The East Carolinian, February 14, 1980






�he 3:aHt Carolinian
Vol. 54 NoX
8 Pages
Thursday, February 14,1980
(�reenville, N.C.
Circulation ��,uO0
One Witness Sees
Possible Suicide
B DEBORAH HOTAL1NG
Assistant News Kditor
n anonymous caller told The East Carolinian that a
man had been seen jumping off the Green Street Bridge
into the Tar River Tuesday around 3 p.m. Rescue
squads dragging the river have not discovered a body as
of Wednesday at 6 p.m.
Greenville Fire Chief Jenness Allen said that
eyewitnesses saw a black male, approximately 30 years
old, weighing approximately 160 pounds, standing on
the edge of the Green Street Bridge. "One of the
eyewitnesses was driving the car when he saw the man.
He turned to say something to the other passengers and
then turned back to look at the man and he was gone.
The driver continued to the other side of the bridge then
turned around. When they came back to where they
thought they had seen the man standing, they looked
down into the river and they were pretty sure they same
a man floating down the river
James G. Smith, deputy fire marshall, said that, ac-
cording to one witness (name withheld), the man
jumped off the bridge and when he hit the water, he ap-
parently decided to fight the current and attempted to
swim to shore. The witness lost sight of the man after
the apparent suicide victim had floated about 100 yards
down the river.
Chief Allen informed The East Carolinian that the
river was dragged from Monday afternoon until
Wednesday afternoon at 5:30 p.m. No body has been
found. Grifton, Farmville and Greenville rescue squads
took part in the dragging operations.
Periodic checks on the river will continue for the next
few days, according to Chief Allen.
Melvin To Visit Carter
B TERRY GRAY
Staff Writer
SGA President Brett Melvin will
go to Washington, D.C. this week
to attend a meeting President Carter
has scheduled with 200 student body
presidents from around the nation.
According to the invitation
Melvin received Feb. 6, the meeting
will begin at 9:30 a.m. Friday, Feb.
15, and will end at 5:00 p.m.
Participating in the meeting will
be senior members of the White
House staff, the domestic policy
Brett Melvin
staff and the national security coun-
cil, said the invitation.
Melvin expects that the main
topic of discussion at the meeting
will be the President's proposal to
renew draft registration.
"There have been several anti-
draft demonstrations on campuses
in the last week, and keeping in
mind that this is election year, I
think Carter may be worried about
the popularity of his policy. He
wants to feel out the reaction from
student representatives Melvin
said.
Melvin said he supported draft
registration for men and women,
but does not think women should be
sent to the front line.
Melvin added that he intends to
be active in the proceedings, and
will question the President on the
economic outlook for the nation's
students.
Carter has been criticized, chiefly
by Sen. Ted Kennedy, for conduc-
ting reelection effort from the White
House rather than on the campaign
trail. But Melvin believes Carter has
a non-partisan concern for student
opinion on his policies.
"I'm sure there is an element of
politics behind this, but I don't
think that is the only reason said
Melvin.
Melvin added that he has not yet
made up his mind who to support in
the presidential election.
Student government presidents
from six universities in the UNC
system will attend the meeting. The
participating schools are East
Carolina, UNC-Charlotte, North
Carolina A & T, Winston-Salem
State University, Appalachian State
University and UNC-Chapel Hill.
Of the five other SGA presidents,
only Gray Marion of Appalachian
State could be reached Wednesday
for his comments about the
meeting.
"More than any other president
in recent history. President Carter
has tried to involve younc leader-
ship Marion said.
See MELVIN Page 3
Greenville, Grifton, Farmville Rescue Squads
failed to find a body
PhorOD CHiPGU- � �
Rescue Worker Rests Between Shifts
Phctc D, CHAP Gi-SE �
Air Force ROTC
Blood Drive Very Successful
Additional Services
Lower Rates For
Towing Vehicles
Bv TERRY GRAY
Staff Writer
Two more wrecker operators have
joined University Exxon in reducing
city towing rates for university-
registered vehicles, said SGA Vice
President Charlie Sherrod Wednes-
day.
In response to an SGA resolution
passed last week, Buck's Gulf Sta-
tion, East 10th Street Ext and Curt
Smith's Amoco, 10th Street and
Evans, have agreed to charge cam-
pus rates to ECU-registered vehicles
parked illegally in the city.
The normal charge for towing in
the city is $25 before 6:00 p.m. and
S30 thereafter, but the lowered
charges for illegally parked student
cars will be $15 and $20, respective-
ly.
The SGA resolution, adopteu
Feb. 4 and distributed to 14 Green-
ville tow truck operators, asked the
operators to consider the financial
problems most students have when
deciding on the rate deduction. Sta-
tions that agree to lower the rate
would be considered "favorable
businesses declared the resolu-
tion.
"The city has individual contracts
with all the wrecker services, and
they tow cars on a rotation basis
said Sherrod. "This means that only
three out of 14 wrecker services will
be towing at the reduced rate, and
whether or not you pay the lower
charge depends on who is up on the
rotation list
Sherrod thinks there may be a
way to get all student cars towed for
the lower charge.
"I'm going to be contacting the
city councilmen and the mayor to
see if the city would agree to support
these lower rates said Sherrod.
The Greenville towing ordinance,
h sets the terms for the con-
, as with the wrecker services, on-
ly specifies a maximum rate. Sher-
rod said that it may be possible to
amend the ordinance so that the
police would only send the par-
ticipating wreckers to tow student
vehicles.
"The three stations that lowered
their off-campus rates are saying
'thank you for your business' in a
positive way said Sherrod. "By
recognizing us in this way, they cer-
tainly deserve our respect for their
business establishments
According to Sherrod, this does
not mean that all student vehicles
will be towed from city spaces at this
rate.
By WAYNE TALTON
Staff Writer
The Air Force ROTC sponsored
the American Red Cross blood drive
Jan. 29-30in Wright Auditorium to
aid all Pitt County residents.
This was the second blood drive
during this academic year. Accor-
ding to Lt. Col. Carl E. Tadlock,
chairman of Pitt County American
Red Cross, ECU students, faculty
and staff provided "terrific" sup-
port for the drive. Five-hundred
ninety-one pints of blood were col-
lected during the two-day visit.
Cadet Kenneth Whitai er, project
officer for the blood drive, said that
in addition to support from the
corps of cadets, fraternities,
sororities and dorms went all out to
make this a very successful drive.
There were three groups in which
trophys were awarded. One group
consisted of fraternities, sororities
and clubs. The Phi KappaTaus gave
the most blood of any fraternity.
Scott Dorm received a trophy for
winning in the independent group.
The Gamma Beta Phi sorority was
presented a plaque for their outstan-
ding support of the drive by pro-
viding a large quantity of food.
Whitaker was very appreciative of
the volunteer services provided by
the ladies from the Greenville Ser-
vice League, volunteer nurses and
the American Red Cross. The total
amount of blood collected by the
cadets in October and January was
1,367 pints.
Lt. Col. Tadlock said he has
never seen such an outpouring of
concern and desire to help others
than was indicated by the students
of East Carolina who donated
blood. He said more women give
blood than men.
The need for blood in Pitt County
has increased since the completion
of the new Pitt Memorial Hospital,
and from all indications, the need
for blood will continue to grow.
ECU students, faculty and staff
provide approximately 60 percent of
Pitt County's blood quota, accor-
ding to Lt. Col. Tadlock.
In the last decade, the ROTC
cadets have collected about 8.000
pints of blood and almost 25.000
pints since the first drive in 1951.
According to Mrs. Ruth Taylor, ex-
ecutive secretary of the Pitt Count)
Chapter of the American Red
Cross, the ROTC blood driven are
the best-organized drives in the
area.
Support along the foodline u-
given by everal Greenville
businesses. Doughnuts and cookies
were provided by Krispy kreme.
Jerry's Sw?et Shop, and Harris
Supermarket. Hardee's donated
about 200 free hamburger coupons
to aid in the drive.
Another blood drive is scheduled
for March 27-28.
Khomeini Accepts Release Proposal
Inside Today
"Boy Meets Girt" Review��8e J
A Guide to Evading the Draft��� �
Preview to "Last Tango in Parisrage 5
Lady Pirates Close Out Seasonj�8� J
Nieman Stars For Pirate SwimmersP�g� 7
Pirates Lose Heartbreaker to MarylandPage7
t
WASHINGTON (AP)- Reports
circulated in Washington Wednes-
day that the United States and Iran
have reached a tentative agreement
that would lead to the release of
some 50 American hostages held in
Tehran since Nov. 4.
Jody Powell, the president's chief
spokesman, said he would neither
confirm nor deny the report, first-
aired by ABC News, that the
hostages would be freed following
establishment of a commission to
investigate alleged crimes of the
deposed Shah Mohammad Reza
Pahlavi.
The commission would be set up
under United Nations auspices,
ABC said.
Powell told reporters that, "For
the time being, that report falls into
the category of reports that it is
neither necessary nor productive to
comment upon
He added, "I urge you to realize
that I am neither confirming nor de-
nying the report
Earlier, however, both Powell
and State Department spokesman
Hodding Carter had sharply criticiz-
ed Sen. Edward M. Kennedy,
D-Mass for having claimed as his
own a nearly identical proposed
solution to the hostage problem.
They said Kennedy stole the idea
from briefings given him by the ad-
ministration.
President Carter was to hold a na-
tionally broadcast news conference
at 8 p.m. EST, Wednesday, and
there had been earlier speculation
through the day that he would use
t
that forum to announce a
breakthrough in the Iranian crisis.
