed
Magazines and
Paperback Books
�f T All
"Excellent" (New York Times)
Jan. 29 8:00p.m.
Hendrix Theatre
E.C.U. Students - $2.00
Public - $5.00
All Tickets at the door - $5.00
Student Union Artists Series Committee
Records and
6 !2oz
Chablis, Burgundy
& Rhine
jf these adveftleed Hems Is required to bo resdttv available
i ssch Kroger Sav-on Store except as specific so noted in i
re do run out o� n advertised Horn, we win offer you your chc
i compere� Item, when sveilebto, reflecting the seme savings i
ichac whtcr. wW entitle you to purchase the edvertleed Item at
� efc i � � � � il� � Us I ii M J
MJVwfiiMC poc wwnm jw osyv
8-Oz. Twin Pack
Copyright 1M0
Kroger Sav-on
Quantity Rights Raoarvatf
Nona aoM to Dealers or Whotoaatora
600 Greenville Blvd. Greenville
Phone 756,7031
p) -Mr
ir m m - � �� �� �� m

Dr. 9s Recital Reviewed
Dr. Charles Stevens and Dr. Everett Pittman
perform in Mendenhall
Hazing Activities
Could Be Fatal
A piano recital can
often be dreadfully
boring. A recital of
pianos is quite a dif-
ferent matter, as can be
attested to by any ap-
preciative member of
the audience in Hendrix
Theater last night.
Dr. Everett Pittman,
Dean of the School of
Music at East Carolina
University, and the
Assistant Dean, Dr.
Charles Stevens,
presented a diversified
and challenging pro-
gram of music for
"four hands" on
Opening with "En
Blanc et Noir" by
Claude Debussy, the
"Duo-Pianists" of-
fered an interesting ver-
sion of the
characteristic style of
the French Impres-
sionist school.
Avoiding the often
"Romanticized" ap-
proaches to Debussy,
Pittman and Stevens
executed the piece with
confidence and resolve.
"Variations on a
Theme by Beethoven
by Camille Saint-Saens,
provided a dash of the
classic period to the
program. Saint-Saens,
often criticized for a
lack of originality dur-
ing his career, treated
the Beethoven theme
with respect and a bit
of good humor. The
theme comes from the
Trio of the minuet of
Sonata in E-flat Op.
continued from page 5
death, vas not the most
popular person in the
He was described in
Nesweek magazine as
being270 (lbs.)
having "no social life
and "considered by his
classmates to be stub-
born, aggresive and
thouroghlv obnox-
During Christmas
week, some of his frat
brothers came to his
home to get Bonner.
They jokingly com-
mented to his
father, "Hey, aren't
,ou glad wer'e getting
rid o( him?"
They left him 3000
Feet above sea level in
le Angeles Nation;
�orest, and expectec
lim to find his was
Bonner apparently
imbled off the road
id fell down a 500
t cliff. The fraterni-
brothers waited a
ik to report him
5sing. Two days later
body was found.
m Indian Island in
ng Island, members
the St. John's
diversity Reserve
ROTC were holding
hazing for the Pershing
Rifle Fraternity.
From the neck of
Thomas Fitzgerald, age
20, they hung a piece of
two x four about twen-
ty inches long, with the walking
letters POW on it. across a
forced to dig for
himself during a frater-
nity hazing.
In January of 1979,
Bruce Wiseman was
killed when he was
highway and
John Savino acted as
the interegator for the
"POW's He would
emphasize the ques-
tions he was asking by
A lot of nude 'pledges'
are crowded into a
room, without their
clothes, until ther is no
longer room to move
When this is com-
pleted, a pig, which has
was struck by a car dur-
ing fraternity rights at been fed a steeady diet
Louisiana State. of laxatives is released
In 1973, Lehigh into the room.
University Student As a result the pig is
hitting the board with a Mitch Fishkin, age 19, usually stomped to
knife. was tied up and forced death eventually by the
He missed with only into a car. He was kill- pledges as a means of
one jab, and the knife ed when he leapt form
went through a main the vehicle.
their own protection,
and survival.
artery of his heart. He
was killed.
Savino was charged
with second degree
lanslaughter in the in-
cident, though he was
later aquited.
At the University of
Reno last year John
Davies died after he
had been forced to
drink a large amount of
alcohol, including
straight alcohol,
whiskey, vodka and gin
for more that 24 hours.
