The East Carolinian, January 29, 1980






(She iEaat (Earaltmatt
Nol.54No.3
12 Pages
Tuesday, January 29, 1980
Greenville. .(
( inulalion m.uoo
John East Opens Senate Campaign At ECU
Bv TERRY CRAY
Slaff ritir
Dr. John East opened his
Republican campaign for the U.S.
Senate on the ECU campus Satur-
day with the charge that Sen. Robert
Morgan has "contributed heavily"
to a weak American foreign policy.
A few hours after East delivered
his kick-off speech to 100 local sup-
porters gathered in a Brewster
building classroom. Morgan an-
nounced his intention to seek re-
election at a rally of well-wishers in
Angier, N.C.
East attacked Morgan's voting
record on such issues as defense
spending and the Panama Canal
and SALT II treaties, saying that his
votes in these areas have "sent the
wrong signals to the world � signals
of weakness and appeasement
Morgan opposed funding for the
B-l bomber, supported the Panama
Canal treaty and took no position in
the recent Senate Armed Services
Committee vote to reject the SALT
II treaty.
East charged that the situation in
Iran and Afghanistan was a
"sympton of the underlying disease
of self-inflicted weakness for which
Senator Morgan bears a heavy
responsibility
In Angier, Morgan declined to
comment on East's charges, saying,
"I'm going to run on my record
"As one who has consistently ad-
vocated and voted for a strong
defense, I want to continue that ef-
fort Morgan said in his speech
before a crowd of 2,(XX) in an
Angier high school gymnasium.
Morgan said he had a "solid, con-
sistent" record in the Senate and ad-
ded that it "has not been a spec-
tacular record because 1 don't think
that I'm a spectacular person, and
because senators I know who con-
tribute the most to our nation are
not spectacular but are solid, honest
and frugal
East, a political science professor
at ECU since 1969, also addressed
domestic and state issues in a speech
otherwise dominated by foreign
policy questions. He said wasteful
federal spending contributed to cur-
rent inflation rates, and he criticized
Morgan for not protesting such
spending in general. He also said
Morgan's stand on the HEW-UNC
conflict and on HEW's anti-tobacco
campaign under former Secretary
Joseph Caliphano has not been
"clear, strong, and consistent
In his speech, Morgan said he
voted to curb federal spending and
worked to defend the tobacco price
support program in both houses of
Congress.
Dr. East's announcement Satur-
da marks his third bid tor public
office. He unsuccessfully ran for
state secretary in 196S after a
previous attempt for a seat in the
U.S. House of Representatives in
1966.
Morgan served as state attorney
general from 1968 to 1974 after live
terms as a state senator. As an fast
Carolina University alumnus and
former member of the EC I board
of trustees, he also has ties to the
Greenville community.
I ast will be taking a leave ot
absence from the university during
the summer and tail semesters.
Robert Morgan
WECU-FM
Tower
Postponed
Bv DEBORAH HOTALING
vMsiani News Kditor
V ECl met another obstacle Fri-
day morning when the proposed site
the transmitting tower was re-
'poranly by Jim Lowry,
� of maintenance and opera-
s.
Lowry temporarily refused per-
mission for the radio station's tower
be constructed on top of Tyler
because of the possibility of
damage to the roof.
John Jeter, general manager for
v II . met with Tricia Morris,
lirperson of the Media Board,
Jim I mr ;nui Rudy .Alexander,
) MendenhaN Student
Center, to formally ask permission
foi the tower site.
It's okav for the tower to be
ced on Tyler Dorm if he (the
er) says it can be attached
houl touching the roof Lowry
d. "Another alternate would be a
, standing tower similar to the
one down at the campus police sta-
n
An engineer will be called in to in-
spect the building and check the
possibilities of constructing the
on top of Tyler Dorm. "Tyler
Do:in is the highest point on cam-
pus and would be the ideal site.
Hopefully, with the engineer com-
;n on this, we'll be able to assure
him (1 owry). We'll have to prove to
him that it won't be applying any
pressure to the root Jeter said.
"I C -Wilmington's radio station
constructed its tower on Galloway
Dorm
WECU, Last Carolina's EM
radio station, was granted its license
lanuary 15 with an effective
radiating power of 282 watts. The
construction license expires in 90
davs. it it takes longer than 90 days
obtain approval for the site,
WECl will have to ask for an ex-
tension on the construction license.
Tricia Morris commented, "I
never really gave it much thought
before but ves, I'm in favor of put-
ting the tower on Tyler. I unders-
tand that there is a possibility of
damage to the roof if the tower is
directly attached to the roof. That's
why an engineer is being called in.
I'm willing to work with the ad-
ministration on this
Thursday evening, Jan. 24, an
organizational meeting was held for
students interested in working for
WECU. "We hope to ask the dean
of Academic Affairs if there's any
possibility of students receiving
credit for working on the general
staff Jeter said.
"I can't make promises anymore
concerning when we'll actually be
broadcasting Jeter added. "We're
still finding a negative attitude from
some people. But we've gotten
through a lot, so I think we can get
through the rest
Inside Today
HjiitK I a
li-rimiiii�lrN Pagr 2
s(. MnUPane J
N�lc�t-I Krtww f�Kr
V!Jit lH�n
srahawkt par V
Kevils Yt I ilkPaK� t
Do-It-Yourself Fuel
Production By Pitt
Community College
Photo by JILL Adams
Gasohol Still At Pitt Community College
.federal funding financed the project
B TERRY GRAY
Staff Writer
Corn-fed tractors?
It's an idea whose time is coming.
Researchers at Pitt Community Col-
lege fired up a batch of corn mash in
their home-made still last Friday
and watched as it produced eight
gallons of alcohol in one hour �
alcohol that can be used as fuel for
tractors and other machinery.
The still represents the first step in
a federally-funded project to ex-
plore and develop the potential of
do-it-yourself fuel production for
local farmers. Designed from
scratch by members of Pitt's
Department of Energy Technology,
it is the first of its size and type in
the nation.
"Our purpose was to design a still
that the average farmer could build
and use on his farm as a source of
fuel said Dr. James Young, direc-
tor of Institutional Planning at Pitt.
Using his own labor, a farmer could
build a similar still for under $1,500,
Young said.
Young noted that the still's
alcohol � at 180-190 proof � is not
pure enough to be mixed with
gasoline to make gasohol. Instead,
farmers could make minor altera-
tions to their trucks and tractors so
they could run them on pure
ethanol.
Ethanol, or grain alcohol, is one
of two types of alcohol that will
power conventional gasoline or
diesel engines. The other is
methanol, which is distilled from
petroleum, coal or wood material
There is nothing revolutionary
about the use of alcohol as an
engine fuel. Most race cars run on
it. and even Henry lord built a
Model T that could use it. But
before the price of crude oil started
its skyward climb, alcohol simply
wasn't economical for wide-scale
use. Today, ii is a competitive alter-
native to petroleum fuels.
Leftover mash after distillation is
high in protein and may be sold or
used to feed livestock, thus creating
savings in other areas.
The $10,000 grant to Pitt Com-
munity College is one of 14 grants
the U.S. Department of Energy has
awarded to support alcohol fuel
training projects around the coun-
try.
The next step in Pitt's program
will be to teach interested farmers
how they can construct pei
their own units. The college is plan-
ning a 36-40 hour course that will be
offered for a fee of five dolL
Judging from the interest farmers
have shown in the project, Young
expect- the school will have its
hands full in the course.
- promising as it seems, thet e
are special problem- the farmei vv.il!
face if he decides to make his own
alcohol fuel. Since the use ol -mall
stills is m an experimental -tage. he
will have few successful example
copy. Distillation is a fairly c
plicated process, requiring - n i
k n o w led c h e m
microbiology. rin�
and plumbing V d
verts his gasoline e
alcohol, he may noi be a z t
gasoline in it at all. Other than tl
government regulations will require
unfamiliar paperwork.
Considering the current politics
ot oil, alcohol dependence
nevertheless be wiser han
petroleum dependence. Researchers
in the grain-growing midwest states
optimistically predict that U.S.
See GASOHOL Page 3
Deer Causes Wreck
By MARIANNE HARBISON
News Kdilor
One East Carolinian employee
received second degree burns on
both hands and another escaped
serious injury when their car went
out of control on N.C. Highway 54
about halfway between Chapel Hill
and Graham Friday night.
Diane Henderson, managing
editor of The East Carolinian, was
treated at Memorial Hospital in
Chapel Hill for burns on both
forearms and was released. Karen
Wendt, features editor, was treated
for minor injuries and was also
released.
Both women were attending the
55th Annual Mid-Winter Institute
of the North Carolina Press
Association in Chapel Hill. To
defray expenses, Miss Wendt and
Miss Henderson were staying with
their parents in Greensboro.
After a banquet at Duke Universi-
ty Friday night. Marc Barnes,
editor, Robert Swaim, advertising
director, Miss Henderson and Miss
Wendt returned to the Carolina Inn.
"Robert and I went to a cocktail
party at 10 p.m anu Karen and
Diane left to go back to
Greensboro Barnes said.
They were driving toward
Graham when a deer ran out in
front of the car. Miss Henderson
swerved to the left to miss the deer,
and the car skidded out of control
on the left shoulder, went down an
embankment, and landed on its
right side.
Miss Wendt and Miss Henderson
together were able to open the
driver's door. Miss Henderson
climbed out of the car, and she went
for help. Miss Wendt was still in the
car, unable to get out.
Miss Wendt began blowing the
horn trying to get her companion's
attention. Miss Henderson returned
to the wreck, and in an attempt to
free Miss Wendt from the car, ac-
cidentally grabbed the exhaust pipe
and sustained burns on both hands.
Two passers-by stopped and took
both girls to Memorial Hospital in
Chapel Hill. Miss Wendt was
treated for minor bruises and releas-
ed in the custody of Marc Barnes,
editor of The East Carolinian. Miss
Henderson was treated for second
degree burns on both hands and was
released in the custody of her
mother. Both girls returned to their
homes in Greensboro.
Barnes said, "Karen is back at
work at The East Carolinian, and
Diane will return to campus on
Wednesday. They both are very for-
tunate.
"We were very, very lucky
commented Miss Wendt.
Let our people go.
EXODUS 5
Hir iiiiuiifiiiiiiiiiir-ii
Phol r KIP SLOAN
Biblical Plea
This billboard on Memorial Drive makes a plea for the freedom of the
hostages with a Biblical reference. For more on Iran, see page 4.
Purple Schedule Adds Night Hours
By MARIANNE HARBISON
News Kdilor
Chubby Abshire, ECU transit
manager, said Monday that the Pur-
ple bus route will be operated until
10 p.m. on a trial basis during
February.
"We want to provide better ser-
vice Abshire said. The reason for
the trial late-night run was increased
demand for the use of the bus
system, he said.
"Gas has been so expensive that
people are beginning to use the
buses more. People are just jam-
packed on these routes he said.
The MWF classes, which begin on
the hour, were the peak load hours
for the buses, and the TTh classes,
which begin on the half-hour, were
also peak load hours, according to
Abshire.
He rationalized the night route
explaining, "If we keep using the
system, then we won't have any
money left to put back for new
buses � but, we think it's unfair for
the students who live off campus to
be denied transit to campus at night
' hen there are night classes and
library hours. For that reason, we're
going to try to run these night hours
on the Purple route and hope they
are a success for the people who
need them
When the SGA budget was pass-
ed, he said, a major proposal was
that no money be put aside for new
buses. Consequently, he and
Leonard Flemming, the operations
manager for the transit system, were
trying to save enough money to
create an escrow account. Their ef-
forts will now be dissipated with the
extension of the Purple schedule.
"ECU, to be as large as it is, has
one of the smallest transit systems in
the state. We know we're going to
have to service as many students as
possible to grow with the universi-
ty Abshire stated.
Every student pays $3 which is in-
cluded in tuition for the transit
system. "We're trying to help these
students who live off campus. It's
hard to explain to a student on the
Brown schedule why he's not getting
service Abshire said.
"It hurts to deny someone a ser-
vice they've paid for so the Purple
route will be extended to 10 p.m
Flemming added that a new
preventative maintenance program
will keep the buses in good condi-
tion for the new hours. "The transit
staff, before Chubby and 1, left
kind of a mess. They didn't even
keep records of gas purchases. The
buses we have now are really beyond
their life expectancy, but we're try-
ing really hard to keep them on the
routes he said.
Flemming defended his statement
saying, "The new maintenance
schedule and the new back-up horn;
and lights have been added to help
the buses and consequently, the
students will be helped, too
He also commented that the ECU
Transit System was trying to get the
Brown bus route back in order for
fall semester. "The main thing
Flemming said, "is to make the
svstem convenient and depen-
dable






