The East Carolinian, March 27, 1980






�e lEaat (Earoltntan
' Circulation 10,000
����������"��"������ (,reenville. NA .
Fourteen Busted In College Hill Kaia
X VA. m, sQ we are dQing possessl0n o Njaqute possession of cocaine.
B I ARRY ZICHERMAN
ssistant News Editor
top candidate for defensive
team captain on next year's ECU
football team was among 14 persons
arrested in an extensive drug raid
yesterday.
let!rev Warren, 21, a junior resi-
dent of Belk Dorm, is the Pirates'
top returning linebacker. He was
charged with one count of sale and
possession of marijuana and one
count of sale of cocaine.
The raid capped an undercover
operation mounted jointly by the
Greenville Police Department and
the State Bureau of Investigation
The operation has been conducted
over the last several months, accor-
ding to Greenville Police.
In all, 12 students and two non-
students were arrested on a total ot
37 charges of drug-law violations,
according to a police spokesman.
SGA President Brett Melvin has at-
tempted to secure bail for those
students involved who were unable
to secure it any other way.
"I became involved because it
seems to me that this is the:same
type of operation as ABSCAM,
with an SBl agent moving into the
dorm and posing as a student, said
Melvin. 1 feel that this type of in-
vestigation is wrong. Because of
that if there is anything the fcx-
ecutive Branch can do to help, we
will do
"Students were awakened at 5:30
a m They are students,and I don't
think that it should have been
handled that way, so we are doing
whatever we can to help, con-
tinued the SGA president. About
all we can do is arrange for the bond
of those who can't get it
Melvin urged anyone who can
assist in securing bail money or a
bail bondsman to call him at the
SGA offices.
Other students charged in tne
raid, according to police, were:
Steven Charles Pace, 18, of Jones
Dorm, one count ofsale and posses-
sion of LSD; one count of sale and
possession of Methaqualone; one
count of sale and possession of
Quaaludes, and two counts of sale
of cocaine. f
Thomas Christopher Niver, 19, ot
Scott Dorm, one count of sale and
possession of marijuana and one
count of sale and possession of co-
caine.
Timothy W. Gave, age unknown,
of Aycock Dorm, two counts of sale
and possession of cocaine and two
counts of sale of cocaine.
Steven W. Williams, 21, ot
Aycock Dorm, two counts of sale
and possession of cocaine.
Stacey A. Duncan HI, 20, ot
Scott Dorm, three counts ot sale
and possession of cocaine.
Benjamin Green, 20. of Aycock
Dorm, one count of sale and posses-
sion of Quaaludes.
Orlando Nathaniel Jones. 20. ot
Scott Dorm, one count of sale and
possession of marijuana and two
counts of sale of marijuana.
See Hill. Pa&e � c ol l
New Hours g
Planned By
Mendenhall gg
For Spring
The Mendenhall Student Center
staff has announced that the Stu-
dent Center will have extended
operating hours during Spring
Semester exams.
Operating hours will be extended
until 3:00 a.m. on Tuesday, April
29- Wednesday, April 30; Thursday,
May 1; Sunday, May 4; and Mon-
day, May 5. Nearly all areas of the
Student Center will be open for use.
reas which will be open until
3:00 a.m. include the reading room
and music listening rooms, as well
as ihe billiards center and table ten-
nis center. Conference rooms will be
available for group study upon re-
quest. A limited variety of school
supplies will be on sale at the Infor-
mation Center. The Snack Bar will
be open from 10:00 p.m. until 2:00
a m in addition to its regular
operating hours and will provide
coffee and light snacks.
The Mendenhall Student Center
has extended the hours for the pur-
pose of facilitating both study and
relaxation during exam period.
W hether students are looking for
a quiet place to study or a pleasant
place to relax, Mendenhall will be
open for their use until 3:00 a.m. It
response is good and students in-
dicate that they want and need this
service extended hours during ex-
ams will probably become a stan-
dard practice.