In 1974, in New
Jersey, William
Flowers, a pledge at
Monmout University,
suffocated in a
"grave" he had been
The United States is
not the only place
which has problems
with fraternity hazings.
In mone country
there is something call-
ed the night of the pig.
Magistrates office of
Pitt County does not
remember any incidents
of hazing violations in
the area in the past few
Handicapped Students
continued from page 5
James Breeze, another handicaped student,
commented that most of the students here are
"pretty food, more or less helpful most of the
time. You can usually determine what other peo-
ple attitudes are going to be toward you
anyway Breeze added, "When I need help, I
will ask for it. If I don't I won't
The rehabilitaion Act states tht any program
recieving federal money cannot discriminate
against anyone with a physical disability. The
eork on buildings not fully accessable to the han-
dicapped wil be increased somewhat.
Asked for final comments, Breeze said, "We're
just like anyone else. We're individuals just like
anyone else and we would like to be treated as
Pate also gave a final message to the non-
handicapped students of ECU. He warnsYou
don't really know what you have unless yo lose it,
and for God's sake don't wait until you lose it to
appreciate it because once it's gone, nine times
out of ten, you won't ever get it back
31, No. 3. Saint-Saens
adhered to many of
Beethoven's contem-
porary variatiori con-
ventions until he laun-
ches into a variation of
syncopated rhythri.
The most exciting of
these sections were
those employing eighth
note triplet motives
which alternated bet-
ween the two pianos.
These exhibited a
monumental exercise in
coordination, as did
also a very technical
aspect of the piece in-
volving a fugal treat-
ment of the theme.
Following an inter- .
mission, Pittman and
Stevens returned with a
three movement work
by twentieth century
composer Darius
Milhaud. The
'Scaramouche Suite"
was arranged for four
hands in 1939, two
years after it was
originally composed
for a children's play,
"Le Medecin Volant
based on Moliere and
produced at the
Theatre Scaramouche
in Paris. The music is
light and ebullient. The
opening movement
sports a childish
melody but against
thick, mature chords.
The third section
evidences the influence
of time Milhaud spent
in Brazil as secretary to
the French Am-
bassador, Paul
Claudel. The South
American flavor in
"Brazileira" is strong
and the pianists did not
allow the piece to be
drowned in the cliches
of its composition. The
performance was
sharp, lively and fresh.
The "Six Waltzes
from the
'Liebeslieder (love
song) by Johannes
Brahms-Maier, was
truly the highlight of
the evening. The 18
waltzes, as arranged for
two pianos, is
marvelously thick and
luxurious harmonical-
ly. The pieces have a
folk music flavor which
Brahms often exploited
effectively. Pittman
and Stevens were sen-
sitive to the images
which appear in the tex-
ture of the melodies.
The pieces were truly a
delightful and enter-
taining set!
The final selection of
the program was
"Ritmo from 'Danses
Andalouses of
Manuel Infante. A
bright and majestic
parade of virtuosity,
the "Duo-Pianists"
sweeping rendition was
faintly reminiscent of
the Rodriguez
"Concierto De Aran-
juez" for guitar. The
melodies were beautiful
and they sang above the
moody and expressive
accompaniment in a
Spanish style.
Dr. Everett Pittman,
who received his Doc-
torate from Florida
State University, and
Dr. Charles Stevens, an
alumni of East
Carolina and the
University of North
Carolina at Chapel
Hill, were heralded bv
enthusiastic applause
through four curtain
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980 Pe S
Saturday Vs. UNC-W
ECU In 'Best Game'
Sports Kdilor
"It'll be the best game played in
the state of North Carolina on
Big buildup, huh? Well, that's
exactly the way that East Carolina
basketball coach Dave Odom looks
at Saturday's home matchup with
"The game presents a gigantic
challenge for us Odom said. "1
watched them play last week and 1
was very impressed. They'll be one
of the best five or six teams that
we'll play all year
Odom says that the Pirates are in
an almost must-win situation
heading into Saturday's matchup.
"If we are to have a winning
season he said, "a win against
them is crucial. We'll need it to give
us a little breathing room for the
rest of the year
And breathing room is exactly
what the Pirates need. Games later
this season include matchups with
such powers as Detroit, South
Carolina, Illinois State and
Maryland; as well as a trip to
Wilmington in a return matchup
with the Seahawks.