On Tuesday, State Department
officials had said they would not
have comment on the hostage situa-
tion during regular press briefings.
Reports of tentative U.S. accep-
tance of an agreement with Iran
came as Iranian President
Abolhassan Bani-Sadr said in an in-
terview broadcast from Paris that
revolutionary leader Ayatollah
Ruhollah Khomeini has accepted a
three point "action plan" for
negotiated release of the American
prisoners.
ABC said in its report that the
hostages would be released when the
members were named to the interna-
tional commission, and that under
the agreement the hostages would be
free to testify before the commission
if they wish.
The commission will be made up
of Third World countries, according
to the network, which said the
hostages would not be detained by
the Red Cross or any other third
party under the plan.
The network reported that as
soon as the commission was ap-
pointed the hostages would be
release to U.N. officials in Tehran.
ABC did not say what the pur-
pose of the commission would be,
but earlier disscussion of such a pro-
posal indicated that it would give an
international airing of Iran's
grievances against the United States
and the deposed shah.
Bani-Sadr's three-point proposal,
as outlined in the French newspaper
I
Le Monde, would provide for
release of the Americans if United
States acknowledges "crimes"
against Iran during the reign of the
shah, accepts Iran's right to ex-
tradite the shah and seize his fortune
and promises not to interfere in Ira-
nian affairs in the future.
It was not known if the reported
U.S. acceptance was of a plan
disclosed earlier this week by Presi-
dent Abolhassan Bani-Sadr of Iran,
or whether Bani-Sadr's initial plan
had been changed.
The report on the U.S. accep-
tance, carried by ABC News, said
the hostages would not be detained
by the Red Cross or any other third
party.
Instead, it said, they would be
released to United Nations officials
in Tehran after the members of a
commission were named. Under the
agreement, the hostages. hJd at the
U.S. Embassy in Tehran for 102
days, would be free to testify before
the commission if they wish, it said.
ABC did not say what the com-
mission's purpose would be. It said
See IRAN Page 3
SGA Bus Stolen
By KAREN WENDT
Features Kditor
An SGA transit bus was ap-
parently stolen last night when it
was returned after its normal run.
The bus was found 50 minutes
later by campus police.
According to Transit Manager
Leonard Fleming, the driver of the
bus, Mark Folsom, came to
Mendenhall about 9:50 p.m he and
went inside to call for a ride home
and record his hours.
He met Fleming in the office, and
Fleming offered him a ride home.
They left the building together,
the bus was gone.
lt was reported stolen to the Cam-
pus Security, which found the vehi-
cle in the freshman parking lot on
14th Street at about 10:40 p.m.
"I'd like to find out who did it
said Fleming. " I will be pressing
charges if I find out who did it.
The only damage done to the bus
was something that is affecting the
light switch,so that the ligts will not
go on.
According to Lt. Johnny Rose the
Greenville City Police Department
took fingerprints at the scene, but
no legible prints were found. There
are no suspects in the case so far.
"The investigation is continu-
ing said Rose.
"Somebody was out jovriding. 1
think that was about the extent of
it said Fleming.
Fleming mentioned the possibilty
of a reward being offered in the
case, though there was no further
word at press time.





FEBRUARY 14, 1980
Iran Might Free Hostages Soon
y . i��� tonnarv will re-
Continued from Page I
it would be made up of
representatives from
Third World countries.
Bani-Sadr said Mon-
day he had proposed to
Khomeini that the
group investigate
"crimes" committed in
Iran by both deposed
Shah Mohammad Reza
made by his spokesman wanted to find a solu
that negotiations for tion as soon
release of the
Americans are at "a
very sensitive stage"
and that he was in
"constant" touch with
U.S. and Iranian of-
ficials.
Islamic militants
have said they would
ble.
In
Pahlavi before the against the shah.
hostages' release. Tbzadeh
In a separate inter- Sadegh Ghotbzadeh,
I� an interv.ew view oadcast Vgi
published Monday in Wednesday night by o an interna-
the French newspaper two Fn tdwsion ma commission
Le Monde, Bani-Sadr stations, BanSadr uonai c
said he had given Kho- �.MJJ�5?t ��' Ghotbzadeh
meini new proposals, sa.d to Le Monde th s
approved unanimously "Jf" ea such a commission
by the ruling council, and
'were not
Shah Mohammad Reza naJe " f h! hostaaes for freeing the hostages hostages
MM and the United �ZgZ " � � ding to French
The State Depart- by KhomeiniamAWs outlined by the radio and television of-
ment reacted by saying .J1? newspaper, Bani-Sadr's f.cials, Bam-Sadr me
the radio station �w . h p h Journailsts
B?3 b3ca� PAmensWawoufd be in Tehran on Wednes-
in
Iran
would arrive
within a week.
Sen. Edward Ken-
nedy suggested the
late January, will re-
main in Tehran rather
than return to his
residence in the holy ci-
ty of Qom, they said.
tA group of private
Americans in Tehran at
the invitation of the
militants blamed
Western media and
U.S. reporters
specifically for the con-
tinuing hostage crisis.
Norman Forer, leader
of the group of 49
The .ixteenih �e�ion of the
i e� tda�urc of ihe Student t�etn�em
As�k�ii�i �� " lWCT
Sneaker Mike Wl� ��� "� �
�MM of tenee �a ,ft
roll �as called, a quorum �a. djtvUrca.
ami the minute. �ctc an��V�. .
STN�INC. COMMIT TH- t
PORTS .�. ��
Ms Vollmer reported '�"� '� P.
Zlcd the V.l and M� V� �
U.oraNv �,ih amendment and r�-��
hcSnlan�uafrcC.uhN.ltav.KJNv
Mr Pa.rwl. sd -ha. �;
SU-llare t.�.m.H� � ����� J
arca henrnd M.njcK faWT.
Mi He ncd that-here Whc
�. prWcrm �h revert- .�k�
iov.�i�Mi Couniv
Hell reported �� �
luliK,arx t.�� -2 "SLS
pad out .he S��den i
w�� ���. jnJ ,ntT"
rS�dHW n-n la���aM�
SG A Minutes
February 11. Mp
�.a�.ui� W '
Ore" �
,�, the ml aarf M
would not "profess
guilt" to any U.S. ac-
tions in Iran and ap-
peared to view the plan
with caution. Since
then U.S. officials have
said they will not
answer questions on the
hostage crisis.
U.N. Secretary-
General Kurt
Waldheim, who has
been trying to negotiate
release of the
Kg bTr eased W Americans and a Kan
a S country while a sas University pro
Wednesday, Bani-Sadr
would not say whether States did three things
JSTT-TM akyrogrouptaping innate
commission is set up to
the shah.
he envisioned the immi
nent release of the
hostages. "It is a
possibility. It
depends he said.
He refused to reveal
details of the plan, say-
ing only, "We have
presented new pro-
Acknowledged
i.i: �" In Iran
"crimes
the past
Americans since they posals to Khomeini and
Cere seized Nov. 4 at he has accepted
in
its
in Iran over
25 years; ac-
cepted Iran's "right"
to extradite the shah
and his wealth; and
promised not to in-
terfere in Iranian af-
fairs.
In the radio interview
broadcast Wednesday
re-
, with the radio Campaigning for the
station France-inter, Democratic pres.den-
and �he television sta- tial primary in Nashua,
Sons TF and Antenna N.H he said his pro-
ThpTecretarv of the night, Bani-Sadr
the U.S. Embassy in �e secmaryemphasize�i that these
Tehran, also declined ruling kc j points still must
comment Sadr heads, said
Wednesday the council
was examining new
proposals that would
end the hostage crisis
Deux. French print
journalists were also
present.
Earlier Wednesday,
Iran's foreign minister
and Mohammed
Beheshtl, council
secretary, indicated a
settlement was near.
Beheshtl told
Tehran
posal was "consistent
with negotiations"
while still "preserving
our position of not
yielding to blackmail
There were these
other developments:
6Khomeini's doctors
announced he will re-
main hospitalized for
an indefinite period
developments. He said
he would not go
beyond statements
mUSt ST� ruling' although his condition
beHmee'a,so told Le ��&!� ����&
Monde his government posas on endm .he
fessor, told a news con-
ference that inaccurate
reporting had made
negotiations aimed at
ending their captivity
"nearly impossible
American reporters
were kicked out of Iran
in mid-January, but
other Western jour-
nalists remain.
.Oil Minister Ali
Akbar Moinfar an-
nounced Iran was
reducing gas exports to
the Soviet Union by
70-75 percent and in-
creasing the price by
500 percent, Tehran
quoted the of-
Melvin
Visits
Carter
radio
a f an inter religious leader, confin- ficial Pars news agency
no longer demanded crisis and foran niter- ;ellfo�uTehran'hospital as reporting. It said the
the return of deposed national commission to ed to a d
Tran grnces after a heart attack in
Continued from Page I
"That's why I don't
consider this 'Rose
Garden' campaign-
ing said Marion.
Although Marion
supports President
Carter foi reelection,
he does not think that a
renewed draft is
necessary at this time.
"But I think registra-
tion for the draft, in-
cluding by women,
should be done
Marion said. "The
government needs to
know where its young
people are he added.
Melvin said he would
speak to the SGA
egsature next Mon-
day about the issues
discussed at the
meeting.
and the government Shah Mohammad Reza hear
Marine Private Garwood
Will Be Court-Martialed
CAMP LE"
JEUNE(AP)�After
nearly a year of
waiting, Marine Pfc.