THE EAST CAROLINIAN
JANUARY 29, 1980
Greek Forum
RICKI GLIARMIS
Greek Correspondent
Beginning Feb. 3,
Panhellenic is sponsor-
ing Sorority Recogni-
tion Week. Many ac-
tivities are scheduled,
and all interested
sorority members are
invited to attend.
A church service for
all sorority members
will be held Feb. 3 at
Memorial Baptist
Church beginning at
6:30 p.m. Monday has
been designated as
Philanthropic Day.
On Tuesday, a recep-
tion is being given by
Chancellor and Mrs.
Brewer at their home to
honor the sororities'
20th year on campus.
The reception will be
held at the chancellor's
home 3-5 p.m.
Wednesday, Feb. 6,
will be a busy day,
featuring a Rush
Workshop in Brewster
B-305 at 6:30 p.m. tor
presidents, Panhellenic
Executive Board, rush
chairmen, advisors and
other interested
members.
Wednesday has also
been tagged Junior
Panhellenic's Faculty
Recognition Day.
Panhellenic members
will be distributing pen-
cils and giving thanks
to our faculty.
The presidents' din-
ner will be the highlight
o' the day for the
sorority presidents and
the Panhellenii- of-
ficers. Area NPC Ad-
visor Ruth Palmer will
be at the banquet.
Mrs. Palmer will also
be the keynote speaker
at the Scholarship Ban-
quet scheduled for
Thursday, Feb. 7. The
banquet will begin at
6:30 p.m. and is open
to all sorority members
on campus.
The sisters of Delta
Zeta would like to con-
gratulate the newly-
elected big brother of-
ficers. The new officers
are John Newman,
president; Carlton
Williams, vice presi-
dent; and Steve Curry,
secretary-treasurer.
Good luck to these of-
ficers.
The sisters of Delta
Zeta are looking for-
ward to their upcoming
social events. The
cocktail party last
weekend was a big suc-
cess.
The pledges are
working hard to com-
plete all of their re-
quirements for initia-
tion, and the sisterhood
is anxiously awaiting
this day. The pledges
have already sold
doughnuts, collected
money for charity, and
are planning a happy
hour for the spring
semester.
The Tri Sigmas are
proud to announce the
pledging of seven girls,
and the sisters would
like to welcome and
congratulate them all.
The fall pledges have
just completed their
house project, painting
one room and buying
carpet for another.
Their project was
wonderfully done, and
all the sisters would like
to say, "Thanks
The Alpha Omicron
Pi's would like to con-
gratulate Cindy Rogers
on her first place finish
in the floor exercise and
second place on the
balance beam in the
gymnastics meet last
Friday. In other spor-
ting news, the AOII's
would like to thank the
sororities and frater-
nities for participating
in the swim-a-thon
which was a huge suc-
cess.
The AOII's election
of new officers resulted
with Sandy Skellie,
president; Julia Kay
Lewis, ca- president;
Sherry Joners,
treasurer; Patsy Willis,
recording secretary;
Cheryl Beazley, cor-
responding secretary;
Cathy Moses, house
manager; Cindy
Rogers, chapter rela-
tions; Linday Sue
Evans, rush chairman;
and Julie Taliaferro,
Panhellenic delegate.
Congratulations to
all AOII pledges for
completing their pro-
jects and getting the
grades necessary for in-
itiation. Good luck this
week and welcome to
sisterhood.
The Kappa Deltas
had their installation of
new officers last week.
They are Jennifer
Spann, president; Gin-
na Van Hoose, vice
president; Gretchen
Fahrenbruch,
treasurer; Carol Holt,
membership chairman;
and Carlene Jones,
editor.
Dawn Anchors, Na-
tional Collegiate ad-
visor, was at ECU last
week for the officer
training program.
Kappa Delta held its
White Rose Formal
Saturday night at the
Ramada Inn. It was
held in honor of the fall
pledge class. Several
awards were given to
sisters and the pledges.
The Alpha Phi's are
proud to welcome three
new pledges who will
become members of the
Beta Gamma pledge
class.
Congratulations to
Peggy Davison, a sister
of Alpha Phi, who
swam 84 lengths in the
arthritis swim-a-thon.
The Alpha Phi's are
very proud of their new
officers and want to
wish them good luck in
the new year. Also,
thank you's are extend-
ed to last year's officers
for being so dedicated.
We hope all the frater-
nities and sororities had
a very successful rush.
Sigma Tau Gamma
would like to welcome
all new pledges for the
spring semester. The
Sig Taus are having a
party at the Elbo Room
Tuesday night. Happy
hour prices all night
with door prizes to be
given away.
The Sig Taus are pro-
ud to announce that
they are in second place
in the Intramural stan-
dings in the race for the
Chancellor's Cup.
They would also like to
thank all of their little
sisters for their help
during Rush.
The Sig Eps an-
nounce the induction of
Make a
fp
10 new pledges last
Thursday and would
like to congratulate two
new executive board of-
ficers, Gil Ford and
Danny Long.
The brothers of Kap-
pa Alpha order enjoyed
a very successful Spring
Rush this year. The
order held induction
ceremonies for five new
pledges last Sunday,
Jan. 27, and hope to in-
duct more new pledges
at the end of the week.
March of Dimes KMJ 1 ��� fc
UPEUWALk
YOUR SUPER EFFORT TO PREVENT
BIRTH DEFECTS
The East Carolinian
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Old Snuth Buildint m r . ampui 1 1(1
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Irlephnnr itihihh hib7 ('�
Student Union Films Committee
presents
J�s
ABORTIONS UP TO
!J�H tVEEK OF
PREGNANCY
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Ra tigfi irVomen i
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Kate s c �
f� ' BURT REYNOLDS ts "HOOPER"
ton JAN-MICHAEL VINCENT SALLY FIELD BRIAN KEITH - ROBERT KLEIN
"Hooper's screenplay is outstanding -BOXOFFICE
Fri. & Sat Feb. 1 & 2
7 & 9 pm Hendrii Theatre
Admission: I.II. & Activitv Card
A career in law�
without law school.
After ust three months o� s-
Paraiega ammgir. .
sttmutat'ig ar-2 re
Aithou' a school
Asa awyers assistant you v� -
the dut'es tradil And a
The Institute'c Para eca T,a i . �
seven different areas I r
your tra rung. The Institute
find you a responsible and . . -���
bank or corporation in the
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1970 wi ' �' � -
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f you're a se i high acaden
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We will visit your campus on
THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 7
The
Institute
for
Paralegal
Training'
Hi
1A�
'� 0 ft I
� v�� a �
��
approvedbv - - i - -i Bai -
Hazing Illegal
B WAYNKTALTON
Staff Writer
Hazing, often prac-
ticed by school frater-
nities and sororities, is
prohibited by law in the
state of North
Carolina.
Article nine of the
North Carolina
Cieneral Statutes pro-
poses four sections con-
c e r n i n g hazing.
Chapter 14, Section 35,
defines hazing as
follows: "to annoy any
student by playing
abusive or ridiculous
tricks upon him, to
frighten, scold, beat or
harass him, or to sub-
ject him to personal in-
dignity The section
states that it is unlawful
for any student in any
college or school in
North Carolina to
engage in hazing, or to
aid or abet any other
student in this offense.
Dr. David Stevens,
the university attorney,
stated that hazing is a
criminal act and a haz-
ing violation is
punishable by a fine
not to exceed $500, im-
prisonment for up to
six months, or both.
Section 36 deals with
expulsion from school
and the duty of the
faculty to expel the stu-
dents). Upon convic-
tion of the hazing, the
student will be expelled
from the school he is
attending, in addition
to any punishment im-
posed by the court.
Failure to expel
students upon convic-
tion of the offense is
also a misdemeanor as
stated by Section 36.
Section 37 states that
the article "did not ap-
ply to females nor to
schools not keeDine
boarders Why this
article discriminated
against men can be
understood because of
the time it was made, as
pointed out by Brett
Melvin, SGA president.
He stated that
"fraternities in the past
have been known for
hazing, especially in the
1950's, but sororities'
weren't known for it.
Sororities' entire orien-
tation were not based
on hazing The
General Assembly
repealed this article in
the 1979 Session Laws.
Witnesses in hazing
trials are required to
testify if called upon to
do so, as stated by
Chapter 14, Section 38;
however, no student or
other person shall be
subject to indictment
on account of such a
testimony.
THE COMPLETE
STUDENT
ALL YOU CAN EAT
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that's the easiest way to complete your
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Magazines and
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WED. 30 Jon. 1980
$1.14 Pork wDressing
$1.49 Chicken Chow Mein
THUR. 31 Jan. 1980
$114 Spaghetti wMeat Sauce
$1.49 Stuffed Peppers
FRI. 1 Feb. 1980
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SAT. 2 Feb. 1980
$1.14 Creole Spaghetti
$1.49 Turkey wDressing
SUN. 3 Feb. 1980
$1.14 Tuna & Noodle Casserole
$1.49 Chicken Cacciatore
MON. 4 Feb. 1980
$1.14 Chili & Rice
$1.49 Baked Liver & Onions
TUE. 5 Feb. 1980
$1.14 Ham & Noodle Casserole
$1.49 Baked Chicken & Noodles
All Dinners Served with 2 Veg. & Roll
Records and
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Ski Refunds
(NnSnowshoe Ski group vmII
i Room )08 Memorial Cim on
da) l-in tl ai J JO p m for
Women's Tennis
"e held HHla. Tucs .
-1 0p in M Ihc Mingcv icn
Ml ihovc tatCTCMcd arc in
tend
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16! INK� Km main pledgee
' i Kappa I rnHon acqutm during ik
i a I lies niiih: rush paniov the
� .i a iv the sorontie had sue
isho and mt aho hope the en
uuiaiion rencs cm h the
Hoxei Retitanon lot the fifth
i lokc boxinp i.iirnameni will he
I eke house on I eh 4 S,
� �' p m and I eb u at W rifhi
Ptaybtn's Minv pnl.
lean Bryant, will be the
'inii girl all ihrct
inieni
Weight Lifting
iral w nght I ilting club
lal meeting will be held
; I ii m room
4. V
Ripple Raiders
KaKM - akuii;
a fund raising g
Mort . leb Hi
cinants uiii rw
�en up or lor more mtormj-