Odom said Saturday's game had
added importance because of a
rivalry factor. "We're natural
rivals with Wilmington he said.
"We're sister institutions in the
North Carolina university system
plus we're the two major teams on
the east coast. Along with Old
Dominion I consider Wilmington

Photo by KIP SLOAN
Guard Bryant Wiggins on move
our major rival
In addition to the rivalry factor
involved in the game, the two teams
appear well-matched the Pirates
are 10-7 and the Seahawks 10-6-and
ready to put on a real barn-burner.
One of the key factors for the
Seahawks, Odom said, was their
strength underneath. "(6-7 Danny)
Davis and (6-6 Garry) Cooper look
like they've been lifting steel and
iron all their lives said the first-
year ECU coach. "They jump
awfully well for their size, too
Not coincidentally, Davis and
Cooper lead UNC-W in reboun-
ding, averaging 9.7 and 7.4 pulls per
game, respectively.
Cooper also leads the Seahawks
in scoring with his 14.4 average. He
is followed by guard Barry Taylor,
who is scoring at an 11.2 clip.
"Taylor means a lot more to them
than just 11 points,though " claim-
ed Odom. "He runs their offense
really well and is the best point
guard we've seen all season, barring
Leading the way for host Pirates
is guard George Maynor's 14.7
average. Herb Krusen follows at
12.7 and Herb Gray at 10.1.
Gray is ECU'S leading rebounder,
pulling down an average of 7.8 per
Saturday is a big night for Krusen
as he needs but 21 points to eclipse
the 1,000 point barrier for his
The key to Saturday's matchup
for the Pirates, said Odom, will be
setting the tempo. "We'll have to
speed up the tempo. They play a
kind of deliberate offense and will
have to get them into a running
"Also, we've got to keep them off
the backboard Odom continued.
"They're so big inside that we can't
afford to give them a second shot
The two teams, for the most part,
match up very favorably claimed
Odom. "Both teams have great
shooters he said. "We have
Krusen and Maynor and they have
Shawn Williams and Davis. The
guard play should also be evenly
"If there is an advantage it would
have to be our home court edge
Odom continued. "I just hope that
we can take advantage of it
Guard Taylor
Directs Seahawks
l M -VA Sports Information
WILMINGTON � Basketball
fans attending the Siena College In-
vitational Tournament two weeks
ago in Albany, N.Y learned in two
games what UNC-Wilmington head
coach Mel Bigson has known for
some time � Seahawk senior point
guard Barry Taylor is an invaluable
member of the squad.
Taylor, a 6-fcot-2 native of
Durham, was voted the most
valuable player of the tourney,
which the Seahawks won.
The award didn't surprise Gib-
son, who realizes his club's success
depends heavily on Taylor's
backcourt leadership.
'Two years ago when we lost all
three of our top backcourt people, I
felt we were in real trouble said
Gibson. "But Barry stepped right in
out of junior college (in Brevard,
Fla.) and has been a mainstay for us
ever since
Taylor has started every game of
his UNC-Wilmington career and
last season set a school record by
playing all 50 minutes of a double
overtime game with South Florida.
Winning the Siena MVP trophy,
though, is the biggest thrill of his
career, Taylor said.
"I was named MVP my senior
year in high school but our team had
just a so-so record that year he
"This time I was on the winning
team and that's most important. We
were overlooked the entire time in
New York but people there know
we're tough and it was a real com-
pliment to our whole team that they
picked me as MVP
Taylor's expectations for this
season are that the 9-5 Seahawks
receive a post-season tournament
bid and gain national recognition.
"Then we would all be MVPs
he said.
Taylor has an 11-point scoring
average, second best on the team.
He also leads the Seahawks in assists
with 53 and is shooting 54.9 percent,
more respectable considering most
of his shots are from the perimeter.
His greatest contribution to the
Seahawks' has been the assists.