Robert Garwood
knows now that he will
be court-martialed on
charges of desertion
and collaboration with
the enemy in Vietnam.
Brig. Gen. David B.
Barker, commanding
general at Camp Le-
jeune Marine base in
eastern North
Carolina, Wednesday
ordered a court mar-
tial, but excluded the
death sentence from the
list of possible
punishments, leaving
life in prison as the
maximum sentence on
a conviction.
No trial date was set
but Marine officials
said they expect the
trial to begin early in
March.
Garwood, who spent
works as a mail clerk
In a voice still tinged
with an accent, the In-
diana native who came
home speaking and
POWs
lived
The former
said Garwood
with communist guards
insteld of in squalid
prisoners' compounds.
reduction was required
because of an increase
in domestic consump-
tion. Moinfar said the
Soviets accepted the cut
in supplies and prices
had been raised from
76 cents to S3.80 per
1,000 cubic feet.
ap-ra-0213 1828est
thinking in Vietnamese and they said Garwood
said he expects to be ac- helped guard
The East Carolinian
for 5- rear
quitted.
Barker
ordered a
nearly 14 years in Viet- court-martial on the
nam, took the news basis of a military near-
Americans and claimed
to be a lieutenant in the
North Vietnamese ar-
my.
with the same calmness
he has shown since he
returned to the United
States last March.
"We expected it, but
I'm kind of surprised it
came so fast Gar-
wood said in a
telephone interview
from the Camp Le-
jeune office where he
that featured j u �t
former prisoners of war Garwood and his at-
testing about Gar- torneys contend he was
wood's actions in Viet- merely one of many
prisoners wnc
na cooperated out of fear,
The order came only and that his behavior
a day or so after Badter was affected by brain
received complete concussions he suffered
transcripts of the hear- before shipping out for
ing. Vietnam in 1965.
Published every Tuesday and
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The East Carolinian offices are
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.MX.
Telephone: 7S7 43a,37.���
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pr.if.ui
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I " IK
1 -
MARDI GRAS
MONEY
Paying Cash
for
GOLD & SILVER
TANDY LEATHER
across from
Book Born E. 5th St.
ABORTION
The decision may we be
but the abortion itself ioesr. I
We do our best to make it easy I
Free Pregnancy Teat
Very Early Pregnancy Teet
Call 781 8880 anytime
The Fleming Center
Friendly Personal Profes e tonal -
at a reasonable cost
MV. Bl visfN.
).hn (iinn �' � J
.jL.iHiiT
tonferefKC a. be v. - � ��"
Oj.nn tmtomti 'ha. ihe
.eelend and he read 'he b.11 I he M
a-ked iw �Mi.e
SaX) OB for moiet 5aHpe�� pa-cd V
� �a. made "
MeUm expU'ned .has he !b,i�c-
;he M" prcderu. �ould be divxled m
erenl .onfereTKC. and .o�!d
meet �-h .he PrcMdent A.
Mr -d.ard.vaidthaUheWheHou-
could not tell polKio and "he rr d.
U�ouW .oroe out V e.uIl�e t oun. �
B,0r1 Mr Jkdkm. e�nla��d ih�lj
.here mm no line rtetm lor ira.ef orl
�li 1ll1ll� � loe bwdfC Vu"0�
.a- .ailed B�H oaed or j d
wvMe ot Tt 5 ���'h abvtcni'�M.
THIS ONE IS
THUR,FRISAT
NITES
Roily Gray and
Sunfire
ORIGINAL
Reggae Music
bast Carolina Playhouse Present
A FUNNY,
FUNNY,
VALENTINE
MUST BE THERE?
(SJ

ffilMTS
1890
Seafood
Thurs. Night
Specials
OYSTERS $4.95
FLOIWDER $3.50
TROUT $2.95
PERCH $2.95
all you can cat
No vait�-ovts please.
Meal laelttd:
r-�n�l� Frlee, ��!� Blew.
M�Bll���lBB.
We are proud to
announce that we
have added
one of the
AREAS FINEST
SALAD BARS
for yonr
dining oloaanro.
OPEN FOR LUNCH
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Heart-to-heart expressions for those
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Creative excellence is an American tradition.
18-23
Studio Theatre
TickSBffice
Drama Building
Students 150 Public
Dolly
Son. - Thar.
4&0-9S00
Frl. and Sot
430-1000
t
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mission. dixi prije, musu Sponsored
hv i ampus c rusade foi I hnsi
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Black Culture
I caturing i raw ford 1 units, a black
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ihc I s He is a new voice committed to
a new awareness in Black America He
w.i once named Atlanta's l Man ol
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Multipurpose Room tree admission
Sponsored h Campus i rusade for
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icrested are urged io attend
Ihc highlight ol ihe Illinois State came
was ihe grin thai stretched Iront car io
ear on Dase I nderuood's face altci he
made Ihe firsl shot ol ihe one and one
tree ihrow uith t seconds led in over
time
Baseball Manager
nyonc interested in hecomtng a
m.inaeci lot ihe baseball ream, please
contact ihe baseball office at 757 m"i
Ihis should he done as soon as possi
hie
Remember
Wc ssish Io remind all students and
faculty that wc will not accent ans an-
nouncemcnls foi ihe Announcements
column unless they are tsped
doublespace and turned in before ihe
deadline No exceptions will he made
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reserve the righl In cdtl loi brevity We
cannot guarantee thai everything turn
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space limitations, hut wc will do our
hest
Phi Beta Lambda
Phi Beta lambda will meet ruesday,
I eh 14 at 4 00 p m in Rawl m'l
Members are urged lo attend Icniativc
Ol Imal plans tor the symposium and
oihei lopics, including getting a croup
picture laken lor the Buccaneer, will he
discussed. lvo, the state leadership
conference is March 28 M in
Ashevillc
Racquetball Club
VII those interested in joining ihe rav
quetball sluh are asked io meet in room
nu Memorial Gym on rhursday. 1 eh
14 ai mi p m I adder auJ mal I i
s t si.i'e will be discussed
ECU Students Lie In Wait For Summer
???
ARMY NAVY STORE

Backpacks, B 15, Bomber.

� Field, Deck, Flight, Snorkel
t Jackets, Peacoats, Parkas,
Shoes, Combat Boots, Plus

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Short changed?
The Student Union offers a variety of events for
just pennies or less. Films sponsored by the
Hin Committee and the Minority Arts Jum
Film Series are absolutely free. For 50 A Wf
For 50 eents there is live entertainment MWMW
at the Coffeehouse. So when you're $f rfl
short on cash. . .
STUDENT UNION
IA5T cmoum utuvHrvrr
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The ECU Media Board is
excepting applications for the
following positions:
1) Senior Editor of The East
Carolinian
2) Editor of the Buccaneer
3) Editor of the Rebel
4) Head Photographer for the
Photo Lab
5) General Manager of
WECU
6) Editor of the minority
publication
Deadline for applying is
February 15, 1980. Apply in
person at the East Carolinian
Office, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily.
Applications must be full time
students with an overall GPA
of 2.0.
WASH
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' I t
T





Serving the campus community for 54 years.
Marc Barnes, �m�mnn
Diane Henderson, tmmim rmm
Robert M. Swaim, own mmm
Chris Lichok, ������� mmm
Marianne Harbison, ����
Richard Green, r�. m
Charles Chandler, m mm
Karen Wendt, it-ai� m
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1980
PAGE 4
This Newspaper's Opinion
ERA Is Needed Now
Amendments to the United Stages
Constitution should always recieve
a lot of thought from the public, the
Senate and the Congress.
However some things can go too
far.
A case in point is the Equal
Rights Amendment (ERA) which
has not yet been passed by enough
states to allow it's entrance into the
Constitution, despite the fact that it
is a relatively simple amendment
which consists only of three short
lines.
They are:
Section 1: Equality of rights
under the law shall not be denied or
abridged by the United States or by
any state on account of sex.
Section 2: The Congress shall
have the power to enforce, by ap-
propriate legislation, the provisions
of this article.
Section 3: This amendment
shall take effect two years after the
day of ratification.
That's it. The whole thing. Yet
this short amendment has caused
some of the biggest controversy's in
the history of the United States.
The amendment passed both the
House of Representatives and the
Senate by large margins. When it
first went to the states to be ratified
it was recieved well. But when it
came down to the last few votes, the
momentum failed, and it has yet to
be ratified.
Congress granted ERA backers
an extension for the bill in hopes of
their ability to pass it but there is lit-
tle time left.
The vast majority of the states
which have not ratified the ERA are
in the south. No traditional
southern states have passed the
amendment, and a look at a map of
the states which have not yet passed
the ERA shows a large area in the
southeastern quadrant which is
empty of votes.
Why, is the first question that
comes to mind. It is a simple
amendment, it is clearly stated and
is very concise.
Yet it has been passed in only 35
states, and since the that time three
of those states have voted to rescind
their ratification.
Only 38 states are needed to make
the ERA law.
Professor Ruth Bader Ginsburg
of the Columbia School of Law said
it well when she said that the ERA
"would give the courts an
unassailable basis for applying the
bedrock principle all men and
women are created equal
The ERA does not mean that
women must go out and work, it
means that if they choose to do so
they can not be discriminated
against because of their sex. They
will have equal rights under the law
in all things: rights to work, own
property, get a loan, buy a car, or
do any number of things which at
the present time men can do, but
women have a much more difficult
time in doing.