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Pi Kappa Phi
k hed rosh ihn. pas)
i generous atnou
her- �ould like
as" to the new pledges
,uome them to the fraternit ft
P k
Pi Kapp- are atso read) to begin
ear 1 he
� ike wide their par-
ra sports Hoijum'
K � i era forming
Heading the 'earn is Hank
. e will rte B
Rho Fpsilon
Met del ha ' member- and
-
Spring Skiing
. - �
period
t eh
A nnouncements
Scholarship
Iv. lames B Mallors Mcn Residence
Council scholarship will be awarded
this semester to a oung man who is a
member ol ihe Men's Residenceoun
� il. Ihe scholarship will be based on
need and residence hall contributions.
pplicants must have ai least a -
grade point average pplications mav
he picked up in each dorm counselor's
olticer The deadline is March I
Tutors Needed
The Center lot Student Opportunities
tl'SOi vurientK has openings lor tutors
in the lollowing areas: medicine,
prcrncdicinc. nursing, allied health,
biologv, chemistry, phyMCV and related
science and health professions. You
mav earn an income at standard cam-
pus rates Contact Or Bndwell. (.SO.
:ifi Wntchard Mmev oi call 751 6122,
MR I. or Nis lor an appointment
GMAT
Ihe Graduate Management Admission
Icsi will he ottered at K I on Satur
dav. March 15. Application blank- are
available at the resting C enter. Speight
Budding. Room 105 Registration
deadline i- I ebiuaiv 22
Law Society
The III I an Society will be meeting
tonight, Jan 29. at SK) p.m. in the
Mendenhall Multi Purpose room
Speakers lot thi- meeting will be nn
Hcllcliingcr. a recent graduate ol
Wake Forest law School now practic-
ing in Greenville: and Nancy Barnhill.
kssistanl District Mtorney Among
other topics, these ladie- will be discuss-
ing "Women in law " We will also
have a short business meeting and
discussion ol a social tor I ndav night.
so member- are urged to attend Spring
scmeslei will he the busiest tune for the
1 aw Societ) .md interested students are
welcome at any meeting and welcome
to torn at any lime, loi more informa
ion, call I ynn I .ilder at 757-6l I. esi
2IS where a message mav be left
BSPA
I lie Bla-k Student Psychological
Association (BSPA) w.li be tuning its
4th meeting nee it- organization on
lay, Ian II, al 1:00 p m. in the
Ii l hi I tbtaiv on second tloor in
Speight All member- are urged to at-
tend. Am Mack -ludent- majoring in
psychology are welcome.
PSI CHI
P i ' i, the psychology honot society,
will have a mandatory meeting tor all
member- on Wed . Ian JOal 7 15 p.m
in room 129 Speight Plans ' � spring
will be discussed Applications lor
member-hip mill he accepted front Ian.
to Feb s u must have a
minimum ol R hr- in psychology and
the top ttutd ol youi class
Kaster Seals
volunteer work -an piav a vital role in
getting the 10b you reallv want It vou
are interested in work experience which
will help vou alter vou graduate, con-
i I astei ValSocietv at 758-3230
Job Workshops
The Career Planning and Placement
Office will offer workshops in inter
viewing techniques on Tuesday. Jan. 29
at 2 and 3pm Workshops in resume
writing will he offered on Jan. 30 at 2
and 3 p m The sessions will be held in
Raw I 130 All seniors are invited to at
tend
Summer Orientation
Ihe Office ol James B Mallors.
Associate Dean. Orientation and
ludiciarv. is now accepting applications
lor counselors tor Summer Orienta-
tion. Applicants must he rising seniors
or graduate students. Applications mav
be picked up in Whichard Building,
Room 210 Deadline i� Iridav. Feb. 8.
Book Sale
Ihe Soctet) lor Collegiate Journalists
will sponsor a I scd Book Sale on
Thursdav. Ian 3 Irom 10 am to 2
p.m and Friday, Feb. I IromSa.m. to
2 p m in the lobbv ol Austin Building
Proceeds will bo used for scholarship
purposes
Allied Health
The Allied Health Professions Admi-
sion Te-t will be ottered at E I on
Saturday, March 8. Application blanks
are available at the Jesting Center.
Spcighi Building. Room I0 Registra-
tion deadline is February 9.
LSAT
The I aw School Admission Test will be
offered ai ECU on Saturday. April 19
Registration deadline is February II,
1980 Application blanks (which must
be completed and mailed to 1 IS) mav
be obtained from the III resting
tenter. Room 105 Speight Building.
UFDC
The University Folk and Country
Dance club would like to invite all who
are interested in tolk and country danc-
ing to attend meetings of ihe UFDC.
The meeting- are every Wednesday
night from seven to nine p.m. in
Brewster D 109 II you're interested,
come on over or call 752-0826.
Faculty-Staff Night
I v cr Monday Irom 5 (X) pin. until
s Oti p m. is faculty-Staff night at Ihe
Mendenhall Bowling Center. Anv FC I
faculty or stall member wuh proper
identification mav bowl two games and
get a third game IRFF Relav after
work and lake advantage ol Ihe savings
at Mendenhall.
Circle K
The Circle K club of III meets on
I ues m Mendenhall room 221 at 7:00
p.m This week's speaker is Barbara
Pevion. and she will he speaking about
using puppetrv in leaching children
Anyone who is interested is invited to
come
ECGC
Tonight at 5:00 p.m. The East Carolina
day Community will celebrate one year
of cxistanec a( 60B Fast Ninth Street,
the Newman House. Birthday cake will
be served and vou may bring your
lav ontc beverages Also a new member
will be elected loi the Executive Coun
cil.
Girl Scout Cookies
Orders for cookies arc now being
taken Call 758-8061 or 758 7W�.
Cookies will be delivered the week of
March .3 No money due until cookies
nre delivered. I asl orders taken Feb. 4.
Phi Sigma Pi
The Tau chapter of Phi Sigma Pi na-
tional honor fratrnity will hold its mon-
thly dinner meeting Wednesday. Jan.
30. at 6:00 p.m. at Ihe Western Steer
restaurant.
cso
If vou have or intend to declare a major
tn a science or health related cur-
riculum, you may qualify for COST-
FRFE services made available through
the Ccnlcr for Student Opportunities
(CSO)
CSO currently has openings for
students wishing to receive tutorial ser-
vices. There arc also openings for
students to participate in individualized
or group speed-reading, notclakmg and
testtaking techniques, effective
organization of lecture notes, and Ac-
live Reading � knowing more about
what you read in a shorter time.
C ouDsehng services include career plan-
ning assistance, academic, personal,
linancial. test anxiety, and-or group
counseling
If you would like to be considered lor
participation in any of these COST-
FREE services, contact Dr. Bndwell.
C enter lor Student Opportunities, 216
Whichard Annex, or call for an ap-
pointment at 757-41122, 6075. or 6081
SGA Screenings
There will be screening for Student
positions on the Planning Commission
on Jan. 31, Thurs. evening from 4-8
p.m. Call SGA offices at 757-6611, cxt
218 for more information about the
committees and lor appointments.
ECU Hillel
The ECU Hillel will have its first
membership meeting of the spring
semester on Thursday, Jan. 31 at 8:30
p.m. in the Multi-purpose Room in
Mendenhall. All members and perspec-
tive members arc invited to attend.
Also, on Sunday, Feb. 3. at 7:30 p.m
Hillel will present the first of its three-
part Jewish Education Scries al the
home of Jody Fine (1507 Chestnut St.).
For more information or directions,
please call Mike Freclandcr al
752-9495.
Science Research
Trip Is Funded
By TERRY GRAY
News Writer
After lengthy debate
on details of the bill,
the student legislature
voted Monday to ap-
prove a request from
the ECU Science Club
for money to help
finance a research trip
around the world.
� The club rsked for
$3,190 to pay for
special stops a group of
11 students would
make on a scientific ex-
pedition to observe a
total solar eclipse in
Hyderabad, India. The
legislature cut the bill
to $2,288 before pass-
ing it.
The National Science
Foundation had
granted the group
$32,000 to travel to In-
dia and back, but it did
not include funds for
any of the stops they
would make there or
returning to the United
States.
The group will stop
in Frankfurt, Hong
Reception Turnout A Disappointment
Kong and Hawaii for
additional studies of
foreign science educa-
tion classes. They will
also visit astronomical
observatories in Hong
Kong and Hawaii.
The legislature also
passed an amendment
to the election by-laws
of the SGA Constitu-
tion which moves the
date of the SGA elec-
tions from the first
Wednesday before spr-
ing break to the first
Wednesday afterwards.
Lester Nail spoke to
the legislators about a
press conference the
Greenville Volunteer
Fire Department plans
to hold Tuesday, Jan.
29, to announce the in-
tention of giving up
their charter.
"In other words,
they're all going to
quit said Nail. He
said that personal dif-
ferences among
volunteer firemen and
city officials were
behind the move.
The legislature then
voted to adopt a resolu-
tion submitted by Nail
that commended the
volunteer organization
for their contributions
to the community and
to the university.
In other business,
SGA Vice President
Charlie Sherrod told
the legislators that
despite "obstacles in
our path he and
others were continuing
their work to get a fall
break for ECU
students.
Sherrod also
reported his efforts to
have university officials
review the university
rule that prohibits
students from holding
part time jobs while
student teaching.
According to a letter
from Vice Chancellor
for Academic Affairs
Dr. Robert Maier, the
Teacher Education
Committee voted Dec.
12 to allow student
teachers to hold part
time jobs, as long as the
jobs were not between 8
a.m. and 5 p.m. on
weekdays.
Three new student
legislators were also
sworn in by SGA At-
torney General Drake
Mann during the ses-
sion.
Gasahol Project
Contiued from Page 1
farmers could produce enough
surplus grain each year to distill 8.5
billion gallons of alcohol. This is
about eight percent of total U.S.
gasoline consumption.
In Brazil, the world's largest pro-
ducer of sugar cane, the government
has embarked on a $1 billion
20-year campaign to replace 70 per-
cent of oil imports with alcohol
distilled from their massive sugar
crops.
Writing for a Washington-based
consumer group interested in alter-
native energy, Jeanne Shinto claim-
ed in a July 1978 Progressive
maeazine article that the use of
alcohol as a motor fuel is "no
longer a technical problem, but a
political one
The price of petroleum fuels has
doubled since 1978, and the federal
government is becoming more
aware of the need to reduce its
dependence on foreign oil.
The work of the researchers in
Pitt's Department of Energy
Technology points to increased
federal action toward national
energy independence. As Pitt's
publication on alcohol fuel use sug-
gests, the time has come when alter-
native energy sources are moving
from the test tube to the fuel tank.
CLIFF'S
Seafood House and Oyster Bar
awaaaawaic ain � g��� ��� �ate��
ALL YOU
CAN EAT $2.95!
MON D A Y-TH U RSD AY
TROUT, CRAB CAKES
and FLOUNDER. $3.25.
CLIFF'S SUPER
SPECIAL
WEDNESDAY
CRAB CAKE SPECIAL
2 Golden Fried Crab Cakes
French Fries, Slaw, and
Hush Puppies. $.99.
DEBBIE HOT AUNG
SGA officers, the
mayor and city council
members failed to at-
tend the reception held
for the North Carolina
Student Legislature
Jan. 24, in the
Mendenhall Student
Center.
Both Brett Melvin
and Charlie Sherrod
answered the invitation
indicating they would
attend the reception but
failed to do so.
Anne Northington,
chairperson of the east
Carolina delegation,
said, "They both
(Melvin and Sherrod)
told me they were com-
ing. They never
bothered to call to tell
me they weren't
"We were hoping
more students would
come said Gary-
Will i a m s, publicity
chairman for the ECU
Student Legislature.
"We had hoped for
about 75 students, but
only about 30 to 40
students came
Dr. Elmer Meyer,
vice chancellor for stu-
dent life; Rudy Alex-
ander, director of
Mendenhall Student
Center; Geoffrey Mit-
chell, Greenville lawyer
and former NCSL co-
ordinator at Chapel
Hill; Dr. Lawrence
Hough, NCSL advisor,
and various faculty
members also attended
the reception.
Among the topics of
discussion were the
ECU compendium and
the two bills to be
discussed at the NCSL
meeting in Raleigh
March 26-30. One of
the bills is an amend-
ment to the North
Carolina Constitution
provided for a state
equal rights amend-
ment. The second bill
deals with state-funded
abortions.
"Our primary goal
was to get interested
students there and to
discuss issues and stu-
dent concerns with the
legislators and local of-
ficials in this area
Williams said.
"We wanted to pro-
vide an open forum of
discussion and com-
munication. Our secon-
dary goal was to get the
legislature affiliated
with NCSL and present
,our compendium.
"I'm not sure why
the SGA members and
city council members
didn't show up. We
were really disap-
pointed with the turn-
out
iUdtfllrr-
WED LADIES NIGHT
Blue Grass and Country Rock
Jam wl LIGHTNING WELLS
BOBGRAVLIN
Mike HAMMER
and
OTHERS
ECU, buy a single g
hamburger at regular price J
get another for I
v
11
plus tax!
Cheese and tomato extra I
Offer expires Jan. 31, 1980
Good at participating Wendy's j
in Raleigh, Durham, Wilmington,
Goldsboro, Greenville and Jacksonville
tf
CHART YOUR OWN COURSE
You cant ask for better
navigator training than you can
get from the United States Air
Force And you can't be better
prepared to chart your own
course for the future than
through Air Force ROTC
If you're a young person who
can qualify for navigator train
ing. you've got a good start You
can also compete for a scholar
ship that wi provide financial
assistance while you work on
your degree.
Aftc commissioning, your
top-notch training will continue
at Mather Air Force Base near
Sacramento, where Air Force
navigators are trained in the
ultra modern T43 jet aircraft.
Following 33 weeks of in ten
sive training, you'll be awarded
the silver wings of an Air Force
navigator. From there on. the
sky's the limit
Find out about AFROTC and
the navigator program. Chart a
secure future for yourself.
CONTACT: NUUOft fciLtV O. TUOO
CAPTAIN AAATOW 4. MOV8
WRiOHT 4MMKX 1V-tm
SPECIAL SEMESTER MEMBERSHIPS
are available Now for Spring Semester
and can save you money
think about it
These special semester memberships
and will be available Tues.rWed.and Thurs.
From 1:00p.m. until 4:00p.m.
and Nightly from 8:00p.m. until 9:00 p.m.
thru Jan. 31st
We encourage you to take advantage of this
special offer. - It only happens
once a semester.
0 O grvot woy o �if�.