"Usually, it's a spontaneous
thing Taylor said. "Our offense is
very structured for the most part,
but often my man will take me for
granted, looking for me to start the
pattern by passing off. I just try to
keep him honest on occasion,
especially when our team needs a
Taylor said he's always had con-
fidence in his game. "Ever since the
eighth grade, I've been on the
playgrounds, playing against older
and bigger guys he said. "That,
more than anything, has helped my
game and given me confidence in
my situation
Former Maryland standout John
Lucas, a Durham Hillside product
now playing in the NBA, was in-
strumental in Taylor's success, he
"A lot of people thought John
was too cocky, just watching him on
the court Taylor explained. "But,
like he told me once, you have to
feel you're better than your oppo-
nent or you're in trouble even
before you go on the court.
Barry Taylor
ECU'S Mike Gibson
Charles Chandler
Give 'Em A Break
The East Carolina basketball
team received some really good
news recently when the word came
from Durham that it would be play-
ing in next season's Iron Duke
Also competing will be the host
Blue Devils, Detroit and Brown
University. Duke won the inaugural
tourney this season.
"I'm really glad we got in com-
mented Pirate coach Dave Odom.
"It really took some hard work to
fix it up
Of course, hard work is nothing
new for Odom. He has fought all
season long in attempt to set the
building blocks for what he hopes to
become a successful Pirate basket-
ball program.
A big step towards establishing
this foundation would be a winning
season, claims Odom. "We need a
winning season to get this first vear
off on the right foot he said. "It
would be so important for recruiting
purposes, not to mention to our
players. To be able to say that we
had a winning season would be a big
confidence booster for next season.
Plus, our seniors deserve one
A crucial element of the winning
Orgel Resigns
Sports Editor
East Caroliona defensive coor-
dinator Frank Orgel resigned yester-
day and will accept a post as a
defensive coach at Clemson
sometime today.
Clemson head coach Danny Ford
had offered him a similar job
following last season, Orgel said.
"I turned them down for personal
reasons he commented, "but
after they called again I felt that the
situation was too good to turn down
a second time
The Albany,Georgia native said
that he leaving ECU was like leaving
home. "It's been a great six years
he said. "Their have been some
great kids who have come through
Orgel , linebacker coach under
Pat Dye for six years, is well known
for coaching some of the great
players in Pirate history. A long
line of great linebackers that in-
cludes Danny Kepley, Harold Ran-
dolph, Tommy Summer, Mike
Brewington and Jeffrey Warren all
were under his supervision.
"It seemed like every year we lost
a great one Orgel said. "But
there always seemed to be another
to come along just as good
Orgel played his college ball at
Georgia under the legendary Wally
Butts. He played with the Buffalo
Frank Orgel
Bills as a tight end during the 1964
and 1965 seasons.
Pirate head coach Ed Emory said
that he would begin interviews this
week in search of a new defensive
"Frank's leaving is a great loss to
us Emory said. "He's offered a
great deal at East Carolina over the
past six years
Emory said that the new man
would come from outside, rather
than from within the current ECU
staff. "We have several candidates
that I already have plans to inter-
view that have excellent records as
defensive coaches at major col-
leges said the recently-named
Pirate coach. "I expect to make a
decision in a matter of days
Pno'o o�
season thai Odom hope- I
be a win in Saturday's :
game with UNC-W
large crowd turnout would
aide the Pirate-cause.
The Wilmington game .
to be perhaps the be game
played in Minges Coliseui
season. So why not there be the
There seems to K
ECU campus thai Pit
is nothing more than a waste
time. And why Tht
several seasons have been disasters.
Ah. but this i this season
present. ECU owns a 10�' rex
record that would be much I
only a few breaks in some very
games had come the Pirate
For example, the Pirau
Oklahoma and outplay I
Roberts but lose bv a single p
because of two free throws rnadc
the final two seconds. Indeed, I
did miss each of its last eighl
throws. Even half of them w
have given the Pirates an eas -
rather than a nail-biting
pointing toss
Or there was he Duke
ECU was ued at halftime with
bablv the best team in the nai
1 to succumb to a fierce Blue i -
rally in the second half.
The biggest upset in the nai
last weekend was Old Dominion's
one-point victor) over then
undefeated and third-ranked
Syracuse. If you recall, the P
lead the Monarchs for most of an
early-season contest before falling
to some very hot shooting that lead
to a tie point ODl win
So, you see, though LCI basl
ba is not yet ready for the national
polls, it is a lot belter than most pco
pie realize.
Through the course of this season
the Pirates' defense has become
steadily better. -Our half court
man-to man is so good that it scares
me at times Odom says.