The Equal Rights Amendment
should, and must pass into the
United States Constitution.
It gives no one extra rights or
more rights than anyone else, it only
guarantees rights that every citizen
in the United -States should have.
The right to be free. That is what
the constitution is all about.
To deny women such freedom is
to deny over 50 percent of the
United States population the rights
which are guaranteed to the others.
Fair is fair.
Paranoia Hits Buses
t
Pity the poor SGA bus.
It's been maligned, neglected, in-
sulted, run down, run into, wreck-
ed, towed in, towed back, driven
hard, and put up wet.
This is a shame. And now one has
been stolen.
We have a sneaking suspicion
that the SGA bus is beginning to get
paranoid. After all, it is a bit much
to expect a bus to take all of the
above, plus being stolen and return-
ed, within the same school year.
We feel sorry for the poor buses.
They aren't as pretty, or as glorious,
or as glamorous as their cousins
who work for Trailways.
They don't have pretty girls to
serve as hostesses. They don't make
trips to exciting places. They don't
star in lavish television commer-
cials. While their cousins get to pose
with movie stars in t.v. spots, all the
SGA bus gets to do is run out to Pitt
Plaza shopping center, fifteen or
more times a day.
Then there's the matter of pre-
judice. Small cars, old ladies, young
blades, and dachshunds all have a
fear of seeing their lives come to an
end under the wheels of an SGA
bus. Students scatter, and avoid the
bus as it goes down the street.
Students who are riding in cars say,
"OH NO, here comes an SGA
bus Then, everyone in the car will
laugh and giggle and guffaw.
It's a hard life for a bus.
Therefore, we make with good
faith the following suggestions:
�Ding out all the dents, and paint
each bus purple. Not dull purple;
not the dull shade like a '45 Hudson
that has been left out in the sun too
long, but a shiny, sensuous, sexy
shack of purple, with gold trim.
W�� THE ADMIN5TRATONS TASK FOX�. TO STUDY MO
mm
OVERCflOUr ECU'S BUREAUCRACY 3
rLetters To The Editor
�Install in each bus cut-pile shag
carpeting, with seats upholstered
mink and sable. Place curtains in
the windows. The curtains should
be made of the purest satin.
�Install in each bus a wet bar, and
stock same with liberal amounts of
scotch, bourbon, beer and various
illegal weeds. "Rolling papers should
be provided courtesy of the ap- �
plicable student fee that would be
increased to pay for it.
�Place waterbeds in each bus, in a
separate cubicle. If you don't know
why we are throwing this in, we are
not going to tell you.
�Go out to a stereo dealership.
Place in each bus a 1500 watt per
channel stereo receiver, with a
liberal supply of Jimmy Buffett,
Jackson Browne, and Bob Dylan on
cassette tape. Place two auditorium-
sized speakers in the back.
�Have each bus include Myrtle
Beach on its route.
�Go to the nearest Kenworth
truck dealer and have truck-sized
custom mag wheels placed on each
bus. Place a C.B. radio in the cab of
each bus, and a Cat hat on the
drivers. Then, put that hammer
down.
�Put an add-a-bead polisher and
a penny-loafer polisher on each bus,
for our friends of the Greek persua-
sion.
�Install a lighted, computerized
dance floor in each bus, complete
with a disco d.j. and the appropriate
get-down-and-shake-your-booty
dancing music, for our friends of
the freshman persuasion. Charge a
cover charge at the door.
By this time, we have bought
about seven new buses, and spent a
little over $2 million. The money
could have been put to worse use,
we suppose.
Legislation Of Morality Backfires
To the Editor:
1 have always believed that to respond
to an argument which is blatantly ig-
norant or absurd is to give credence to
that argument. However, the controversy
generated by the recent showing of "Life
of Brian" has raised an issue which is so
vital to the preservation of American
freedom that I feel compelled to speak
out.
Both the protests (led by Van Dale
Hudson, pastor of Trinity Free Will Bap-
tist Church) and Hudson's letter to the
editor of The East Carolinian are predic-
table responses from those who would
ment seems to me to be the ultimate
blasphemy.
I can't help but wonder why Hudson et
al. are so afraid of "Life of Brian If
their faith is secure, they have no reason
to be threatened by the movie. Are they
afraid they might laugh and prove that
they are human after all? Do t'ucy trust
their own abilities to choose between good
and evil so little that they can't trust
anyone else's?
The basis of God's relationship to man
since the Garden of Eden has been the
presence of good and evil and man's exer-
cise of free will in choosing between the
two (something the "Free Will" Baptists
deprive us in the name of morality, of seem to ignore completely.) Unless man
our constitutionally endowed freedom of freely chooses good over evil, God is not
speech and our God-given freedom of glorified by the man who is good. (In fact,
choice "good" would have no meaning what-
What alarms me the greatest is not the soever if there were no "evil) Christ did
picketing or the letter but the fact that the not force his teachings on anyone � he
goal of Hudson's group was to prevent gave people a choice. Perhaps Hudson
the film from being shown and that they and his cohorts need to study the example
had already succeeded once before in do- of the one they claim to follow.
ing just that. This group has become the God gave man the freedom of choice
self-proclaimed guardian of Greenville's between good and evil at the outset, and
morality. only God can take away that freedom.
I would like to know who gives them Any human who attempts to rob man of
the authority to prevent me from exercis- his freedom of choice is therefore assum-
ing my right to decide whether or not 1 ing the authority and power of God.
wish to see the film and to prevent the
theater management from exercising their
right to show the film. Biblically, it isn't
God or Christ. Nowhere in the Bible do I
find evidence that God has relinquished
(And, Mr. Hudson, please don't reply
that my argument means that people
should be allowed to murder or maim at
will � you know that is not my point!)
As an American, 1 cherish my constitu-
his authority to man. Man can only be the tional rights. As a Christian, I cherish my
bearer of God's message given through freedom of choice. Because I am human,
Christ. Man is told to go and teach, not to my choices aren't always the best ones,
deprive others of the freedom of choice
which was given man by God.
As Christians certainly they should
voice their opinions concerning "Life of
Brian however, the issue is not the
movie itself but the rights of individuals
to choose for themselves.
Historically, it has been the nar-
rowminded people like Hudson who
would legislate morality for the rest of us
without seeming to realize that such
legislation can backfire. Just suppose that
the producers of the film decided to sue
on the basis that their constitutional rights
had been violated. Without doubt Hud-
son would amass his supporters and enter
and for that reason alone I would not
presume to force my moral choices on my
fellow man. I am not God. Neither is
Hudson.
Linda J. Allred
Individuals Must Be Mature
To the Editor:
It was nice to read Van Dale Hudson's
letter regarding "The Life of Brian ex-
the battle. Now, suppose Hudson's group pressing himself as allowed by Article I in
wins; I am certain they would consider Amendments to the Constitution. Now
this a great victory for Christ. However, i�m going to express myself, but rather
what if another group now decides that than take issue with his condemnation of
they find Hudson's church offensive the movie, I'd like to 1) defend the right
because if doesn't conform to their of the Pythons or anyone else to engage in
religious beliefs. Closing a church because artistic expression, and 2) attack his claim
it is offensive to one group is only a step that you don't need to see the movie to
beyond closing a movie because it is of- form an opinion of it.
Do you think politicians giving their cam
paigri speeches are telling the whole truth !
What of critics and reviewers of the artv1
Do they ever all agree with each other'
Read a few and you'll find they don
And what of your friends and peers, the
ones you're naturally going to talk with?
By definition of "peer group the h
views and beliefs similar to your own
Listening only to- their opinions on
something is great for making you feel
that there's a lot of support for your opi-
nions, but is it giving you a very roundcJ
view of the item in question?
The analogy comparing lighting a slick
of dynamite to seeing the movie tor
yourself is witty, but carrying the idea
past the breaking point. When it corner
around to the film maker putting VD or
LSD in the popcorn or throwing stick
dynamite at the audience, THEN it's time
to censure him.
Shouldn't individuals be ab'e to make
decisions for themselves, based on ra-
tional ethical considerations, and i "
this in fact a fundamental ideal of the
Christian way of life? Wouldn't it be
more desirable to have as a fellowship.
Christians who have had to deal with both
sides of the issues and come up with an
ethically correct decision, rather than a
flock of sheep that has been spoon fed b
the mother church and protected from
any exposure to elements outside the
Christian realm?
It might appear that I'm asking a lot of
questions. But I would like those who deal
heavily in dogmatic statements to start
asking themselves more questions. M
friends opinions of the movie, and
reviews I've read, paint a very different
picture of "Brian" than Van Dale Hud
son's. But I haven't seen the movie either.
so that puts me on an equal footing with
the pastor to debate this on purely ethical
grounds.
When Socrates and Galileo decided to
"see things for themselves small minds
tried to snuff out these thinkers. But
thought progressed anyway. Yes, you,
Pastor Hudson, are going to have to pay
money and view a film yourself if you
really want to know what it contains.
Jay Kelly
Don Warren
Bruce Crowell
Aid For Unhappy Foreigners
To the Editor:
fensive to another group
No one has forced Hudson to see "Life
of Brian He had the right to choose.
Yet he would deprive the rest of us of our
right to do so.