Taking it to the Air
Board of Trustees
Approve Proposed
Student Fee Increases
By TERRY GRAY
News Kdilor
The ECU Board of Trustees ap-
proved all proposed student fee in-
creases in their Tuesday afternoon
meeting, raising annual fee costs by
about S76 per student.
Three attempts by SGA President
Brett Melvin to reduce the amount
of some increases died for lack of
secondina motions. Melvin had ask-
ed to cut $3.50 from the
$19.50-annually athletic fee in-
crease, $1-00 from the $21.00
Health Services proposal and i.J
from the Mendenhall Student
Center's request.
Trustee Louis B. Singleton was
the only board member to support
the proposed cuts.
ECU Chancellor Thomas Brewer
defended the increases, saying that
current ECU fees were low in com-
parison to the other 15 universities
in the UNC svstem, and that student
services at ECU had been
deterioratine due to inflation.
According to Brewer, the tee hike
will raise total student costs per year
bv 7.6 percent.
In other business, the board voted
to change the name of the Well-
ington B. Gray Art Gallery, located
in the Jenkins art building, to the
East Carolina University Art
Museum. Wellington B. Gray
Gallery. Chancellor Brewer noted
that the change was necessary tor
the university to qualify for certain
types of federal grants.
The board also voted to buy
smoke alarms that will be placed in
dormitories.
Mr Donald Lemish, vice
chancellor for ECU's Office ot In-
stitutional Advancement and Plann-
ing, reported to the trustees that the
university has received close to S4
million in research grants during the
present fiscal year, and that alumni
contributions were on the rise.
Dr. Elmer Meyer, vice chancellor
for student life, reported thai the
school's program for ha:
students wa going well, and that
ten more handicapped studenl
applied for ECU admission Mc
also noted that $4 million in fin
cial aid ha- been paid out b the
university in the present fiscal y
and that the number of
was rising.
Mr. Cliff Moore, vice chai
for financial affairs, said that c
tracts to repair the ro
Coliseum will be let on pril 3. He
also reported on the cow
new parkine lots on campus a
nounced that ECU ha acqu
three houses near the school
will be razed to make i w more
parking space.
After the met
business. Dr. Wa tei J-
Chairman of the surg
mem at the ECU medica
delivered a presental
treatment of obesity.
offk
Pones.
der
-
Springtime Skateboarder
thawing out his wheels in Charleston, SX.
Price Of Education Keeping
Abreast of High Inflation Rate
Area Station Plans Forum
The recent drug bust at East
Carolina University will be a topic
of discussion on an area radio show
Sunday night.
Twelve ECU students and two
others were arrested in an early mor-
ning raid on College Hill Wednes-
day on charges ranging from mari-
juana sale to sale and possession ot
cocaine. The raid was an SB1-
Greenville police joint operation.
Allen Handelman's Forum,
which airs on WITN-FM 93 Sunday
evenings from 10:00 p.m. until 1:00
a m will invite calls from anyone
interested in talking about the ECU
bust and the laws, attitudes, culture
and paraphernalia surrounding drug
use
According to Handelman, the
show will feature a nationally
known expert on drug use or drug
laws. , , ,
Handelman said Wednesday that
due to such short notice, he was not
able yet to name who the guest
would be.
Three possibilities are Keith
Stroph, founder of the National
Organization for the Reform ot
Marijuana Laws (NORML); Jim
Lawson, a Massachusetts attorney
with extensive experience in drug
cases; or Larry Sloman, author ot
Reefer Madness, a book about the
marijuana culture. All three are
former guests on his show, said
Handelman.
Handelman added that the
telephone conversations will be
aired between selections of rock
music.
WITN-FM is located in
Washington, N.C but Handelman
noted that Sunday evening
telephone rates were low.
"If anyone calls in and our lines
are tied up, we'll get their number
and call them back said
Handelman. "That way they'll save
the cost of waiting .
For anyone interested in talking
with Handelman and his guest, the
numbers are 946-2162 and 946-2163.