Sometimes our opponents take so
�ong to shoot on it that we ncvci
seem to have the ball
The offense features NBA draftee
C.eorge Maynor, who appears reach
� really turn it on after a strom
performance Monday nigh! aaainsi
al1 "Promoting" sup
FiV�.mean? "means simply, hai
bYskJn a PreUy deccm brand �'
InlJxl I � "owadays -organized.
in �,yM-donbc,icvciln
7l?nm gCS Co,ium at around
you don �n tay and sec .1
Pirate 1. gfCC- Th 'hawk-
rate matchup should be a da.uK

Grapplers Take On Clemson
JANUARY 24, 1980
Sports Editor
The East Carolina
wrestling team swings
into full-time dual meet
action this Saturday as
it travels to Boone to
take place in a trio of
two-team meets.
In addition to the
Pirates, the team's
participating-and each
of whom will be an op-
ponent of the Pirates
on Saturday-a re host
Appalachian State,
Atlantic Coast Con-
ference power Clemson
and Central Florida.
"This is a big
weekend for us said
ECU coach Ed Steers.
"I'd certainly like to
come out of it with two
or three wins
The match the
Pirates look forward to
with the most en-
thusiasm, sas Steers, is
against C1 e m son.
'We're not overlook-
ing the others he
said. "But our guys
realK want Clemson.
rhey're one of the best
'cams in the ACT
Steers said that he
planned to put his
"developmental con-
cept" into use for the
tourney. "We'll use
about 19 people he
said. "We need to do
this to prepare our
younger, less experienc-
ed guys for the future
Steers noted that
though this move may
hurt the Pirates' out-
come on Saturday, it
will pay off in the long
run. "I've seen the
times when it has cost
some of my teams to
lose a match or two
he said, "but it always
pays off down the
Leading the way for
the Pirates this
weekend will be
177-pounder Butch
Revils-ranked sixth na-
tionally in his weight
class-and heavyweight
D.T. Joyner. Strong
performances are also
expected from Steve
Goode and Frank
Heavyweight D.T. Joyner works over opponent
College Cage
Virginia. 90
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Frosh Sampson
Stuns Gminski
(AP) � Mike Gminski
had jusl one word for
it: "Stunned
It took a 7-toot-4
freshman named Ralph
Sampson to do that to
Gminski, considered
the country's best col-
lege center.
And, if it was a
meeting of Sampson
and Goliath, then
Goliath sure came out
on the short end of the
stick, as the 17th-
ranked Cavaliers took a
90-84 win over the
number three Blue
Devils Wednesday
'l was taking his
shot away from the
basket. 1 had my hand
in his face said a
downcast Gminski in
the locker room after
the game. He gave a
rueful laugh and said,
"I knew he was a good
shooter, but I never
saw him have a
shooting night like that
Sampson hit an in-
credible 11 of 17, or 65
percent from the floor,
and scored on his only
free throw attempt, for
23 points. He was also
credited with 13 re-
bounds and three
blocked shots.
In comparison,
Gminski shot eight-
of-16, and hit all four
of his free throws for
20 points. The league's
leading rebounder pull-
ed down 10 from the
board, but was credited
with only one blocked
"I thought I played
fair. I was coming in
trying to establish my
game said Sampson
after the game.
Cavalier coach Terry
Holland gave this
"Ralph was very good
tonight. I don't think
he was looking at it as
much as a personal
challenge as he was a
game that we had to
have very badly
The defeat over-
shadowed a personal
victory for Sminski.
When he connected on
a hook shot with 10:41
remaining in the first
half, Gminski became
Duke's all-time leading
scorer, surpassing a
record set by Jim
Spnarkel last season.
Gminski now has 2,026
points to his credit.
Maryland. 66
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Films to fit
your character
In an unending effort to provide a wide variety of
quality films, the Films Committee still excites
audiences with free popular films every Friday and
Saturday night. In addition, they screen the best
foreign, avant-garde and American classics for
their special films series.
N.C. No. 3 1 Nightclub
in concert
Capricorn Recording Artists
All clubs, dorms, and
organizations please have
applications in by
Wed. Jan. 30, 980.
Feb. 5th 7:00 p.m.
Wright Aud.