Sty �a0t Carolinian Serving the campus community for 54 years. Marc Barnes, semorEduor Diane Henderson, ��,��, m� Robert M. Swaim, d.�, � Richard Green, cm �,� Steve O'Geary, Business Manager Anita Lancaster, product� Manager Charles Chandler, spot, Editor Marianne Harbison, � ��,�. Karen Wendt. Features Editor
TUESDAY, JANUARY 29 1980 PAGE 4
This Newspaper's Opinion
Olympics Are In
With all the talk of the Olympics
being used as a weapon against
Russia for the invasion of
Afghanistan, one thing stands out:
The games will be a political pawn
of the United States and the world if
everything continues in the same
direction. But the games must be
saved at all costs.
The Olympics have always been a
neutral ground on which all coun-
tries could freely participate in spor-
ting events, even countries with bit-
ter differences. This special event
must remain free if it is to continue
in the future, but the site of the
games does not carry the same
weight as the competetive at-
mosphere.
Yesterday the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee decided to
back President Carter in a possible
boycott of the games by American
athletes. It is hardly fair to ask the
athletes to forfeit years of work for
the minor slap on the wrist it will be
to the Soviet Union, and the athletes
have objected strongly.
A more prudent solution would
be to move the games from Moscow
to another location, possibly a
previous site, and even postpone the
games until 1981 if it is necessary.
ABC News reported one athlete say-
ing he thought postponing the
Olympics would at least prevent the
games from falling in an election
year. Surely the presidential can-
didates won't go for that, but it
would create the desired ef-
fect�punishing the Soviet Union.
The Russian government has
pumped millions of dollars into the
preparation of various sports
facilities in Moscow. The United
States can hurt the Soviets in the
pocketbook, as well as dealing a
blow to their national pride. The
competitors and the citizens of this
country will hardly accept more
drastic measures.
Soviet athletes should in no way
be discrimated against in any deci-
sion by the U.S. government or the
International Olympic Committee.
They have nothing to say in the
belligerent actions of their country,
and it would be unfair to punish
them. The Russian people would ac-
tually benefit if the games were
moved�the thousands of childen
under the age of 12 who will be or
have been shipped out of Moscow
to "avoid Western influences" may
be able to return to their families.
Move the 1980 Olympic Games
out of Moscow, even postpone them
if necessary, but the athletes who
have spent much of their lives
preparing for this competition can-
not be denied the chance to bring
home gold medals.
Faulty News Reports
Cause Some Problems
Reports of our death, needless to
say, were greatly exaggerated.
East Carolinian Managing Editor
Diane Henderson and Features
Editor Karen Wendt were involved
in an automobile accident near
Chapel Hill Friday night while
returning home from the Midwinter
Institute of the North Carolina
Press Association. A deer ran in
front of Ms. Henderson's car, and
when she swerved to miss the
animal, the car ran off the road and
overturned. Ms. Wendt received a
minor head injury, and Ms.
Henderson burned her hands on the
exhaust pipe when she tried to help
her companion out of the overturn-
ed car.
The accident happened a little
after 10 p.m. By 9:00 the next morn-
ing, entire central North Carolina
was in an uproar.
From the best we have been able
to gather, news of the wreck travel-
ed fast. We have heard that a radio
station broadcast the news, and that
an administrator with the University
of North Carolina in Chapel Hill
heard it. He promptly contacted ad-
ministrators here at ECU, and they
called our parents.
During the entire communication
process a few minor details were
lost.
It was said that the entire delega-
tion from ECU was seriously in-
jured in the accident, when in fact
Senior Editor Marc Barnes and
Advertising Director Robert Swaim,
who were also attending the in-
stitute, were approximately 15 miles
from the site of the accident, at a
cocktail party, in the relative safe
company of a large group of jour-
nalists.
The administrator (whom we
have been unable to trace) called
Barnes' home, and told his father
that there had been a wreck in
Chapel Hill. He also called Barnes'
roommate and told him the same
thing. Fortunately, Barnes father
did not get very upset. The ad-
ministrator shortly called him back
and told him that the editor had not
been involved. The roommate was
informed by Barnes when he return-
ed Sunday.
Imagine our surprise when we got
back to campus Monday morning
and our friends and associates
stared at us with amazement and
disbelief. Those of us who are still
in town were literally stared at in
class. For three people (Diane is still
at home in Greensboro) who were
just seriously injured in an auto ac-
cident, we sure did recover quickly.
That wasn't all. The staff of this
great monument to journalistic
enterprise (The East Carolinian)
found out about it, and we were
fairly inundated with telephone calls
to find out whether or not we were
all right. The concern we got was
surely appreciated by all of us, but
we wish that the story had gotten
out accurately, so that we wouldn't
have to deal with upset relatives,
roommates, etc.
Even funnier to us than this were
the stories we told each other and
unsuspecting passersby about what
happened. The following is one ver-
sion that we repeated to ourselves.
"It was the dead of night. A large
buffalo, disguised as a mild-
mannered fawn, maliciously leaped
out in front of the small silver
Toyota. Quick as a flash, with the
reflexes of Mario Andretti, Ms.
Henderson banked the little sports
car. Being an animal lover, she
missed the fawn entirely, and ran
off the side of the road. Senior
Editor Marc Barnes and Advertising
Director Robert Swaim braved a
sudden hurricane and crawled fif-
teen miles on their hands and knees
to rescue the two young lasses from
the burning inferno. A truck carry-
ing empty Coca Cola bottles had
overturned, and the last five miles
were hell on Swaim's and Barnes'
knees and hands. Barnes, with
nerves of steel, ripped the door off
the Toyota with his bare hands, and
pulled the two young ladies from
the clutches of death. This promp-
ted a bystanding Highway
Patrolman to remark: "What a
hero
We think we would rather wait
for the movie.
S
t
I
a
fw
Letters to the Editor
War is Not Politics or Romance
To the Editor:
The bellicose talk which is presently
pervading this country is threatening to
become a self-fulfilling prophecy. It is
true that the Soviet invasion of
Afghanistan is a reprehensible act � but
the talk of the warrior mentality which is
greeting it can only promise more destruc-
tion and more death. It is plain that
neither the Soviet Union nor the United
States have learned anything at all from
the history of 8,000 years or so of organis-
ed warfare. The one lesson is that millions
of people die in agonising pain � and for
nothing. The only thing that comes of war
is a change of masters for the common
man who simply lives out his life in the
best way he can under whatever system
which "wins
I cannot see that the renewal of the
draft, "registration" being only an over-
ture to conscription, can do anything but
throw gasoline onto The fire. To forde
young people to put on uniforms to kill
other young people in uniforms is to ad-
mit a bankrupt morality and an empty
foreign policy. Further, to don that
uniform is to expose your precious
freedom of thought to the behavior
modification stratagems of the military
mind. Before too long you will actually
believe the old ethnocentricisms and the
ballyhoo that extolls, "your duty is not to
die for your country but to make the other
fellow die for his More martial
machismo bullshit.
Before anyone grabs a gun and runs off
to kill or be killed, let him consider what it
means. An inert stell tube is pointed in the
direction of a living, thinking being; a
force measured in ergs is applied to a
curved metal sliver and a mechanism few
people understand causes a chemically
unstable material to decompose in a
millisecond; the resultant energy of hot
gases propels a copper-encased lead pro-
jere down the tube and through the air
at up to three times the speed of sound;
the projectile strikes flesh and begins to
mushroom, increasing its terrible power
and potential for the destruction of
tissues. The brain begins to receive terri-
ble impulses of pain from torn nerves; the
waves of agony increase as the bullet
slows but assumes an ambage through the
abdomen, tearing some organs and ex-
ploding others; it finally exits by blowing
a large hole through the skin; more pain
messages to the brain. But the person is
only wounded � not outright dead. It will
be hours until death. Maybe he can fight
off the battlefield crows for a while but
they will ultimately peck out his eyes,
tongue, and penis (or labia, inserted,
belligerent ladies, as I do not wish to ap-
pear sexist). After a while this fellow
human being, with whom you could have
shared a few beers, could have been your
friend or lover, is stone cold dead. That,
my friends, is war. It is emphatically NOT
flags (they're all the same) or politics or
romance.
Overstated?? No, understated! It oc-
curred with variations over 30 million
times between 1939 and 1945 and the Pen-
tagon predicts it could happen over 250
million times in a Soviet-American
nuclear "exchange And that's just
Yanks and Russkies
Do I ignore "political reality?" Yes.
Because there are none � just dire conse-
quences of grand illusions of all sides.
If humane sensitivity is sublimated to
political absurdity the scenario will come
to pass. And that will mark the end.
James L. Sutton
Do Something Constructive
To the Editor:
The situation in Teheran, Iran, has a
great number of the students at East
Carolina University worried and ag-
gravated. Most of us can do little more
than listen to the news, pray and wait for
the safe return of the 50 American
hostages. One fraternal organization,
however, has done more than that. Much
to my displeasure, they have managed to
turn this horrible hostage situation into a
profitable fund-raising project.
Upon returning to ECU Monday after
spending a weekend at home, a flier pinn-
ed to Aycock Dorm's bulletin board
caught my eye, so I stopped to read it.
This advertisement for a fraternitv spon-
sored "Go To Hell Iran Party and the
vulgar picture of patriotic ignorance that
it painted, stunned me. 1 was appalled
that any gioup, let along a college frater-
nity, could condone any such activity.
I called this fraternitv house and at-
tempted to find out a few details concern-
ing this party. The person whom I spoke
with assured me of prizes, a good time,
and of course, happy hour price Jor'tyerjr
Burthen I asked this person how much
money they hoped to put toward the
release of the hostages, or toward any
facet of the Iran crisis, he gave me no
reason to believe that this party would
benefit the situation at all. In reality, what
these people seem to have planned is not a
patriotic demonstration, but instead an
exploitation of our hostages to raise funds
for their fraternity. I am shocked at the
grossly light hearted way this crisis is be-
ing treated. Fifty Americans being held
hostage is no laughing matter, and in no
way a reason to party.
After the game, several spectators com
mented on the amount of cheering tl
was done bv AKA, including
cheerleaders' advisor, Mr. Frank
Saunders. Some oi the Pirate tans seated
near the Alpha Phis said that AlvV could
be heard over the other Greek.
Mr. Joe Hallow has ottered the K V i
keg of beer, and it is most appreciated.
though it is not the keg that reallv n
ters. The members of Alpha Kappa Vlp
showed school spirit throughout the game
and believe that recognition should be
given where it is trulv due.
Arah enable
MUSE Concert Better
Tom Ketring
Attitudes Reflected
To the Editor:
Well Well Well, it is good to know that
some things don't change. For example
Sigma Tau Gammas' "Go To Hell Iran"
party, held at the Elbo Room. It takes lit-
tle works of geniuses such as this party to
make us realize that just because one is in
college; don't expect mature and con-
structive ideas. I ask you Sigma Tau Gam-
ma and the Elbo Room if you are really
concerned with the situation in Iran why
don't you do something constructive and
beneficial; instead of sitting around get-
ting drunk off your "ASSAHOLLA
Sorry we expected more out of a fraterni-
ty that braggs about how the fraternity
life can make you a better all round per-
son. And as for the Elbo Room for allow-
ing such an event, well, that just reflects
their total attitude.
Donald W. Warren
Bruce Crowell
Than WoocfsrovA
To the Editor:
First of all, 1 would like to compliment
Pat Minges on her article "MUSE Con-
cert Better Than Woodstock" in the
January 10 copy of The Easi Carolinian.
Second, I would like to say that the
reason that the MUSE concerts for a non-
nuclear future were better than
Woodstock is that they had a real cause
behind them. The thought of sate nuclear
power with the amount of research that
has been done to date is an appalling
joke! As Ralph Nader stated, "Sopping
nuclear energy with its unacceptable risks
of cancer to present generations and un-
told damage to future generations is
patriotic, pure and simple
Mark E. Brown
AKA's Showed Spirit
To the Editor:
A cheering contest held at the ECU-
Wilmington game Saturday was judged,
to say the least, unfairly. A keg of beer
was to be awarded to the Greek organiza-
tion which cheered the loudest for the
Pirates.
The cheerleaders were the judges,
though they were not the best choice for
the job. After the game, Mr. Wayne
Newnam announced the winner � Alpha
Phi. Some of the cheerleaders said that
they saw the members of Alpha Kappa
Alpha Sorority but did not know who
they were (despite the fact that they wore
distinguishing tee-shirts.)
One of the cheerleaders told the
members of AKA that the contest ended
in a tie, white another admitted that they
really couldn't hear everyone cheering
since the cheerleaders were stationed at
Letters Abroad
To the Editor:
Thousands of college students in more
than 100 countries overseas are seeking
American pen friends of the same age and
interests on American college and univer-
sity campuses. They have written to Let
ters Abroad, a New York clearing house
for international adult correspondence
which matches Americans with applicants
from abroad.
We hope your readers will want to par-
ticipate in this program which has linked
1,200,000 Americans and their counter
parts overseas since it was founded as a
non-governmental, non-profit educa-
tional effort in 1952. Almost all ap-
plicants for American friends correspond
in English, but on occasion each friend
writes in the other's language to improve
his facility. Many exchanges have resulted
in personal visits between correspondents.
There is an abundance of applicants
from Third World areas of Africa, Asia
and South America, as well as from
Europe. This "one to one" exchange can
provide students with a new understan-
ding and appreciation of the feelings and
opinions of their counterparts in other
lands. Many college correspondents have
written to tell us what an enriching ex-
perience they have had.
There is no charge for this service but a
contnbution of at least $2 to Letters
Abroad to defray its expense is suggested.
For immediate action applicants should
send name address, age, interests and
SL l� Lel� Abroad al 1W East
56th Street, New York, N.Y. 10022,
envdope8 ' ��"P��
Frederick M. Winship
President.
Letters Abroad

WBf���.