Would like to offer a small note to all
the foreigners in this country who are not
happy with the USA or whatever Uncle
Sam has to offer them. At this point in
American history, I'm sure the State
The same Article I that allows Van Dale
Hudson his freedom of speech and
religion allows artists their freedom of ex-
pression. Art can easily be placed on the
same level of inaccessibility to criticism as Department in Washington or the State
As far as Hudson's letter to The East religion, and to shut down "Brian" Department in Raleigh would be glad to
Carolinian is concerned, I would like to because it scrapes some religious nerves is offer you all a one way ticket to your
point out several analogical inconsisten- the same as condemning a particular sym- capitol back home (wherever that may
cies. phony because you don't think the right be), and enough FRITO LAYS to keep
Of course no one would argue that a notes were used and they clash with your you busy along the way.
blind and deaf man shouldn't be allowed musical sense of rightness. Dislike the They'll probably even be willing to in-
to express his opinion of a film. However, piece, fine, but don't stand in the door- elude enough subsistence to allow you to
presumably Hudson is neither blind nor way barring the rest of the audience. enjoy a tasty meal at your neaby
deaf (at least, not physically), and I would Which leads to the second problem, McDonalds upon arrival in your country,
assume that he would not accept a film and this is the big one. When the Con-
review by a blind and deaf man as the sole stitution was set up, it was widely realized
basis for forming is own opinions. The that if a democracy was going to work,
analogy is meaningless. the voting public would not only have to
In addition, the comparison between be informed, but be able to make deci-
viewing a movie in order to have an in- sions on its own.
formed opinion and taking potentially in order to do this, individuals must be
lethal drugs, contracting venereal disease, truly self-governing and mature. This
or holding a lighted stick of dynamite is means they can't have "parental" figures
totally illogical. Certainly Hudson must or peer members telling them what's
be intelligent enough to recognize that this what.
was not the point of the "See For You can't be truly informed enough to
Yourself editorial. develop a critical reaction to something if
Finally, Hudson takes a stand which is you're getting it vicariously, through typed, double spaced, or neattv printed.
consistent with Free Will Baptist mentali- another medium. And this is what hap- Letters should be limited to three
ty: if you don't agree with them you are pens when you read write-ups of a movie typewritten, double-spaced pages. All let
automatically condemned to divine or rely on the opinions of others. The ters are subject to editing for breitv,
wrath. Somehow their assumption that ncWs media filters the news ail the time, obvenity and libel.
their own judgement will be God's judge- for sensationalistic impact and brevity.
Bill Hammond
Letters To The Editor
The East Carolinian welcomes letters
expressing all points of view. Mail or drop
them by our office in the CMd South
Building, across from the library.
Letters to the editor must include the
name, address, phone number and
signature of the author(s) and must be
I
m .m-m r �, .����p ��-4�f-� " -���� "�� � �-��- �- 4-qp.ft.i





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Features
FEBRUARY 14. 1980 Paee 5
' Boy Meets Girl �
Wry Humor Aids Classic Plot
In "Most Ambitious Undertaking"
Valentine's Day
Has Uncertain
By JAY STONE
Maff Writer
hen The New York Times
reviewed "Boy Meets Girl" in 1936,
it branded the play "low comedy
Bov Meets Girl" is low comedy,
however, this generic term refers to
its distinctly American brand of
humor.
'Bov Meets Girl" satirizes the
Hollywood of the 1940's and with it
merican culture.
The ECU Playhouse production
of "Boy Meets Girl" is undeniably
one of the most ambitious undertak-
ings that the Drama Department has
presented this year. The set is com-
prised of elaborate chrome and
dazzling white color combinations.
Relatively sophisticated sound
techniques were employed to create
the illusion of radio broadcasts and
people speaking over intercoms.
Radio changes into action onstage.
House lights dimmed or illuminated
frozen poses onstage to create the
effect of stop action photography
The play's director Edgar Loessin
cast the parts with a keen eye toward
the caricatured personalities who
dash and slither through the script.
No one else but Bill Roberson
could have successfully played the
part of C. Friday, a middle aged
studio boss. His role required an an-
tagonistic tension between Friday
and the play's two script writers,
Robert Law (Eric Van Baars) and J.
Carlyie Benson (Gary Carter),
which he played with flair and
energy.
Weekend Flick
Drama Department Presents
satire of the 1940's
Gary
Carlyie
moved
finess
Carter's portrayal of J.
Benson was flawless. He
through his lines with the
of a veteran actor, and
gestures were syncopated enough to
punctuate them. Gary's stage
posture was natural enough to give
the Perry White-esque (from the
Superman comic strip) character
played by Bill Roberson impetus.
Eric Van Baars had been suffer-
ing from a case of laryngitis up until
opening night. Subsequently, half
way through the play his voice
began to weaken noticeably. Never-
theless he turned in a convincing
and, in spots, inspired performance.
Sally Clodfelter captured the role
of Susie and held it up for public in-
spection. She isolated the subtle
nuances of the role with a surprising
consistency.
The character of Susie was crucial
to the play because her's were the
only lines capable of conveying any
wisdom.
"I'm intelligent. I just don't
know anything
If there's any wisdom in it it's
bound to be funny.
Mike Summers did a credible
Larry Toms though it was contrived
and self-conscious and punctuated
by timing errors. Tenya Watts'
Rosetti was plausable and, in places,
strong.
The audience that saw "Boy
Meets Girl" missed a lot of the more
subtle humor in the play. They
seemed, however, to find more to
laugh at as the show wound down to
its conclusion, however, many
clever bits of dialogue were entirely
missed.
"Boy Meets Girl" is a zany,
hilarious farce that takes a tongue in
cheeck look at the Hollywood men-
tality. Appropriately, the show end-
ed with "Hurray for Hollywood"
issuing forth from the stage
speakers while the performers took
their curtain calls.
Historical
Roots
By KAREN WENDT
Features Editor
Ah, Saint Valentines Day, and the
joy of tons of mail, none of it ad-
dressed to you (though you are forc-
ed to look at the three dozen roses
that your roomate recieved
anonymously from three different
sources).
Who started this holiday anyway?
Well, contrary to popular belief, it
was not started by an enterprising
young man named Hallmark, or by
a demented postal clerk.
There are several theories about
the origin of the holiday. One of
them dates back to the ancient
roman feast of Luprecalia. It seems
they had a custom in February to
put all of the local ladies' names in-
to one place, and the man who pick- mail 25,000 on those grounds. They
ed out a lady's name would become did mail 1,250,000 others, however.
The holiday may have gained its
name from the old Norman word
"galantin which means "being a
lover of women The w was nor-
mally pronounced like a v; thus.
"Valantin
The date of the holidav is believed
to have evolved from the belief o
people in the Middle Ages that birds
began to mate on February 14.
The holidav did not become com-
mercial until the postal rates began
to go down. Then some local
businesses realized there was money
to be made and began producing
cards with messages for people to
send to their loved ones.
However, some were termed
"coarse and vulgar and in
Chicago the post office refused to
her "gallant" for the following
year.
The custom changed somewhat in
later years, but in the 1400's, the
Christian clergy objected to the
custom and attempted to change it.
They decided the name of saints
would be substituted for the names
of girls, and the person who drew
out the saints name would try to be
more like him the in following year.
Apparently the custom died soon
after that. A writer named Richard
Le Gallienne wrote in 1892 of the
Only a few post offices today
have prolbems handling the bulk of
the holiiday mail. There are excep-
tions however.
Cites like Love, Mississippi; Darl-
ing, Pennsylvania; Romance.
Arkansas; Eros, Louisianna; and
Kissimmee Florida usually have to
remail large amounts of mail from
people who want a colorful
postmark on the envelope. In the
early 1970's, Loveland. California
remailed approximately 300,000
Valentines with their bright red
custom, "To expect a woman and to postmark.
draw a saint is ever a disappoint-
ment to mortal man
The name is thought to have come
from one of two sources. It is believ-
ed that there were three Saint Valen-
tines, all of them martyrs, though
their connection with the present
holiday is uncertain.
For those who have not yet met
their true loves, and who are in-
terested, there is a way you can
determine who they are. Try sleep-
ing with five bay leaves pinned to
your pillow. According to legend,
you will see your lover in a dream.
We can't guarantee results.
Brando in 'Last Tango'
B STEVE BACHNER
Staff Writer
This Friday and Saturday at 7 and
9:15 p.m the Student Union Films
Committee will present Italian
director Bernardo Bertolucci's con-
troversial film "Last Tango in
Paris" in Mendenhall Student
Center's Hendrix Theater.
Admission to the film is by Stu-
dent ID and Activity Card or by
Mendenhall Student Center
Membership Card.
Rated "X" upon its release in
1972, "Last Tango in Paris" stars
the radical Marlon Brando as well as
Italia actress Maria Schneider.
Bertolucci's film is a perversely
romantic almost psychotic valen-
tine. Brando plays Paul, an
American expatriate whose wife has
just committed suicide. Crazed with
grief, he roams the streets in Paris
until while apartment hunting, he
faces an unknown woman across an
empty room.
Brutally, without a word, he
rapes the soon-compliant stranger.
It should have been hit-and-run sex,
but Paul stays at the scene of the
erotic accident.
Typical Brando character that he
is, Paul decides to invent pure love
out of pure sex. While arranging his
wife's funeral, Paul leases an apart-
ment where he is to meet the fren-
zied woman for three afternoons of
more sex.
Jeanne finds Paul's treatment so
shockingly original that she even
believes herself to be in love with the
man who debases her � when she is
really only fascinated by her own
capacity for debasement.
For Brando's Paul it is again a
con game in reverse. He thinks he is
using the women, when she is really
using him. Paul is soon dissatisfied
with mere possession of her body;
he must also have her mind.