For information
or applications
Phone 752-5543
$1.50 off any Supreme Pizza.
One coupon per pizza.
Expires: 21180
Fast, Free,and Mot Delivery
507 E. 14th St.
Not Good During Any Other
$1.00 off any Medium Pizza.
One coupon per pizza.
Fast, Free, Hot Delivery
Expires: 21180
507 E. 14th St.
Phone: 758-7400
Not Good During Any Other
Free Pepperoni on any 20
inch pizza. $1.25 value! One
coupon per pizza.
Expires: 21180
Fast, Free, Fresh, and Hot
507 E. 14th St.
Phone: 758-7400
Not Good During Any Other
2 Free
With Any Foot Long
Expires: 21180
507 E. 14th St.
Phone: 758-7400
$1.50 off any 16 inch Pizza.
One coupon per pizza.
Fast, Free, Hot Delivery
Expires: 21180
507 E. 14th St.
Phone: 758-7400
Not Good During Any Other
Free Ground Beef on any 20
inch pizza. $1.25 value! One
coupon per pizza.
Expires: 21180
Fast, Free, Fresh, and Hot
507 E. 14th St.
Phone: 750-7400
Not Good During Any Other

Lady Pirate Heidi Owen
ECU hosts Florida St. tonight
ECU Frosh
Grid Signees
OlJeff Hurst6'4215
OLNorman Quick6'2226
diJeff Autrv6' 3225
KTed King5'10165
IBTim Emory6'2200
NCiTony Smith6'2240
RBErnest Byner62200
QBChuck Bishop5'8165
DFDerrick Strickland6'3718
RBJames Martin5' 11200
DLLawrence Brooks6'4760
OLBAkin Sparks6'4230
CTony Henslev6'1??5
IBArthur Colson511W5
DEi.C. Plott6'6200
LBRobert Ramey5'11210
OLJohn Anderson6'2265
LBDonald Grey Reid5'11200
LBRonald Ray Reid511195
131Doug Ford6'3235
OLSheldon Mebane6'4745
QBTim Sluder5'11180
Jackson, Ga.
Scotland Co.
Newton Co Ga.
North Buncombe
Scotland Co.
Baldwin Co Ga.
Richmond Co.
Archer Co Ga.
West Columbus
Fcrrum J.C.
Atlanta, Ga.
Philadelphia, Pa.
N. Wilkesboro
Venuto Out
SALEM, N.C. (AP) 8
Wake Forest quarter-
back Jay Venuto will sit
out the Deacons' spring
football drills while
recuperating from
surgery on his right
elbow, head coach
John Mackovic said
Venuto, who had bone
chips removed from his
elbow, was expected to
rejoin the squad next
Venuto, player of the
year in the Atlantic
Coast Conference in
1979, led the Deacons
to an 8-4 season and an
appearance in the
Tangerine Bowl.
uut cuoum i�aiin
tUUAr �
Read The
East Carolinian
� Must be able to type between
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� Must be able to learn
� Must be able to work nights
� Experience on Compugraphic
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Don't Forget
Fri. Aft.
Ex-Heisman Winner
Now Duke Assistant
(AP) They once used
every superlative at
hand to describe his
play. It was Spurrier to
Casey Spurrier to
Trapp Spurrier to
He put Florida foot-
ball on the map and
won the Heisman
Trophy in the process.
And then Steve Spur-
rier disappeared.
Oh, those who
followed him knew of
his whereabouts. It was
just his unfortunate
fate to have been a
quarterback drafted by
the San Francisco
He spent the better
part of thee next 10
years laboring in virtual
obscurity as a backup
to John Brodie. He
waited for Brodie to
retire, and then waited
a little longer. And
when it finally happen-
ed Spurrier himself was
not far behind.
He returned to
Florida, not to recap-
ture the glory of the
mid 60s, but to spend
the twilight of his
career with the Tampa
Bay Bucs. Soon he was
In 1978 he caught on
as an assistant coach at
his alma mater. But the
memories of a dozen
seasons earlier seemed
light years away, and
he left when his boss,
Doug Dickey, got the
Last season he called
Atlanta home, and
Georgia Tech offered
so much promise. As
the quarterback coach
Spurrier's prize pupil
was an outstanding
prospect named Mike
Then sudddenly,
unexpectedly, his boss,
Pepper Rodgers, was
dismissed. In came Bill
Curry and out went
Steve Spurrier, who
"beat him to the
It could be argued
that Spurrier has had
less than his share of
the breaks since that
day in 1966 when he
was declared the best
college football player
in the land.