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
JANUARY 29, 1980
Fact 1: Most
People Who
Are Hungry-
Are Also In
a Hurry.
Anyone who isn't in a hurry
to eat when they're hungry
probably isn't hungry. We
haven't taken a poll, but
we're willing to guess that a
majority of hungry people
are willing to go almost any
length to reduce the minutes
separating them from deli-
cious, satisfying food This
statement leads us to the
next fact, which is .
Fact 2:
McDonald's
Drive-Thru
Service is
Fast, Fast,
Fast.
McDonald's indoor service
was alreacfy fast enough, "but
you have to get out of your
car and come inside to get it.
Driv&Thru-ing at McDonald's
is a fun, fast solution to that
problem You can stay in your
car, order your food, pick it up
and mind the kids and the
dog while all that is taking
place. But what good is all
this if you live or work in
GreervQle? Read on
(That's How
Convenient
Our New Drive-
Thru Is)
McDonald's
McDonald's
10th. 6 Cotanche St,
Greenville, NC
Drive-Thruing
at McDonald's
is Fast
and Fun!
Fact 3:
McDonald's
in Greenville
Has a New
Drive-Thru
Window.
What we did, in effect, was to
knock a hole in the side of
our building so that your
order could be handed to you
right through your car
window. We put fancy glass
and window frames around
the hole to make it look
better, but it's still just a hole
in the side of McDonald's. A
novel idea, you must admit.
Fact 4:
You're
Gonna Be
Seeing a Lot
of Our Drive-
Thru.
Fact is, our new Drive-Thru is
so convenient, you may never
again see the inside of our
McDonald's. (But we hope
not.) Drive-Thini-ing at our
new Drive-Thru is going to
shave off those minutes that
separate your hungry
stomach from our delicious
food Just try it once, and
you'll be a believer. And that's
a feet!
� 1960 McDonald s Corporation





, � �
���"�"�

1.
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Features
JANUARY 29, 1980
Page 6
SealevePs Roots
In Southern Rock
Chuck Leavell Leads Sealevel In Song
Greenville has never seen the like
Photo by RICHARD GREEN
Movie "Kramer Vs
Kramer Reviewed
By KAREN WENDT
Features Kdilor
Kramer vs. Kramer Buccaneer
Theatres Dustin Hoffman, Meryl
Streep, Jane Alexander
The film, "Kramer vs. Kramer"
is a joy and a tribute to the ability of
people to adapt to the changes that
come into their lives.
The film centers on the problems
an advertising executive faces when
his wife leaves him and he is left
with he custody of their young son.
And with the custody battle a year
later that begins when .the mother
returns home and wants her son
back.
It sounds like it is an open and
shut case, but the beauty of the film
is that no one leaves the theatre
siding with only one side, in fact the
sympathy tends to lie with an out-
sider ,a neighbor who is made to
testify at the custody hearing.
Hoffman is excellent, as usual, in
his portrayal of the father and hus-
band in the film. Though his life has
been altered with his wifes disap-
pearence, he concentrates on his
son, and the job of being both a
good father, and mother, to the
boy.
Hoffman was allowed to show his
own style and interpretation of
character in the film, though it
would have taken a very poor actor
indeed not to take advantage of the
character which was presented to
him.
Streep also plays her role well,
never leaving the viewers with any
feeling for her other than a feeling
of pity and maybe a little bit of
hope.
Streep was never allowed the time,
to develope her character sufficient-
ly to allow the viewer very much in-
sight inot her character. However
she did succeed in not coming
across as a fiend or ghoul who
would leave her child alone with on-
ly a father to help him (though the
father she left him with was one who
could handle almost any situation.)
Jane Alexander plays the most
difficult role in the film, moving
from one primary role to another.
In the beginning of the film she is
the best friend of the wife, a
divorcee herself. After Streep
leaves, she helps Hoffman to put his
life back together. And throughout
it all she is attempting to find her
own life.
All of the performances are ex-
cellent. As is the film. In every
detail, from acting to editing and
everywhere in between. All of the
scenes mesh together to form one
beautiful whole.
The scenes vary from comedic to
poignant in rapid succesion.
And the best part is the fact that
they get a point across. And they get
it across well.
It's use of the subtle is amazing.
The friend of the family never says
whose side she is on, but you get a
feeling of the turmoil she is in. And
of the feeling of hopelessness tha is
often felt by one or another of the
parties.
There are also subtle reminders
that we are alt human. No one is
perfect. Not any mother nor any
father. But the devotion that is evi-
dent bctcween all of the characters
in the film is one of the key elements
and well worthy of mention. It is
that devotion which I feel brings the
film together much more mean-
ingfully.
We, the viewers, realize the
changes that occur in the lives of the
two people who have been left
behind. From changes in jobs to
keep custody, to adapting to cook-
ing breakfast for each other. Both
of the units making their own ad-
justments in the new life that they
are forced to develop.
The child is torn also. He loves his
mother, yet can not listen to the let-
ter she writes which explains why
she had to go. He claims he does not
care. But everyone knows he is ly-
ing.
And the reuniion of mother and
son is one that is joyful, and yet
tragic, because again the viewer is
unsure of who is the one that will be
best for the child and who thay wish
to win
Also one of the cliches of
moviemaking is untrue in this film.
There is a saying that one should
never do a scene with children or
animals, because they will steal the
scene. Patently untrue in this case.
The child in question is not a child
he is an actor. And so plays his own
part.
The film is aJW: Don't assume
By Pat Minges
Features Writer
Greenville ain't never seen
nothing like it! Only once had it
been rivaled several years ago when
Sky King, featuring the sons of
Dave Brubeck, played at the Attic.
Sunday night Sealevel made in their
first Greenville appearence, and it
was dynamite. The group was com-
posed of perhaps the most profi-
cient assemblage of muscicians ever
to grace the stage of the Attic, and
their appeal was overwhelming. The
crowd practically had to be chased
from the flor long after the band
seved up several encores. It was big
fun.
Sealevel is a group that has it's
roots deep in the finest traditions of
southern rock. As Greg Allman and
Dickie Betts became more interested
in pursuing solo careers, the Allman
Brothers BAnd eemed to lose their
creative spark, prompting Chuck
Leavell, Jaimoe, and Lamar
Williams to leave the band. The trio
formed Sealevel, adding several
other members, ant they released
their first album, Cats on the Coast
which became an immediate suc-
cess. The group has gone Through
many changes, releasing a second
album shortly before the demise of
Capricorn Records, and the band
that performed at the Attic con-
sisted of (I Hope)Leavell, Williams,
Randal Bramblett, Joe English,
Davis Causy and Jimmy Nails.
Another really neat thing, aside
from the great music, was that the
Attic had made arrangments wtith
WITN television to simultaneously
broadcast tthe concert over com-
mercial television throughout
eastern North Carolina. At the same
time, the Attic was aiting the televi-
sion coverage on their seven !loot
sion might have inspired the boys to
try just a little bit harder. No, I'm
sure.
But that was not where the action
was, it was happening right up
front, where Chuck Leavell, on
piano, and Sealevel were tearin' it
up. Leavell has come a long way
from the days when he played with
the Allman's on the classic album
Brothers and Sisters, and that will
reveal to you how remarkably adept
his talent is. He really is the leader
of the band, and his impressive style
shows influences of jazz, blues, and
classical music. He made the show.
That is not to detract from the
rest of the band, for they were all
splendid. The point-counterpoint o
guitarists, Jimmy Nails and Davis
Causey, fluctuated from southern
blues to funky picking, but thev
overpowered you with finesse rather
than with volume as is often the case
in southern rock. When the genre is
dominated by such rock noise as
The Outlaws, Grinderswitch, and
Molly Hatchet, it is pleasant to hear
a southern band, such as the Dixie
Dregs or Marshall Tucker, which
relies on restrained talent and not
maximum decibel levefs.
Randall Bramblett. on syn-
thesizer, organ, saxophone and
often lead vocals, added dram :
interplay tor I eavetl, and their
single piano duet was perhaps the
highlight (( the show. Bramblett
was also the key stage performei
he got up. got down, got funk v. but
mainly got loose as lie ranged from
backing vocals to timbales
rhythm section featured I ai
Williams. Berry Oakley's rq
merit on bass, as he engaged
friendly competition with drurni
Joe I nglish in their sUpp
1 eavell's melodies. English's drum
solo, near the middle o the perfor-
mance, provided a lot more than
just a rest for his counterpa-
I wish I amid describe indiv dual-
ly the tunes that this fine gro ip
formed, but I kinda laid dowi
the job. 1 was having too
time Irvine to keep up with nv. n
tal facilities, so I just let thin.
It was just great fun.
all. If you were there, you know.
not. there is always next time.
you know the ending because ymt7eW screen in the 1acFroo�so
dot-1 we just pulled up at the back bar,
Make it a point to see it. It's well had a seat and enjoved the best of
worlh rt both worlds. Ah, the miracles of
modern science. 1 think the televi-
A Solar Oven llaomk
one of several displays at the Greenville "Energy hair"
Energy Fair Enlightens
The War on Roaches Continues
Guide To Roaches
By DAVID NORMS
Staff Writer
Living off campus has its advan-
tages suppose, but it also has pro-
blems. For instance, hunting is no
fun. Most off-campus houses and
apartments offer only small game
such as rats or flies. For true sport,
one must match wits with a wily
adversary, such as the dormitory
cockroach.
For those of you who are not ac-
quainted with hunting East Carolina
cockroaches, I will offer a few safe-
ty tips and bits of advice.
Unless you are an experienced
hunter, avoid the infamous
"basement cockroaches These
ten-to-twelve ton armour-plated
monsters live in dorm basements
and should be avoided at all costs.
Do not allow them upstairs � their
weight collapses floors.
If these basement cockroaches get
loose, notify your hall advisor or the
resident. They should in turn notify
the National Guard Armory. Most
of the time, tank and artillery fire
drives the roaches back inside.
(Machine guns should not be used.
This annoys them, and you don't
want to annoy a twelve-ton
cockroach.)
Luckily, some species of roaches
are quite suitable for hunting, such
as the common dormitory
cockroach (Pestus ubiquitous).
Walk the halls or rooms of any
dorm and you will find plenty of
these animals. The three-foot-long
ones are best for sport shooting. By
the time the Pestus ubiquitous
See COCKROACH, Page 7, Col. 1
By JAY STONE
Features Writer
The first Greenville "Energy-
Fair" got underway at 10 a.m.
Saturday to enlighten the populace
of the community of technologies
that have been in existence in one
form or another for thousands of
years.
Program Coordinator Linda Hix
ushered the fair into existence and
introduced guest speakers: Donald
McGlohan, mayor of Greenville;
Dr. Thomas Brewer, chancellor of
ECU; and James Gibson, Jr direc-
tor of the North Carolina Energy
Division. The three men also served
as judges for the alternative energy
competition.
Inside the Willis Building was an
auditorium ringed by exhibits spon-
sored by groups like: The Internal
Revenue Service, The N.C. Coali-
tion of Renewable Energy
Resources, The Home Economics
Department of ECU, and the "War
on Winter Quilt Show
Throughout the day, people
wandered through inspecting the ex-
hibits and collecting literature o
various persuasions, or to listen to
any one of a series of seminars
hosted by professionals from in-
dustry and the federal government
and specialists from ECL and N.C.
State.
Gathered outside the building
upon a sea of gnarled crabgrass was
a veritable panacea of alternative
energy paraphernalia including
everything from solar ovens to
methane gas generators and ethanol
alcohol distilleries. Most of the en-
tries were of primitive construction.
Both a solar ethanol alcohol still
and a wood burning model included
plans for their construction from
Mother Earth Sews magazine in
their exhibits.
The Energy Fair was not a forum
designed for the purpose of teaching
people how to build solar collectors
and methane gas generators, though
perhaps that will be a by-product of
it. Instead, "The Greenville Energv
Program" sought to present people
with information about a variety of
alternatives that can help them save
money.
The most striking aspect ol
Energy Fair was its success in
generating interest among people
who are not generally well-versed in
energy technologies. The people
who came to the Energy Fair were
mostly middle-aged family people
who expressed a willingness, il n
profound desire, to devt .
themselves to the task of attaining
an education in the energy milieu.
Of course, it is sad that there wa
not a better mixture oi age and
ethnic groups. Young people and
minorities would have probably
benefitted the most from such
knowledge.
One of the pamphlets I discovered
at the fair, "Sun Times featured a
story on a "Citizen's Solar Con
ference where 1.000 solar activ sts
converged on Washington, DC. to
forge a solar constitution and K
a national solar network (which has
since grown to become 200 groups
See ENERGY FAIR, Page 8. Col. I
Special Double Feature
Detectives Visit
The Student Union Films Com-
mittee will present a special
l Detective Double Feature" Thurs-
day night beginning at 7 p.m. inn
the Mendenhall Student Center's
Hendrix Theater. The featured Films
will be Agatha Christie's "Death on
the Nile" and the Sherlock Holms
thriller "Murder by Decree Ad-
mission to the films is by student
ID, activity card, or Mendenhall
Student Center Membership Card.
Following the massive success of
"Murder on the Orient Express
the producers of "Death on the
Nile" have once again assembled an
impressive international cast for this
intricate murder mystery.
Peter Ustinov gives wonderful life
to Hercule Poirot as Ms. Christie's
famous Belgian detective is called
from enjoying his Nile cruise to
solve the baffling murder of a
wealthy heiress. David Niven adds
dry wit to his performance � as
Poirot's aide-de-camp in the in-
vestigation.
As in "Murder on the Orient Ex-
press everyone aboard the river
liner "Karnak" has a motive for
killing the hated and powerful lady.
Poirot is forced to wander through a
tangled skein of clues which im-
plicate every passenger.
The suspected killers are cleared
and plot complications come with
every turn of the river. As Poirot in-
vestigates each passenger, someone
is getting nervous and begins to at-
tempt to take the unsuspecting
detective's life.
But P6irot somehow sees the
See FREE FLICK, Page 8, CoM
m
Murder By Decree
�a free flick for Thursday

�i�irw
�0iihaais Mafew?