What Brando brings to "Last
Tango in
Paris" is something
without precedent in his career. Into
his other films he had put his talent;
into this one he has put himself.
Bertolucci's method is improvisa-
tional, and he doesn't want actors to
transform themselves into the
characters but the other way
around.
Brando told Mel Gussow of The
New York Times that he lost interest
in Paul and became interested in
Brando, instructing him to forget
the part and remember what was in-
side him.
"He was hunting for all the
secrets he had hidden in all his
films the director told Richard
Schickel of Time magazine. "He
loved and hated improvising his
scenes. He loved it because it was
new for him and hated it because it
seemed a violation of his own
privacy As Brando works from
within, several scenes in "Last
Tango" transcend art and almost
turn into psychodrama.
"Brando acted as my analyst and
vice versa Bertolucci told The
New York Times. "I thought of him
as a co-author Indeed it is Bran-
do's performance that rescues a
baroque and distressingly uneven
and shocking film.
In the context of Brando's career
the film's conclusion is
simultaneously exhilarating and
very sad. Here is a man at the point
of achieving a form of greatness
that leaves him ultimately un-
satisfied. Son after, Oui magazine:
"In a funny way, I was never an ac-
tor. 1 suppose 1 never really knew
what I wanted to do or what was
possible for me to do. I acted
because I was trained to do nothing
else to make a living, but now I
Maria Schneider and Marlon Brando
think it's coming to an end
Pauline Kael, writing for The
New Yorker, calls "Last Tango"
lew I umtrr, v-ana i�jv ��0 �
"the most powerfully erotic movie altered the face of an art torm
star in 'Last Tango In Paris'
ever made, and it may turn out to be film that has made the strongest im-
the most liberating movie ever pression on me in almost twenty
made. Bertolucci and Brando have years of reviewing.
A
1
Imagination Required For Dodging New Draft
By BEAU HAYS
Assiytaat Features Editor
Since President Carter's recent
proposal to reinstate draft registra-
tion, many able-bodied Americans
have expressed increased interest m
avoiding the possibility of becoming
a casualty statistic in any upcoming
war. Evading the draft may return
as a national pastime.
President Carter also instituted a
new policy of equal rightsi re-
questing that women be required to
sign up for possible conscription
Draft evasion will become subject to
equal rights - less women want to
fight than men.
The old methods of draft dodging
are no longer available. The govern-
ment has seen to that. There will be
no conscientious objectors and
educational deferments will be dif-
ficult or impossible to obtain. And
Canada recently said it would not
harbor Americans fleeing the Selec-
tive Service.
Women are said to have an ad-
vantage over their male counter-
parts. Rumor has it that hundreds
of thousands of women wishing to
avoid military service are planning
to become pregnant. However, the
armed forces' are too sharp for that
� they'll merely create pregnant
female divisions We'll hear Walter
Cronkite say, "The 66th Pregnant
Artillery shelled Kabul today
The serious draft dodger of the
80's will have to be far more creative
than the Vietnam-era evader. Here
are some possible solutions.
�Groups of six or more can join
together and become a bleacher in
Minges Coliseum.
�Claim you're waiting for your
patent on the Communism Death
Rav � thev never touch scientists
(did Einstein fight in WWII?)
�Claim you're Rep. John Ander-
son, Republican presidential can-
didate. No one knows who he is.
They'll buy it.
�Claim you're running for mayor
of Farmville � they never touch
politicians.
�Contract a communicable social
disease � you'll flunk the physical.
�Lie about your age (be 28) � if
the ABC store believes you, maybe
the Army will too.
�Beat them to the ounch, join the
army, and then be kicked out cf
basic training for never washing.
�Say you work for a college
newspaper � the don't take nut
cases.
One must be careful not to make
a mistake which could lead not only
to conscription, but also may place
the draftee in a position of immi-
nent physical duress. The correct
guidelines must again be followed:
�Don't say you're a drug addict
the army has room for more.
�Don't go to your physical drunk
� they'll put you on the front line
when you're not looking.
�Don't say that you're wanted for
a capital offense � they love in-
ductees with prior experience.
�Don't try to score with a
general's wife � they'll send you to
Tehran.
�Don't admit that you're a col-
lege student � they'll have you
cleaning bulkheads.
�Don't go in drag � with women
being drafted, they couldn't care
less.
il
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More Fountain Swimmers Are Expected
when Spring arrives
ByPATMINGES
Features W riter
The name of the
game is perserverance.
Rock and roll stars
drive Maseratis, have
expensive women chas-
ing them around, snort
up halt of Peru, and
have lavish expense ac-
counts. But there is
another side to rock
and roll. There is such a
thing as paying your
dues, as almost
anybody knows who is
associated with music,
and it plays a large part
of a musicians life.
1 have known a few
musicians in my oriel
existence, but few have
had it as rough as some
acquaintances of mine
The Most Wanted
Band. We met while
working for the federal
government as part ot
the Witchwecd Project,
where we spent long
hours in cornfields sup-
posedly searching for
this plant pest, Wit-
chwecd, but mostly we
avoided the boss and
discussed the rock-and-
roll lifestyle. This job,
which is seasonal work,
is the only major job
that these guys have
had as long as I have
known them.
These boys have a
dream, and like most of
us, they live for this
dream � to be rock
and roll stars. Not big
stars, just little ones.
1 hey have been playing
since their early teens,
have had some minor
success, but it has been
a long hard road.
Someday the will
achieve their dream.
But someday don't pay
v our bills or put food in
your stomach. All they
need is one break, but
the only breaks that
come are the ones in
their backs.
We were discussing
this fact, Merle (the
bass player) and I, and
the role that this dream
plays in his life. He was
saying, "I live for
Saturdav night, when
we play, and the thrill
of performing, even if
it is just practice �
which nowadays is
mostly what we do.
When this nightime job
at the hospital gets to
be too much, I think of
playing. It's awfully
hard when I struggle to
get ahead on my
finances and see all my
hard-earned cash just
float on out the win-
dow to pay for equip-
ment
We were having sup-
per when we were chat
ting � Brunswick stew
and cucumber sand
wiches, a staple meat
around this house It is
hard to get b on iust
one meal a dav, but you
have to make the
sacrifices somewhere
It is either no food or
no dream. Dreams
come first.
It has been a long
time since their last gig,
almost two years to be
exact. Their drummer's
dying mother's last
wish was that her son
go j seminary school,
whih he did. I he onh
appropriate thing for
the band to do was
wait. He finally return-
ed after two years, but
when he came back his
religion prevented him
'rom playing classic
iock-and-roll songs like
"Brown Sugar" and
�( ocaine " He had to
be replaced Dreams
hard'
Well, thev found an
excellent new drum
mer, Mark, and thev
decided to give it
another go. 1 hev decid
ed the wanted to plav
a varietv ol music, not
copv music. I hat can
lok you into a failure
set, and you could end
up like Brice Street,
playing what the clubs
tell you to plav I o take
good music and give it
your own special twist
that is the challei
and the wave ol club
music in the tutu
I he tempera'
about M) out at Mini-
storage, where we had
assembled to give
other a try, and it was
so cold out fingers ach-
ed. It wa Saturdav
night practice night.
Steam poured from
Mark's bodv as he
sweated profusely, p
mi! time tor the scin-
tillating interplay ol
guitarists Crabman
ige Henrv sang as
Bill and 1 watched, try-
ing to keep warm with
little s , �� bowl
tor the soul someone
shouted S it
S90-an-ounce tine,
we were hap:
our little recce, ��� I ,
coming few and I
weei 1 reams will I
� e the onl
ou
. �

I
have seen
ist fla
Sexual DiscriminationContinues
HfV News
Curls arc still being
discouraged from tak-
ing vocational courses
kvhich lead to high pay-
jobs, a recent stud
prepared under con-
tract for the I .v Ot
� ce of Education
-UK
rhe studv focuses on
: he extent of sex
crimination and
eotyping in voca
lal education and
on action being
- i n b stales, school
. � and schools to
� hei sex qualitv
�� 1 he Study ol Sex
in Vocational
ication" was con-
, : b the mei .
titutes fot Resea
� Palo Mto, C alif to
determine how much
sex discrimination and
stereotyping has been
reduced or eliminated
since 1972.
Some highlights ol
e report:
� More Mum 60 Per-
cent ol the state and
local school staffs ques-
tioned reported that
practices w hie h
discourage male or
female students from
entering non
traditional areas con-
tinue, rhese include
"unwritten rules" that
courses such as auto
mechanics are for boys
and home econon
fot girls.
� lew state agencies
have taken corrective
action to o ei come the
inequities still found to
exist. lew chool
�ins are in d in
community empb
activ ities whicl case
. report
show are vital to the
success ol el to
promote sex equity in
school.
�Despite the strong
influences that factors
outside of school usual-
ly have on young peo-
ple, the schools can still
help determine the type
tit' coui ses thev choose.
Schools that put the
most effort into ac-
tivities to further sex
equity also have the
creates! number ot
students enrolled in
n o n -1 r a d i t i o n a I
com ses.
sonic activities sug-
gested in the report
have been implemented
by he Office ol Educa-
tion:
� I he Bureau ol
id ,uui Vocational
I ducation now has a
special advisor on
women's issues who
works closely with state
ational educators.
� 11 aining materials
been distributed
ail state sex equity
coordinators and a con
� act is being negotiated
to develop a system to
help these coordinators
monitor, improve and
mainstream sex equity
into vocational educa-
tion.