Among those who
would not enter such an
argument, however, is
Steve Spurrier.
"I got a chance to
play pro football for 10
years g twice as many as
most � and I was for-
tunate to make some
money Spurrier said
one day last week after
being named offensive
coordinator at Duke
He considers the job
a step toward his
ultimate goal � the
ultimate goal of most
assistants � to be a head
coach. The fact that
Duke suffered through
a dismal 2-8-1 season in
1979 makes the job all
the more enticing.
"It's a challenge
he said. "I got a title
and I got a raise and I
feel pretty good about
the wide .receivers here
at Duke
TYPING Term papers, theses,
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waitress needed, must be 21. Tips
plus good pay. Call 756 5181 or
756 8060
nonspeaking role in one or more
regional TV. commercials.
Swashbuckling, leading man look.
Good pay! Send photo and resume
to Debra Zumbach 305 E 14th
street or call 752-07V0
Will type term papers, etc for
students. For more information
call 752 7988 and ask for Brenda.
HELP WANTED: Handicapped
student needs male attendant.
$3.10 per hr. Contact Scott
Sawyer, 144 Slay Dorm before
Jan 31, after 2 OOp m
FOR SALE: The Ayatollah is a
Assahola! Bumper sticker Send
name, address and $1.00 to P.O.
Box41342 Fayetteville, NC 28305
to share two bedroom, partially
furnished apartment. Within
walking distance from campus.
One half rent and utilities. Call
758 3074.
two bedroom duplex near campus.
Rent $75 plus utilities. Available
immediately. Call 758 0226.
two bedroom apartment at Car
nage House. $75 month plus one
third Utilities. Call 756 4447
FOR RENT: large two bedroom
apartment. Heat included. Six
blocks from campus. Call
752 399.
two bedroom duplex. Call 754 8404
after 6:00pm.
to share two bedroom apartment
at Village Green One half rent
and utilities. Call 758 9740.
to share half rent and utilities on
apartment 5 blocks from campus
Call 758 0431.
�piin Creak
N. 141 If II tilj
$1 75.00 per person in quad
occupancy room
-price includes: transportation
and hotel accomdations
deadline to sign upfeb. 4
Student Union Travel Committee �h
(For more information go by fffjm
MendenhallStudent Center (A �(& W
ticket office.)
Carolina East Mall
2 for 1 Sale
On Reg. Price
Hot Dog with coupon
offer expires
Jan. 31,1980 We sell Oscar Meyer Hot Dog8
I Were looking for pilots navigators
men engineers math jnajors people
A rtJT'?" oS,is,s Journalists and more
And the Air Force ROTC program is a great way to get into a
2�lZ If whk�:un 5 you improv yoTkSder
shy ability and your professional competence
aT,m'S!5ned oftctr " ��. y�" can be proud
Sli E"?� Vour community andX contnbS
uvTEti SfJ?umrys securitV You can know that
t�tvAZF a � responsibly
The At Force ROTC program offers a way to help vou
gfrS� As an AJ$OTC cadet, you'll learrfK
tttt rr��agernent. and more. You'll learn about bene
1 la'? oter on. like an excellent salary med
cal and dental care, housing and food allowances, and 30
days of paid vacation each year. YouH discover a whokTnew
ZZgS&fc � ft And you cantC
Look into it right away. YouU be glad you did
Gotewoy to a great woy 0f ,f
Look for the Union 1 abel m
Special Group Blouses $20.00
all others ' 2 off
Blazers, Skirts, Dresses. Pants. Jeans
110 E 4th St
(across from the Attic)
Greenville's HOT Spot
Day or Nisht
Satisfying your
Hungries or your
11:00am Til
10:00pm SunThurs.
11:00pm FriSat.
512 W. Greenville Blvd.
(Next to Tarheel Toyotal
Hip pocket emblem
Exclusively at
2818 E. 10th St.
C'lllllHHMIM �IWl'W
� �f.
� mm- �

The East Carolinian, January 24, 1980
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.
January 24, 1980
Original Format
Local Identifier
Location of Original
University Archives
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