Vm' Album Releases: Jackrabbit Slim
�� I' V I MIM.I

II
slim
Roaches, Kun imatraiiini!), new wae (( la ueh .1 mi. I ' hn
H11. a 1 v k . I hv B-52's), 01 new ja, (I C 1) I ii 1 ny �
know 1 his is nitpicking, bin 11 sine is tin inu in � V lui
ivith the rest ol tfie nafH a aid than I the louuh
I 01 ben is one ol ten ehildren, son ol the laitich d 111 on the ;
iw net tf a haidwaie sti tl 1 had bi iinij S limeh, I 1
in L'aiaee bands sinee ' II until he decided mounted nntainn
eo to New York and pinmh Ikie dieam on 1 but :
Bleeckt Sued He waiting tables, and album at its I
ie time even had a da d plav I 11 aeonstu I
ibs like 1 he ()tl I kity. and K I rhthin a
0 c astawas I I a 10b a
(. IK AW, a vet 1 lend It � '
t ale and I he I alkme Heads. It
1 id ll '
111 s f i1s 1 1 , ' ' � I' ! I 'I I
ant ci itieal M
:el iml 1
Mai
I "Sa I ike A
11 v
.1
I mlev Kit hards thertu
1 l lit 1 II U I' im� x (II
Support
March
Of
Dimes
li
rfare
Sl&A TAU &AWA
SO Til HELX
IRAN
Bt$T Atai-im BAHW
CONTENT
T0�Jiy,JUt2iATEL86
1 hm� -? tHS
THE
11; in 1
(IIAMBKR
ORCHESTRA
1 IMIOM) ll SHU 17.
oir 101:
rtlli 1, i I r� 1 oik I inies )
Jan. 29 8:00p.m.
Henclrix Theatre
I I . Student - S2.O0
I'ublir - 95.00
I iilri n ih- door - 95.00
nion irlisls rrirs tun in ittvv
STUDENT UNION
WESTERN
SIZZLIN
oo�
Pizza inn
AM�RICA S FAVORITE PIZZA
PIZZA BUFFET
ALL THE PIZZA
SALAD YOl C
Mon. Fri. 11:30 2:00
Mon. �f Tues. 6:00 8:00
758-6266 Evening buffet 2.75
Hwy 264 b.vpaws Greenville , C.
STEAKHOUSE
Tuesday Night
I amilv Night
SIRLOIN BEEF TIPS
Complete with Idaho King Baked
Potato, Texas Toast and Margarine
$1.00OFF$i?99
2903 E. 10th. St. 7BMZM
I jlfitchell s Hair Styling
� f
STUDENT SPECIAL
Body Waves or Permanents
Reg. $33.50
NOW S 19.95 thru Feb. 2
Pitt Plaza
756-2950 or 756-4042
Friday's is making one change and we
want YOU to Know First
FOSDICK'S
1890
Seafood
Friday's 1890 Seafood will
be changing its name in
February of 1980. We will
be changing to Fosdick's
1890 Seafood after our
historic tugboat. We take a lot
of pride in our regular custo-
mers so we would like for you
to know first. There will be no
menu changes or management or
ownership changes. We will continue
to serve quality seafood and other menu
selections we hope you have enjoyed in
the past.
Coming Soon
i
FAT AMMONS BAND
V
t
s
�$o�
Fifth Annual
GREAT GREEK CONCERT
Wed. Feb.6th At The
ATTIC
mm






JANUARY 29, 1980
8 THE EAST CAROLINIAN JANUARY 29, 1980
Hayes and Midler Reviewed
mr Continued from Paj
Free Flicks
overall worth of the endeavor.
Turley composes most of the tunes on the
album, sings them, and plays acoustic guitar, and
is also the producer of this first effort. A pretty
remarkable accomplishment. Of course, the ex
ecutive producer is this guy named Mick Fleet-
wood, supposedly of some minor acclaim, and
Bob Welch plays bass guitar with Lindsey Buck-
ingham showing his multifaceted talent by design-
ing a stirring impressionistic painting of Turley
for the cover. The most distinguishing aspect of
the album is its remarkable likeness to early Fleet-
wood Mac, and the album seems to take over the
torch from Mac and goes on to places where they
have chosen to pass up on in favor of their neo-
pop sound. The songs are really nice!
Turley comes off as a bit pretentious when he
says "This album has been arranged for the ma-
jority of the mass in order to stimulate their inner
most forces and bring it to the surface where they
can play with themselves Ugh! I'm gonna be
sick. That ridiculous statement could justify even
the msot mundane bubblegum pop, and luckily
the album contains a little bit more depth than
this, but not much. Strong lyrics are not Turley s
greatest asset, but nice music is. This is some pret-
ty nice music.
Isaac Hayes � Don't Let Go
employed by critics in their assaults upon Frank
Zappa.) ,
His new album, currently 39th on the Billboard
album charts and 25th in soul category, is a return
to the sweet soul stirrings that made Isaac one of
the most influential bck musicians in the past
decade. "Don't Let Go" features elaborate ar-
rangements of string and vocal tracks where the
rhythm takes a back seat to effective.domam of
our personality. Isaac returns to let us know he
ain't dead yet. Oh yeah, the single, "Don't Let
Go is also 20th in the nation.
Bette Midler � The Rose (soundtrack)
This album is currently within the top 25
albums in the nation, but I really cannot see why.
The movie was pretty good and Bette Midler was
spectacular in her first cinematic endeavor, but 1
thought the worst part of the movie was its dismal
soundtrack. The only really hot song was "When
A Man Loves A Woman and the Bob Seger
tune "Fire Down Below with the former being
in the top 100. Bette has an outstanding voice, but
once again, this is not exactly the best vehicle for
her talents, the best being slow ballads and nicely
arranged tunes, and The Rose is not exactly that.
Bette is backed by a group of musicians who
seem to be fine stage personalities, but they also
Continued from Page 7
appear not to be the greatest collection of musical
talent. What comes off ver? well in the movie
tends to be a bit boring on the album, as the
music and Bette's voice seem a bit preoccupied.
The production also is lacking that dynamic
quality, also contributing to the overall ho-hum
effect of the album. But then not everybody must
be bored. It is a big selling album, but that sure
don't make it good.
The Clash � London's Calling
This album hasn't even come out yet, but when
it does, I will be the first in line. The album is a
double LP from the most promising group to
emerge from the last decade. The Clash's first
two albums were tremendous critical successes,
due to their overwhelming power and progressive
sound rooted deep in back-to-the-basics rock ap-
pea. London's Calling should be the first great
rock album of the eighties. 1 can't wait!
Albums courtesy of Record Bar, Carolina East
Mall and Pitt Plaza.
Continued from Pag �
clues that the audience misses and
finallv identifies the killer as all the
suspects are gathered in typical
Christie fashion to hear the
fascinating explanation of not only
the crime, but of the motives and ex-
pected gains.
Ustinov and Niven are supported
by Bette Davis. Mia Farrow, George
Kennedy, Angela Lansbury, Jack
Warden, and Maggie Smith. Ms.
Lansbury was nominated for an
Academy Award for her portrayal
of a crusty dowager, a well-deserved
recognition.
Following "Death on the Nile
at approximately 9:15, will be
"Murder by Decree
Sherlock Holmes faces his most
challenging case as he finds Jack-
ihe-Ripper loose on the streets of
White Chapel. As Holmes
characteristically envelopes himself
in the case, he encounters a con
spiracy which may lead all the �av
to the Roval Family itselt.
Christopher Plummer and James
Mason are wonderful as Homes and
Watson as they prowl the streets ot
White Chapel in search ot tne
famous killer.
The supporting cast is again tor
midable. Donald Sutherland is ex
cellent as a psychic who seems deep-
ly involved in the mystery and Susan
Clark accurately portrays a pro-
stitute who may be the next victim.
Director Bob Clark has put
together a talented cast and a thrill-
ing screenplav to create an extreme
ly absorbing film. He then Mir
rounds them with a perfect recrea-
tion of the tone and mood ot ic
torian London as detective and
villain move through the fog to an
exciting climax.
c.rv- American
aupporl cancer Society
I really feel like a fool. ' is is certainly not a
new release, it has been out for almost four mon-
ths but it has not caught my attention until now.
The single "Don't Let Go" is not what attracted
me it sounds like Barry White on steroids, and
all that "AW, SHUCKS" stuff don't sound like
the Black Moses to me. The single is not in-
dicative of the whole album, for the album is
composed of the things that made Hayes a demi-
�od in the late sixties.
Hayes, an orphan that grew up on his grand-
parents' sharecropper farm near Memphis, first
achieved acclaim when his proficient saxophone
and kevboard skills enabled him to enter the inner
circles of Stax records. David Porter recognized
Haves' talent, and they co-wrote some of the
classic material for Sam and Dave in the mid six-
ties "Soul Man "You Don't Know Like I
Know and "Hold On, I'm Coming Hayes
practically invented orchestral soul with his Hot
Buttered'Soul in 1969, an album that turned
platinum as did his next five albums. He received
an academv award in 1971, and proceeded to
over-extend himself releasing 11 albums in tive
sears Critics said that Hayes carried his inventive
musical ideas into extravagancies and self-
indulgences bordering on self-parody (a libel ott
Energy
Fair
Continued from
page 6
strong.) It is general
knowledge that the flip
side of the neo-
Woodstock culture's
anti-nuclear movement
is an extensive pro-
solar movement.
Proceeds from the-
recent MUSE concerts
will not only go to anti-
nuke groups, but to
pro-solar groups as
well. In a very real
sense, the energy dilem-
ma faced by this coun-
try is a war. We must
rely upon the distinctly
� American instinct for
freedom and inspired
ingenuity if we hope to
win it, and forums like
the Energy Fair are in-
valuable both as learn-
� ing tools for raising our
consciousness and as
political devices for
generating interest.
6A tm fljjfr
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mmm