�In 1979 a contract
was awarded to help
women prepare tor
jobs in traditionally
male occupations.
I he report is based
on visits to 4 states
and the District of Col-
umbia and includes a
sample of KM) com-
prehensive and voca-
tional high schools,
technical institutes and
Art Show
Begins
Catherine Jones ot
Rumson, N.J a senior
in the ECU School of
it, is showing ex-
amples ol her wor k on
campus this week.
1 he display in Joyner
1 lhrarv includes several
of her handcrafted tex-
tiles, examples of batik,
tapestry, si Ik screen
prints of f a b ric ,
clothing and stuffed
cloth items.
Ms. Jones is a can-
didate for the Bachelor
of Arts degree in textile
desiens.
community colleges. In
each school, four
c ounselors, e i g h t
t c a chers a n d 35
students were inter-
v lewed.
The studv was man-
dated under the Educa-
tion Amendments ol
1976. rhe studv has
four reports: Primary
Data, I iterature and
Secondary Data
Review. Replication
Handbook, and Case
Studies and Promising
Approaches, which
describes 2 vocational
programs thai promote
sex equity.
(3r c2burchlentin(
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Nartonyan -
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THE FAST CAROLINIAN
Sports
FEBRUARY 14. 1980 Page 7
Terps Fight Off Pirates, 85-72
By CHARLES CHANDLER
sports Editor
COLLEGE PARK, Md. �
seventh-ranked Maryland fought
off stubborn East Carolina to gain a
85-72 victory last night in a game
that was much closer than the final
;core indicated.
I he Terrapins, now 19-4 and
heavily favorites in this contest,
never were able to get into their
vaunted run-and-gun attack.
'You've got to give East Carolina
credit said Maryland Coach
Charles "Leftv" Driessell. "Thev
controlled the tempo and played
very smart. They sure kept us from
opening it up. I'm really surprised at
their defense, also
The biggest surprise of the night,
though, was the offensive perfor-
mance of Terp guard Dutch Morley.
The 6-2 point guard entered the
game with a 3.0 scoring average and
a 42.5 efficiency average from the
field. In this one, though, Morley's
shooting was a key.
The Hyattsville, Md. native con-
nected on seven of nine from the
field and finished with 16 points.
"This was by far Dutch's best of-
fensive performance ever said
Driessell. "He just didn't seem to
miss
It took everything Morley and his
teammates could deal out to turn
back the fiesty Pirates, who,
because of missing their last six free
throws, kept the score from being a
bit more attractive.
"We had a shot to win this
game .said ECU coach Dave
Odom. "It was very similar to the
South Carolina game (a 86-84 ECU
win last Thursday). We just didn't
Nieman Four Year
Pirate Swim Star
get the breaks we needed. Missing
those free throws sure didn't help
anything, either
Maryland, playing without guard
Greg Manning due to an injury,
started Morley in his place. The in-
stallment of center faylor Baldwin
in the first halp replacing guard
Reggie Jackson helped the Terps
jump to a 34-24 at the five minute
mark of the opening half.
The shooting of George Maynor,
who tallied 19 in the first half and 27
overall, and Herb Gray got the
Pirates back into it as ECU trailed
by only five at the half, 39-34.
The Terps opened the second half
with three quick buckets to go ahead
46-34, but, as happened time and
time again, the Pirates fought back
and trailed by only six, 78-72, with
1:47 remaining in the contest.
A questionable charging call on
ECU guard Tony Byles and the
missed free throws prevented the
Pirates from cashing in further and
possibly pulling off a major upset.
Following Maynor among Pirates
scorers was Gray, who finished with
19 to give him 1,000 for his career.
Ernest Graham led the Terps with
21. Buck Williams scored 15 and
pulled down a game-high 16 re-
bounds.
The Pirates, now 14-9, travel to
UNC-Wilmington Saturday in the
second of a three-game road spree.
ECU (72)
Underwood 0 0-0 0, Krusen 6 0-0
12, Gray 7 5-6 19, Maynor 13 1-4 27,
Bvles 0 4-4 4, Gibson 0 0-4 0,
Powers 2 0-0 4, Hobson 3 0-0 6,
McLaurin 0 0-0 0. Totals 31 10-18
72.
MARYLAND (85)
Graham 10 1-1 21, King 7 2-5 16,
Williams 5 5-8 15, Jackson 2 6-6 10.
Morlev 7 2-3 16, Baldwin 3 1-2 7,
Henderson 0 0-0 0, Robinson 0 0-0
0, Fothergill 0 0-0 0. Bilnev 0 0-0 0.
Totals 34 17-25 85.
Halftime: Maryland 39, ECU 34.
Fouled out: Graham. Total fouls:
Maryland 18, ECU 25. Technicals:
none. A-10,126.
Despite Record
B JIMMY DuPREE
Xssislant spurK Editor
I ast Carolina has, traditionally.
maintained a strong swimming pro-
gram competilve with major pro-
gram throughout the nation,
although never attracting the 'name
brand' athletes.
casual look through the record
hooks of coach Ray Scharf's 13
vears at the helm shows such names
as Dan Harrigan. an Ail-American
from N.C. State, and Mark Spitz,
winner of an unprecedented seven
gold medals in the 1968 summer
OI mpics.
When, and if, the 1980 summer
Olympics are held, ECU senior Ted
Nieman may be the first to display
the purple and gold at the tradi-
tional spectacle of the world's most
talented athletes.
But the modest Nieman has set
"more realistic" goals for himself
this season.
"M goal is to make NCAA
cutofl times says the Winter
Park. 1 la. native. "I really want to
make Ail-American � I guess that's
the ultimate goal. 1 need to cut
about one and a hall seconds off the
times I've been having lately.
"Em really happy where I've
been lately. 1 missed six weeks
before Christmas with mono and
realK missed the training time
Even with the illness, Nieman has
helped the Pirates to victory in re-
cent outings. The Bucs travel to the
I NC-Wilmington Invitational Feb.
21-23. where Nieman will have to
qualify for national times if he is to
meet his goal.
"That'll be my last chance to
qualify says the 6-3 marketing
major. I think 1 can make it,
though, based on the times I've had
latelv
Scharf commended his senior for
his comeback from illness and prais-
ed him for his leadership as 1979-80
co-capiain.
"He should be favored in the 200
freestyle at ilminton and 1 think
he can make cutoffs offered
Lady Bucs Improved
t
By JIMMY DuPREE
Assistant Sports Kditor
With only two home meets re-
maining on their 1979-80 slate,
ECU's women swimmers currently
own a 2-5 record. Disappointing as
it may sound, this mark is deceiving-
ly remarkable for the AIAW Divi-
sion II Lady Pirates.
In only their second year under
veteral Pirate skipper Ray Scharf,
the women have already re-written
their record book and met
numerous national qualifying time
requirements.
Four of the Lady Pirates' losses
have come against Division I AIAW
teams, including nationally ranked
teams from UNC-Chapel Hill, N.C.
State and South Carolina. Another,
Duke, was ranked sixth in the na-
tion a year ago before losing a
number of key performers to
graduation and injuries.
The Lady Pirates have suttered
their share of injuries as well.
Sophomore backstroke, butterfly
specialist Karen Davidson suffered a
broken ankle, but continued to
swim with the aid of a specially rigg-
ed plastic bag over a "lightweight"
cast.
"Imagine the disadvantage of
swimming competitively with an ex-
tra 10 pound anchor to drag
around said Scharf recently.
The cast is off now and Scharf
and assistant John Sultan feel the
Canisteo N.Y. native may be one of
several Lady Pirates to qualify for
national cutoffs in the team's final
three outings.
ECU hosts William and Mary Fri-
day at 7 p.m. in Minges Natatorium
and Pfeiffer Saturday at 1 p.m.
"William and Mary is tough
says Sultan. "It should go right
down to the wire. They're strong in
distance events and we're strong in
springs, so we just have to wait and
see how the two even out �
hopefully in our favor
While both coaches agreed that
the Indians of William and Mary
would provide a strong test for
ECU, Sultan expressed optimism
that the Lady Pirates could handle
Pfeiffer with minimum difficultv.
"We haven't heard a great deal
about Pfeiffer said Sultan, "but
we're confident of our ability. It's
pretty hard to get up for a meet like
that. It's kind of like if our basket-
ball team had to plav Pfeiffer's.
"Some of our girls need some
really good swims and they can
qualify for nationals. We've got six
or eight girls close to making cuts.
"We need to get some momentum
to take us into the regionals
Ted Nieman
Scharf. "He's swimming better un-
shaved times now than he was shav-
ed a year ago. He's just been a
pleasure to coach since he came
here
Nieman holds school records in
the 500 freestyle at 4:32.23 and 1650
free with a 16:00.76, both in 1978.
In addition to those two events,
Nieman holds ECU freshman
records in the 200 free and 200 in-
dividual medley.
He shares records in the 400, 800
and 2,000 free relays; 500 crescendo
relay and 400 medley relay.
Nieman plans to enter some
aspect of marketing following
graduation in May.
"Reallistically, I'll probably quit
swimming competitively after
graduation he laments, but
reflects some of his experiences at
ECU. "I guess the most memorable
thing was when we beat Carolina
back in 1978.
"The first time I qualified for na-
tionals my freshman year was really
important to me
Nieman wants to be remembered
as a "hard worker that doesn't like
to give up � always trvine '
When the 1979-80 season is over,
the Pirate swim team will miss Ted,
but will be able to fall back on
another Nieman, sophomore Doug
who specializes in the individual
medley and relay events.