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Sports
JANLARY 29. 1980
Page 9
Defense Keys Buc
Win Over UNC-W
DEFENSE
1 L
ECU'S Mike Gibson, Tony Bytes defend against INC-VV's Johrr Haskins.
Photo by CHAP GURUEY
NCSU Star Lacey Out With Injury
By CHARLES CHANDLER
Sports Kditor
"Defense, defense, defense
East Carolina basketball coach
Dave Odom described his team's
66-54 win over UNC-Wilmington in
Minges Coliseum Saturday with
those three simple words.
"There's no question he said,
"that that's the best we've played all
year on defense. We played with
great intensity for the full 40
minutes and took away the things
they like to do
The Pirate defense was so good in
the second half that the Seahawks
could connect on a mere nine shots
from the field for a 37.5 percentage.
Rebounding, too, played a key
roll in the ECU win, Odom said.
"We did an excellent job blocking
out he claimed. "That was a key
as we were able to eliminate their se-
cond shots
Herb Krusen, who tallied 12
points and pulled down 10 rebounds
in addition to dishing out five
assists, said that the Pirates realized
before the game that rebounding
would be crucial.
"We worked all week on boxing
out he said. "It really paid off
Pay off it did as the Pirates outre-
bounded the visitors 43-31.
ECU was paced offensively by
guard George Maynor, who finished
with 21 points, eight rebounds, four
assists and three steals.
It was Maynor, who was being
watched by several NBA scouts,
that got the Pirates on track after a
slow start.
Down 6-0 with four minutes
gone, ECU scored first on a long
jumper by Krusen. Maynor then
scored the next eight Pirate points
in a two minute span to pull the
Pirates even.
The game stayed close for the re-
mainder of the half, with neither
team going up by more than six.
The Pirates passed up a big op-
portunity to blow the game open in
the late stages of the first half when
the Seahawks could manage onl
two points in a six minute span.
ECU failed to capatalie as the
Pirates could manage only six
themselves during the span and went
into the dreessing room at halftime
down 29-26.
"I'd rather be three down than
three up at halftime in a game like
this Odom proclaimed after the
contest. "I think we came out alert
and anxious in the second half as a
result of it
The game remained tight for the
first 13 minutes of the final stana,
with neither team going up by more
than four.
An injury to UNC-W point guard
Barry Taylor with just over seven
minutes remaining and fatigue on
the part of the Seahawks eventually
lead to the ECU win.
"ECU's depth and experience
was a problem for us claimed
UNC-W coach Mel Gibson. "1
think that showed up in the late
stages of the game
Taylor's injury also hurt the
Seahawk cause as it was his leader-
ship that kept his team in the runn-
ing for much of the game.
"He's the best point guard we've
seen all yearproclaimed Odom.
"He's the heart of their team. He's
got a good chance to be a pro
player
Taylor finished the night with 12
points and was aided by Garry
Cooper's 16 and 11 rebounds.
Forward Herb Gray joined
Krusen and Maynor in double
figures for the Pirates as he tallied
15 points and pulled down 10 re-
bounds and proved to be a real in-
timidator all night long.
Odom credited a crowd of more
than 5,000 for inspiring his team.
"This was by far the best at-
mosphere we've had he said.
"The players really responded to the
crowd. This was the first time we've
had a big time atmosphere
Odom, whose Pirates shot only
43.8 percent, said that statistics did
not concern him. "Stats don't tell
the story in this one he claimed.
"This one was a heart and soul per-
formance
The win left both teams with iden-
tical 11-7 marks. The Pirates are
idle for a week before traveling to
Detroit this Saturday and to South
Carolina next Thursdav.
t-noto by CHAP GURLEY
Odom directs Pirates
Lady Pirates Host Nationally-Ranked Wolf pack Wednesday
lU Ml1 MPIM i V
Bj ,llln DuPREE
WiNtani sports r ditor
W hen 1 as! c arolina's Lady
Pirates fake to the court Wednesday
e nationall) lOth-ranked
Wolfp stale, a lot more
: be on the line than the bragging
he two intrastate rivals usual-
ly compete for.
Both schools compete in Division
the I and the Lady
Bucs stand 11 thus tar. with only
M SI and North Carolina
games let! to decide their seed in the
: tournament which will be held
at Raleigh's Civic Center in late
1 ebruary.
lei will once again have to over-
come then lack of height, as the
Wolfpack will start three uirls over
six teet tall, while Pirate coach
Cathv Andruzzi has oral) two at her
disposal. NCSU will not only be
taller, but thev also hold the edge in
experience as well.
They have very good depth
says Andruzzi. "So when thev get
tired, they simply pull someone off
the bench who is fresh and give the
girls a rest. We don't have that lux-
ury
The injury bug has not been kind
to the Pack, as they lost Ginger
Rouse, their number two scorer of a
year ago, for the season with a back
injury. In Friday's game against
Minnesota, leading scorer and re-
bounder Trudi Lacey (17.0 points
and 8.2 grabs) suffered a bruised
shoulder which will sideline her for
indefinate period.
The NCSU injuries along with the
I adv Pirates' strong showing in
their recent 71-68 victory over North
Carolina give ECU faithfuls reason
tor optomism when the ball goes up
for the 7:30 tipoff.
Defensively the Pirates match 5-9
forward Rosie Thompson with 6-2
Genia Beasiey, who moves from her
standard center position due to the
injury to Lacey. Thompson is ahead
of her Wolfpack counterpart in
scoring and rebounding with 19.0
points and 9.8 rebounds per game,
compared to 14.7 and 7.2 for
Beaslcy. The pair o( All-American
candidates have had outstanding of-
fensive performances in their
previous meetings.
Junior Kathy Riley will have her
hands full at the other forward slot
with 6-0 Ronnie Laughlin, a senior
and captain of the Wolfpack who
boasts 12.0 points and 7.2 grabs per
game. Riley comes into the game at
better than 17 points per contest and
a reputation for aggressive defense
against larger opponants.
If Lacey is unavailable to fill her
forward position, NCSU coach Kay
Yow is expected to start 6-5 senior
June Doby at the post. ECU mat-
ches 6-0 defensive standout Marcia
Girven against the lanky Doby.
The vacancy left by Rouse at the
guard spot sophomore Connie
Rogers (8.5 points) to match up with
the Bucs' Lydia Rountree(13.0).
Rogers holds a two inch advantage
in height, but Rountree will have the
edge in speed.
Point guard Laurie Sikes, who
ranked fifth in the nation a week
ago with 159 assists will be the only
Lady Pirate taller than her opposi-
tion, as she stands 5-6 with
freshman speedster Angic Arm-
strong breaking the tape at 5-5.
As Andruzzi stated, the Wolfpack
has ample reserves in wait. Guards
Beth Fielden (5-5, junior) and Kelia
Coffey (5-8, senior) and forward
Connie Creasman (6-0, freshman)
are likely to be the first off the
bench for State.
Top East Carolina reserves are
6-0 freshman center Mary Denkler,
junior forward Heidi Owen and
freshmen guards Fran Hooks and
Donna Brayboy.
Denkler leads the reserves with a
7.2 average, while Owen has been
used primarily for defensive pur-
poses. Hooks has shown potential
as a sub point guard and Brayboy
had her best outing of the against
the touted Monarehs of Old Domi-
nion when she netted six points in
limited duty.
'Anytime they play East
Carolina they play at their best
praised Andruzzi. "We have to play
with intensity and shoot well from
the foul line. We've had trouble
there all year.
"Our defense will have to help
out on the perimeter and cover for
each other
Revils Eyes National Mat Title
B CHARLES CHANDLER
Sporls Kdilor
'You've come a long way,
baby
(he television commercial may
have been speaking of cigarettes but
the above line would be just as ap-
propriate to describe East Carolina
wrestling star Butch Revils.
Revils is ranked sixth nationally
in the 177 pound weight division, a
real feat considering the Pirate star
only began wrestling in his junior
vear in high school.
� The high school wrestling coach
asked me to go out for the team
when I was in the ninth grade
claimed the Norfolk, Va. native. "I
was more interested in football at
the time, though
Rev ils got the same offer from the
wrestling coach at Northview High,
Ken Whitley, during his sophomore
season but again declined. It was
not until his junior year that he
decided to take to the mats.
"Once I got into it I really liked
it said Revils. "I didn't know
what I was doing, though. My
coach told me he thought I had a
natural talent to wrestle. After I got
going I kinda caught on quick
In four short years he had moved
from a beginner to a ECU
sophomore wrestler competing in
the collegiete nationals.
How did Revils, now a junior,
progress so rapidly?
"Coach Whitley helped me a
lot Revils claimed. "I guess
you'd say he took me from A to Z.
I owe a lot to him. He's been like a
father to me
After his senior season at Nor-
thview, Revils received quite a few
scholarship offers from colleges,
most of which preferred his wrestl-
ing talents over his football abilities.
"I came to ECU said Revils,
"because of Coach (Bill) Hill. "He
was such a successful wrestler
himself and I really got along with
him
Revils credits Hill with getting
him started on the right track on the
collegiate level. "He spent a lot of
time with me my freshman year
said Revils. "He kicked my hind
parts a few times, too
During the past off-season the
Pirates experienced a coaching
change, with ex-William and Mary
mentor Ed Steers taking over the
helm. Revils says the adjustment
has been a smooth one.
"Coach Steers is doing a fine
job said Revils. "He deserves a
lot of credit for our success thus
far
So does Revils, claims Steers.
"Butch really seems to be putting it
all together said the first year
ECU coach. "The great thing about
him is his tenacity, both in the mat-
ches and during practice. It's one
thing to work hard when its on the
line but it's really something when
you do it in practice also
Revils credits this full-time devo-
tion to aggressiveness to his strong
will to win. "I just hate losing he
said. "I'll do anything to avoid it.
"When I first went out for wrestl-
ing in high school he continued,
"my mother and sisters would come
and watch me. 1 was on the mat all
by rnyself, just me and my oppo-
nent. I told myself then and I still
tell myself 'man, you ain't gonna
lose
And lose is something Revils rare-
ly does, as his 27-1 record this
season attests. "If I'm gonna lose
he said, "I'm gonna go down
fighting. If I wrestle as hard as I
possibly can and get beat, then I'm
really a winner inside
At the moment, Revils has no in-
tentions of losing, though.
Reaching the nationals again this
season, and coming away more suc-
cessful than last, is his major goal.
I guess I choked out there last
year he said. "I was wrestling the
number two seed in my first match
last year. I was leading him at first
but I guess I choked because of all
the people watching and
everything
Revils vows this will not happen
again should he make it to the na-
tionals, being held at Oregan State
University. "Last year he said,
"1 just wanted to get there. This
year I'm going out there to win it
all.
Revils' chance at a national title is
especially good considering the fact
that he is only a junior. "If 1 fail to
win this year and come back with an
All-America plaque, 1 guess it'll be
okayhe said, "because I do have
another year left
The things that make the sixth-
ranked Revils such a success are
simple, says the 177-pounder. "I'm
not a flashy wrestler he claimed.
"I just stick to the basics and try to
execute them the way you're sup-
posed to
Execution will be vitally impor-
tant to Revils in a couple of weeks
when the Pirates host N.C. State.
He will then get a chance to gain
revenge for his only defeat of the
season, to the Wolfpack's Matt
Reese.
"I'll be up for that one I'm sure
said Revils with a solemn look of
determination. "Yep, that'll be a
big one for the kid
Butch Revils
)





10
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
JANUARY 29, 1980
Gamecocks Blast Lady Bucs, 97-54
By JIMMY DuPREE
Assistant Sports Kditnr
COLUMBIA, S.C.
� In what could only
be described as a slop-
py, physical contest,
eighth ranked South
Carolina crushed East
Carolina's Lady Pirates
97-54 at Carolina Col-
iseum Saturday.
ECU tied the score
i twice in the early stages
of the game, but never
managed to take the
lead as the powerful
Gamecocks took con-
trol of the inside and
quickly jumped to a
25-14 lead with 8:46 re-
Photo by KIP SLOAN
Rountree goes up against I SC
maining in the opening
stanza.
Field goals by for-
wards Kathy Riley and
Rosie Thompson enabl-
ed the Lady Bucs to cut
the gap to 31-22 with
6:38 before intermis-
sion, but East Carolina
never came any closer
to overtaking the
Gamecocks.
The Bucs trailed
46-28 at the half, and
South Carolina cruised
down the stretch to
their 15th win of the
season against 2
defeats. ECU dropped
to 15-6 with the Divi-
sion 1 loss.
Center Sheila Foster
led the way for the
Gamecocks with 18
points and eight re-
bounds. Speedy guard
Rita Johnson canned
14, followed by Evelyn
Johnson (sister of Los
Angeles Lakers rookie
sensation Earvin
'Magic' Johnson) with
13 and husky Jean
Walling and Pat Duf-
ficy with 10 each.
Junior Lydia Roun-
tree paced the Pirates
with 16 points, with
Kathy Riley adding 12.
Rosie Thompson grab-
bed 13 caroms and
Marcia Girvin collected
nine.
The crusher for the
Pirates on offense was
their miserable 21 out
71 (29 percent) field
goal accuracy, while
the Gamecocks record-
ed 38 of 75 for a 50.7
clip.
"I think the girK
learned tonight that
winning isn't
BANNER NIGHT
LADY PIRATES VS
N.C. STATE
Wednesday, January 30, 7 pm.
BEST BANNER WINS
$25 PRIZE
ECU OFFICE OF SPORTS PROMOTION
OUR
THERE
DIFFERENCE! tint
T55T
PREPARE FOR:�-
VQE ECFMG FLEX
NAT! MED BDS.
NAT! DENTAL BDS.
NURSING BOARDS
MCAT- OAT - LSflT � GRE
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it's Miller time
i-a
EDUCATIONAL
CCNTfR
TEST PREPARATION
SPECIALISTS SINCE 1M�
Visit AayCtrttr
Aaf Sm Ftr Vtsrstlf
Wfcy Wt Mi TN Bifftrtne
f Until Program a Item
Call Days, Eves & Weekends
919-489-8720
tta
tMnn, H C 27707
For Information About
Other Centers Outside NY State
Call Toll r rce
800-223 I7H2
Centers in Maior us Cities
Puerto Rico, Toronto, CeaaSe
ft UajMw. S�ttteria4
everything com-
mented Andruzzi.
The Lady Bucs host
North Carolina State
Wednesday at 7p.m. at
Minges Coliseum.
ECU (54)
Thompson 3 3-4 9,
Riley 5 2-4 12, Girven 2
0-0 4, Rountree 6 4-6
16, Sikes 2 1-45, Owen
0 0-0 0, BrayJoy 2 0-0
4, Hooks 1 0-0 2,
Denkler 0 2-2 2. Totals
21 12-20 54.
USC (97)
Foster 7 4-5 18, E.
Johnson 5 3-4 13,
Jacobs 4 0-0 8,
Woolston 1 4-4 6, R.
Johnson 6 2-4 14.
Classifieds
FOR RENT
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to share two bedroom, partially
furnished apartment. Within
walking distance from campus.
One half rent and utilities. Call
7SS 3076.
ROOMMATE WANTED: to share
two bedroom duplex near campus.
Rent S75 plus utilities. Available
immediately. Call 7 58 02.v
ROOMMATE WANTED: to share
two bedroom apartment at Car-
riage House. S7S month plus one
third utilities. Call 754 4447.
FOR RENT: large two bedroom
apartment. Heat included. Six
blocks from campus. Call
752 3969.
FEMALE ROOMMATE: to share
two bedroom duplex. Call 756 8604
after 6.00p.m.
FEMALE ROOMMATE: wanted
to share two bedroom apartment
at Village Green One half rent
and utilities. Call 758 9760.
FEMALE ROOMMATE: needed
to share half rent and utilities on
apartment 5 blocks from campus
Call 758 0631.
FEMALE HOUSEMATE needed
to share three bedroom house
three blocks from campus One
third utilities and $75 rent
758 2840
FEMALE ROOMMATE neeC d to
share one bedroom apartment at
King s Row Call 758 2690 after
6:f0.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE The Ayatollah is a
Assahola! Bumper sticker Send
name, address and 51.00 to P O
Box 41342 Fayetteville. N C 28305
HOME STEREO all Technics
SA 400 45w channel Reciever.
SL 220 Turntable RSM 7 Dolby
Cassette Deck, two OPT 100
Speakers Includes equalizer,
headphones Empire cartridge
758 1102
TECHNICS TURNTABLE with
Shore cartrii le. 1971 Plymouth
Fury, cheap. Sanyo 25w power
amp. Call Pete anytime, 758 7955
keep trying.
FOR SALE : 1978 Nova, 6 cylinder,
air conditioner,power steering, tilt
wheel. AM FM cassette, radial.
Call 752 3405 after 5:00.
PERSONAL
HELP WANTED: Cocktail
waitress needed; must be 21. Tips
plus good pay. Call 756-5181 or
756 8060.
HELP WANTED: Handicapped
student needs male attendant.
53.10 per hr Contact Scott
Sawyer, 144 Stay Dorm before
Jan. 31, after 2:00p.m.
COUNSELORS for western North
Carolina coed 8 week summer
camp. Room, meals, laundry,
salary and travel allowance. Ex
penence no? necessary, but must
entoy living and working with
children. Only clean-cut non
smoking college students need ap
ply. For application and brochure
write Camp Pinewood. 1801
Cleveland Rd , Miami Beach. Fla
33141
LOVING DOG free to caging per
son Ten months old, part
Labrador Retreiver Call 756 6644
HELP WANTED Exclusive
private beach club at Atlantic
Beach. NO desires two
bartenders Must be 21 years or
older Waitress must be 18 years
or older Snack bar help must be
18 years or older Lifeguards
must have W S.I Season begins
approximately May 20 and runs
through Labor Day No living
quarters furnished Reply to
Mrs T Galbreth Jr 2309 Hardee
Rd Kinston N C 29501 No
phone calls accepted
1890
Seafood
Tuesday Night j
Specials
FLOIXDER S3.50
TROUT $2.95
PERCH �2.95 j
all you can eat I
No take-outs please
Meal includes:
Preach Fries, Col slaw,
Hush puppies.
We are proud to
announce that we
have added
one of the
AREAS FINEST
SALAD BARS
tor your
dining pleasure.
OPEN FOR LUNCH
I Dally
Sun. - Thur.
430-000
Fri. and Sat.
4&0-IOSOO
utao
-SS3t
Autry 3 0-2 6, Walling
5 0-1 10, Rivers 3 0-0 6,
Parker 1 4-6 6, Duff icy
3 4-5 10, Rawl 0 0-0 0,
Chibbaro 0 00 0.
Totals 38 21-31 97.
Halftime: USC 46,
ECU 28. Fouled out:
Rilev, E. Johnson.
Total fouls: USC 21,
ECU 21. Technicals:
none. A-2,953.
MONOGRAMS
on shirts sweaters iackefs etc
COME TO
HUNGATE'S
Pitt Plaza Snoppiog t
For QUICK SERVICE and
QUALITY
MONOGRAMS
Wre getting together
for you
Now is the time to get involved. The Student Union will be accepting
aphcations for the following positions on the following dates
Student Un.on Committee Chairperson Jan 18 Peb I
Student Union Committee Members Feb 4 is
The Student Union is responsible for sponsoring social, recreational fine
arts and cultural presentations for you. the entire University community
There are many events going on, and lots of places to go jfr
. . . w
come on, join in 3T
Student Union Films Committee
presents
DETECTIVE
DOUBLE FEATURE
Thiirs Jan. 31
t1 flQrTTHfl CHRISTIE'S L
7:00 put
Robert A. Goldston Presents
A Film By Bob Clsrk
Starring
CHRISTOPHER JAMES
PLUMMER MASON
DAVID HEMMINGS
SUSAN CLARK � ANTHONY QUAY LE
JOHN GIELGUD and FRANK PINLAY
and DONALD SUTHERLAND as "The Psychic" Robert L�
and GENEVIEVE BUJOLD as Annie Crook
"MURDER BY DECREE"
Screenplay By John Hopkins Music By Carl Zittrer and Paul Zaza
Executive Producer Len Herberman
Produced By Rene Dupont and Bob Clark Directed By Bob Clark
A Highlight Theatrical Productions Production Produced in Cooor�tion
With The Canadian Film Development Corp
and Famous Players Limited
TAVCO EMBASSY PICTURES
S�MaM
fjhlfi ill m
Hendrix Theatre WW
Admission; i.P. A Activity Card
f
.� -
- in WiMrtHiiiii





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
JANUARY 29, iMO
11
k
Men Claim Fifth Victory . TEAM HANDBALL
Women Tankers Dunk UNC- JIcaISuna vSppsIate ,an
B JIMMY DuPREE ltK
imkamM Sports Kditor LINC-Wilmington
Saturday, but the big
East Carolina s men news of the afternoon
swimmers recorded was the women
their fifth victory of the tankers' 80-42 dunking
season 67-45 over of the Lady Seahawks
in their competition.
National qualifying
times were met by
sophomore Julie
Malcolm with a time of
11:08.986 in the 1000
Grapplers Win Two;
Lose To Clemson
By ED WILLIAMS
Staff Writer
On the outside it looked good.
CU won two out of three wrestling
matches last Saturday to improve its
�;ord to 4-2. But inside, Coach Ed
Steers and his wrestlers were not so
pleased with their performances.
The Pirates defeated both Ap-
palachian State, 22-18, and Central
Florida, 26-23, before losing to
Clemson by a 29-10 count.
"We wrestled below our ability
a disappointed Steers said. "We
made some mental errors.
"We had to wrestle three matches
in one day, Appalachian State and
Central Florida only had to wrestle
two. That might've had something
to do with it (the poor perfor-
mances)
Butch Revils and D.T. Joyner
continued to be bright spots in
ECU's wrestling season. Both won
all three of their individual matches
and strengthened their grip in the
national polls. Revils (26-1) is rank-
ed sixth nationally in the 177 pound
weight class, while Joyner (25-2) is
ranked seventh nationally in the
heavyweight division.
The Pirates travel to Virginia
Tech this coming weekend. William
and Mary and Appalachian State
will also participate in the match.
"I don't look forward to the
William and Mary match at all
Steers said. "All of them are really
good teams
Steers also commented that he
feels each of the teams competing in
the match are capable of defeating
one another.
yard freestyle and by
freshman Beth Reen
with a 2:13.937 in the
200 butterfly. Both
times established new
records at the UNC-W
natatorium.
Freshman Connie
Wages claimed 10
points for the Lady
Pirates with first place
finishes in the one and
three-meter diving
events.
Rookie Tami Put-
nam turned in another
strong performance for
coach Ray Scharf,
claiming firsts in the
100 breaststroke with
1:12.988 and in the 200
individual medley with
a 2:16.006. The Plea-
sant Garden native
teamed with Carol
Shacklett, Cindy Sailer
and Susan Hanks to
post a 3:48.468 first in
the 400 free relay.
The team of Putnam,
Shacklett, Sailer and
Ellen Bond took second
in the 400 medley relay
with 4:23.245.
Reen, an Orlando,
Fla. native, also posted
a 1:02.46 first in the
100 fly.
Send food
and medicine
to hungry'
and sick
CAMBODIAN
REFUGEES
THROUGH
CARE
MARDI GRAS
MONEY
Paying Cash
for
GOLD & SILVER
TANDY LEATHER
across from
Book Barn E. 5th St.
Spring Break
DISNEY WCRID
Unl-f
-$1 75.00 per person in quad
occupancy room
-price includes: transportation
and hotel accomdations
-deadline to sign up Feb. 11
Student Union Travel Committee MBi
(For more information go by MWAW
MendenhallStudent Center 41 '4l
ticket office.)
ECU PIRATE
JEANS
by RUMBLE SEATS
Hip pocket emblem
$16.99
Exclusively at
J.D.DAWSON CO.
2818 E. 10th St
Greenville
Shacklett nudged
Hanks for top honors
in the 100 free at
:56.821. Hanks had
earlier taken the gold in
the 200 free with
2:00.898.
"We're really pleas-
ed with the girls perfor-
mance said Scharf.
"We beat them with
numbers; they didn't
have a great deal of
depth
Senior Ted Nieman
claimed a pair of firsts
for the Pirate men with
a:47.645inthel00free
and a 1:59.608 in the
200 IM.
Veteran Jack Clowar
was disqualified in the
200 IM, but Scharf in-
dicated the senior has
not sufficiently
recovered from an in-
jury and suffered pain
early in the event.
The 400 medley relay
unit of Doug Nieman,
Kelly Hopkins, Mark
Lovette and Mike Triau
claimed top slot with
3:37.49.
Other first place
finishers for the men
were: 1000 free-John
Bennett (10:07.596),
200 free-Scott Ross
(1:45.366), 50 free-Bill
Fehling (:21.952), 200
back-John Richards
(2:04.69), 500 free-
Bennett (4:53.979) and
200 breast-Joel
Knubowitz.
Both squads host
North Carolina State
tonight at 7p.m. in
Minges Natatorium,
and according to
Scharf, it will be the
toughest test for either
thus far. The Wolf pack
women are currently
ranked seventh in the
country.
"We're the under-
dog stated Scharf,
"but 1 kind of like that
role. A lot will depend
on their attitudes when
they come in here.
"1 think State and
Carolina (home, Feb.
4) are confidant they
can beat us.
"We're going to be
swimming against some
of the toughest in the
country
The men stand at 5-0
on the season, while the
Lady Bucs evened their
record at 2-2.
Sat. Feb. 2
10 a.m. and
8 p.m.
Sun. Feb. 3
1 p.m.
at
Memorial
Gym
ft
Vihw,
(
w
r
-�i
Don't miss
this exciting
Olympic sport
KING SANDWICH DELICATESSEN
OPEN DAILY 11 AM-9 PM
HAPPY HOUR M0N. - THUR. 2 PM-6 PM
2711 E. 10TH (COLONIAL HEIGHTS SHOPPING CENTER) DIAL 752-1616 FOR ORDERS TO GO
HOUSE SPECIALS
STEAK - Greenville's original steak sandwich - Thin sliced steak cooked on the QjiU
witFTonions and served on a crusty Italian roll with our special tomato sauce. $2.35.
Order a Cheese Steak and get Greenville's original with cheese melted all the way
through. $2.50.
HQAGIE - Hard salami, danish ham, Canadian bacon, and provolone cheese with all the
trimmings. For those with a hearty appetite or share it with a friend.2.60.
CHEESE HOAGIE - A delicious blend of Provolone, Mozzarella, Colby, American & Swiss
cheese, garnished with oil & vinegar. Hot or Cold - Your choice. $1.95.
CLUB - Combination turkey.and ham or turkey and bacon - Your Choice. Served with
lettuce, tomato and mayo. $1.85.
KIM3 ClUB - Combination turkey, ham and bacon. $2.50.
�! WIMI�II W �"�III ��Mill
KING BURGER - Quarter pounder - all meat with all the trimmings served to your
preference. $1.40. - Vith melted cheese. $1.55.
KOSHER CLUB - Corned beef and pastrami piled high on rye bread - This triple decker
comes with a double layer of melted Swiss cheese, hot mustard and your choice of either
slaw or kraut. $2.55.
SANDWICHES
Hot Dog75
Kosher Dog 1.10
Chick Filet 1.65
Tuna Hoagie 2.30
Tuna Sandwich 1.35
Roast Beef 2.35
BLT 1.40
Pastrami 240
Corned Beef 2.40
Veal Provolone 2.20
Turkey1.05 1.45
Reuben�����1.70���. 2�JO
Salami.����������.��60��� L �U3
Ham1.25 1.70
Ham & Cheese1.45 1.85
Canadian Bacon1.60 2.40
Grilled Cheese65 1.10
SIDE ORDERS
Potatoe Salad .4075
Tuna Salad1.05 1.95
Cole Slaw4075
Cheesecake85
with topping95
Chef Salad1.95
Bagels wCream Cheese50
e99 pumpernickle, garlic onion.
French Fries50
Onion Rings65
ALL SALADS ARE HOMEMADE
BEVERAGES
Tab25, 4Q, 60
Root Beer25, 40, 60
Sprite25, 40, 60
CocaCola�����25, 40, 60
Tea25, 40, 60
Coffee25, 40, 60
Lemonade25, 40, 60
Milk30
Budweiser Draft55
Noturai Lite.������������&o
REMEMBER US, MONDAY - THURSDAY 2-6 PM. HAPPY WMM
12M. mm f� 25$. TIC BEST HAPPY HOUR IN TCi.
ALSO, 8E CATER TO PAftTIES, BUSINESSES, SPECIAL OCCASIONS ANS SOCIAL
751-UU

mum





12 THE FAST CAROLINIAN JANUARY 29, 1980
ver
ttoc
m
we.
We're movind to Our new location
-rhe old BelkTyleBuMdingand
waJd rav-er 3d rt tVan move vti EveryjH my
in our fere vsrtll be lQ7o off na3 thru Saturday
feb. 1. Alsates ore-ftral no clrw
rtswear, teHxx&?
JjfNdudes 'Art Supplies PW3 SpliesCanrywas, sports
Selected tVwr Cm, 4 U�es e H �U .tew i �r -stat n er� sale.
Sdte Einds elwuarx 21-





Title
The East Carolinian, January 29, 1980
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
January 29, 1980
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.34
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/
Materials on this site may include offensive content, which does not reflect the opinions, values, or beliefs of ECU Libraries. Public access is provided to these resources to preserve the historical record.

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