But the loss will be sorely felt,
nonetheless.
Lady Pirate swimming action
Attendance Improved
ECU Women In Finale
Rountree displays intensity
By JIMMY DuPREE
Assistant Sports Editor
When the Lady Pirates of East
Carolina close out there 1979-80
home schedule Saturday at 2 p.m. in
Minges Coliseum with a non-
conference matchup with Western
Carolina University, it will mark the
end of their most watched season
ever.
Home attendence has topped the
2,000 barrier twice this season,
which is twice more than the Lady
Pirates have played before such a
gathering in Minges Coliseum.
The largest attendence figure for
a road game this season was 3,207 in
the Field House of national AIAW
champion Old Dominion. Things
didn't go so well for the Lady Bucs
that night, as ODU .handed their
visitors a 112-77 thrashing behind
the birthday performance of AU-
American Inge Nissan and the
board strength of 6-8 Anne
Donovan.
"Old Dominion is Old Domi-
nion maligned ECU coach Cathy
Andruzzi. "What can you say about
them that hasn't already been said?
They're defending national champs
with all their players back and
more
Their lowest point of the season
would have to be considered the
97-54 bruising at the hands of the
nationally sixth-ranked Gamecocks
of South Carolina.
But East Carolina hasn't always
been on the receiving end of such
scathings; for example, the 106-53
hazing of George Mason Saturday.
Senior Rosie Thompson led the
team in scoring with 23 and reboun-
ding with 10. The Blounts Creek
native had her jersey retired in
ceremonies following the game.
Thompson has led the NCA1AW
in scoring for the past two years,
and her current tally of 18.5 leads
the state again. The total is down
from her 1978-79 record-setting 24.5
mark, but Thompson hasn't been
counted on for the bulk of the scor-
ing as she was a year ago.
Thompson's closest teammate
last season was guard Lydia Roun-
tree with a 13.4 pace.
Rountree still provides 13.4 per
outing, but junior forward Kathy
Riley hits at a 17.5 clip to add offen-
sive depth. Riley, a Nashville, Tenn.
resident, has earned acclaim for her
shooting skills and acrobatics.
Junior Marcia Girven, a three-
year starter at center, slipped off her
point production of a year ago, but
has improved her defense to remain
competitive against taller op-
ponants.
Sikes brought to the foundling
program a different type of point
play. With three games remaining,
Sikes has dished off a nationally-
ranked 186 assists. She also con-
tributes 9.2 points per outing with
dazzling shots from 18-25 feet.
Reserves have played a vital role
in more contests this season than
last, with freshman Mary Denkler
of Alexandria, Va. notching 27
points on two outings and averaging
7.4 points.
Fellow freshmen Fran Hooks and
Donna Brayboy have shown poten-
tial at guard, while junior transfer
Heidi Owen has exhibited defensive
prowess throughout the year.
"The players' skill level has im-
proved over last year and will con-
tinue to improve from year to
year states Andruzzi. "I would
venture that we're one of the best
breaking teams in our area
Another statistic which shows
vast improvement over 1978-79
totals is attendence. Average at-
tendence at the 29 games of the slate
last season was 429, while thus far
the Pirates have averaged 722.
But the most impressive jump is
in home attendence, where the Lady
Pirates figured at a mere 479 last
year. New figures show a jump to
910 spectators in Minges Coliseum
when the women are in town.
"We're certainly appreciative of
the fans said Andruzzi.
"Attendece has been up, and a lot
of the credit should go to Wayne
(Newnam, director of sports promo-
tion). There's a lot more entusiasm
about Lady Pirate basketball.
"People come out to see Rosie
and Kathy and Lydia score a lot of
points, but they also come to see
Marcia play tough inside against
bigger girls and block their shots.
They come to see a kid like Denkler
come off the bench and score a lot
of points in a little time.
"We've been very pleased this
year with the response of the
students and community to the
changes in the program
The Lady Pirates close out the
slate Monday against William and
Mary in Williamsburg, Va. They
begin action in the NCAIAW tour-
nament Thursday in Chapel Hill
against Appalachian State at 7:30
p.m. in Carmichaci Auditorium.
-r t ?
qr f f p - -9 � T t





8
THF I AST C R() INIAN
FEBRUARY 14, 1980
Games Open Despite Turmoil
LAKF PLACID,
N.Y. (AP) � With all
of the pomp and
pageantry that is so
much a part of the
Olympic tradition, the
opening ceremonies of
the XIII Winter Games
were held today, over-
shadowing at least for
t h e m o m e n t t h e
political turmoil which
threatens the er foun-
dation ol the Games.
Nearly 1,300 athletes
who have gathered for
this ice and snow
festival celebrated the
ning of the Games,
parading through horse
;hov grounds in a
meadow on the out-
skirts of this sleep
town which will hold
center staee in the
sports world tor the
next 12 days.
Following the open-
ing ceremonies, the
first sled runs in the
treacherous luge com-
petition were scheduled
for tonight with speed
skating and skiing set
to begin on Thursday.
Hockey got an early
start on the other sports
with six games Mon-
day, including an emo-
tional 2-2 tie for the
young United States
team against Sweden.
Cheered on by their
fans who screamed sup-
port and waved ban-
ners and flags, the
Americans rallied fo
the deadlock on a goa
b defenseman Bil
Baker with only 27
seconds left to play
after they had pulled
their goalie for an extra
attacker.
In the other hockey
openers, the powerful
Soviet team, gold
medal favorites,
walloped Japan 16-0.
Canada, returning to
the Olympic hockey
tournament for the first
time in 12 years, bat-
tered Holland 10-1,
Romania surprised
West Germany 6-4,
powerful
Czechoslovakia routed
Norway 11-0 and
Poland upset Finland
5-4.
International Olym-
pic Committee officials
presided over today's
opening ceremonies less
than 24 hours after an-
President Urges
Summer Boycott
LAKE PI ACID,
N (AP) The
Oh in pic Games in
Moscow next summei
are officiall on, but
President Carter is urg-
the U.S. Olympic
c ommittee to pull out.
w ithin an hour of a
emeni from the in-
ternational Olympic
( ommittee (IOC) Tues-
la night, rejecting
ter's call for mov-
the Games because
of the So iet interven-
in Afghanistan,
i w hite House turn-
pressure on
American Olympic of-
- als.
lod Powell. White
House press secretary,
d th statement:
'We regret the deci-
' the IOC to con-
duct he 1980 Summer
Olympic Games in
Moscow and to reject
the proposal of the
S. i Mympic Commit-
transfer.
postpone or cancel the
Games. Under the cir-
cumstances, neither the
President, the Con-
gress, nor the American
people can support the
sending o( the United
States team to Moscow
this summer.
"The President urges
the U.S. Olympic Com-
mittee to reach a pro-
mpt decision against
sending teams to the
Games
Carter's move was a
blow to the Olympic
movement, which was
trying to keep the
Games intact in the fact
of growing political
pressure to call them
off. Only 24 hours
before, U.S. Olympic
Committee President
Robert Kane had said
the U.S. government
had Presented no
ultim. turn to the
USOC, which had until
May 24 � the date
when entries have to be
submitted to Moscow
� to decide whether to
go.
lord Killanin, presi-
dent of the IOC, read a
700 word statement to a
news conference, after
a two-da) debate by the
ruling body of the
Games, and announced
that the Moscow
Games were on. The
statement said the IOC
had an agreement with
Moscow and an obliga-
tion to the young
athletes of the world.
It added that Na-
tional Olympic Com-
mittees had to make a
decision on whether to
go to Moscow, and
hoped that as many as
possible would be
there.
The USOC now has
to decide whether to
bow to the government
or play for time and
keep its options open
until Mav.
nouncing rejection of
an American request
that the Summer
Games at Moscow be
moved, canceled or
postponed because of
Russian intervention in
Afghanistan.
"The IOC is fully
aware of, and sensitive
to, the world condi-
tions which have
created the most
serious challenge to
confront the Olympic
Games Lord
Killanin, president of
the IOC, said.
The competition got
off to an exciting start
for the United States,
which could make a
record medal haul at
these Winter Games.
Twice the Americans
scored late goals to
salvage the opening-
game hockey tie with
Sweden.
Trailing 1-0 when
Sweden's Sture
Andersson scored ear-
ly, the U.S. got even
for the first time on a
goal by David Silk with
just 28 seconds left in
the second period.
Then, Sweden regained
the lead on a goal by
Thomas Erikkson with
more than 15 minutes
left in the game.
The Americans kept
buzzing goalie Pelle
Lindbergh, a draft
choice of the National
Hockey League
Philadelphia Flyers,
but the 20-year-old held
them off.
Finally in a desperate
last minute thrust, the
U.S. lifted goalie Jim
Craig for an extra
skater. The strategy
paid off when Baker
launched a 55-foot
blast that whistled past
Lindbergh for the tying
goal, setting off an
emotional celebration
by the team and the
crowd.
"Hey, we're hap-
py said Coach Herb
Brooks. "The manner
in which we got the
point � our goalie off
he ice, the final minute
)f play we were
ucky
"It was all right for
he teams to tie said
Swedish Coach Bengt
Dhlson. "But the way
the game was tied was
not very nice for us
Alexander Golikov
led Russia's romp with
three goals as the
Soviets outshot Japan
67-17.
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Title
The East Carolinian, February 14, 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
February 14, 1980
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.39
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
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