Drake Mann
Charlie Sherrod
complete platforms of these presidential candidates
as well as all other officers, are on pages 6 and 7.
The same inflation that is squeez-
ine familv budgets is boosting the
cost of going to college, with prices
at some schools nearing the
S10,000-a-year mark for the coming
academic season.
The Chronicle of Higher Educa-
tion recentlv reported that double-
digit increases in prices for tuition,
room and board will be common
this fall. The average boost will be
about 13 percent - about equal to
the increase in the Consumer Price
Index in 1979.
"We've been hit with inflation
like everybody else said Steve
Kezerian of Yale University. That,
and higher energy costs and faculty-
salary increases .
A student at Yale during the
1980-81 academic year will face bills
totaling a minimum of $9,110 � up
12 percent from this year's $8,141).
The biggest chunk of the money �
$6 120 � will go for tuition.
Prices generally are lower at
public universities than they are at
private ones, but the state schools
are not immune from rising costs.
Officials at Florida State Univer-
sity in Tallahassee estimate that a
student will spend an average of
$3 990 next year on tuition, room
and board, transportation, books
and supplies and miscellaneous ex-
penses. That's an increase of about
6 percent from this year. Dormitory
rents alone are rising an average ot
$50 because of utility costs, the
school said.
Ed Marsh, the financial aid direc-
tor at the university, said the
amount of money available to help
students pay the bills has increased
sharply. In 1978-79, he said, FSU
provided $13.5 million in aid; this
year, the school gave out $20
million, an increase of almost 50
percent. Marsh said he expected up
to $23 million in aid would be
available for the 1980-81 year.
"Forty-five percent to 55 percent
of the students get financial aid
now said Marsh. "If you take a
look at the cost of school, for the
average family, it's got to present
some kind of problem. Financial aid
is not just for poor folks anymore'
The situation at Yale and Florida
State is typical, according to an
Associated Press spot check.
Robert H. Strotz. president ot
Northwestern University in
Evanston. 111 announced recently
that tuition for the 1980-81 year will
be $S98S � a 10.5 percent boost
from this year. It is the 13th straight
year of tuition increases. Strotz also
said that room charges w ould
increase by 14.5 percent and food
bills would go up 11.2 percent.
William C. Tempelmeyer, Nor-
thwestern's housing director, said
the increase in room and board
charges was "the largest that 1 an
recall He blamed the rise on an
assessment to pay for new dor-
mitories and on higher utility rates,
adding that water cost alone increas-
ed 67 percent this year.
Richard Conklin, a spokesman
for the University of Notre Dame.
said the school plan- a Uperct
crease in tuition, althe
amount of the boost must be
proved bv the board of trustees
May. The cost for room and
will increase about 1" perct
Overall, next year's studer
pay S6.490 for tuition, room
board, compared to S5.t;
vear.
"The main pressure point on us
is that we're labor intei
said Conklin. "It's all facult)
salaries. Of course food and energx
costs were a factor too. We're ven
successful in conserving energy, but
we're paying more for it than we as
ed to
Conklin added: "Our student a d
allocations are not reall keeping
pace with the percentage increase
tuition and fees and room and
See Cost. Page 3, Col. 1
Inside Today
SGA Presidential Candidates
Drake Mann
Charlie Sherrod
SGA Vice-Presidential Candidates
AI Patrick
Lynn ColderSee Page 6
SGA Treasurer Candidates
Kirk Little
Danny O'Connor
SGA Secretary Candidate
Marianne EdwardsSee Page 7
Letters To The EditorS Pagc
Jack Daniels, Smooth and MellowSee Page 5
, j o rn See Page 10
Odom Retained By ECU
Sec Pace 12
Hines Sets Soccer Records
MW I�mi"r " "T Tf i � 'W11 m
��in���'





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
MARCH 27, 1980
Threat Of Trial Hovers Over Hostages
By The Associated Press
The majority of Iran's ruling
Revolutionary Council wants to put
the American hostages on trial if the
shah and his fortune are not return-
ed to Iran, the council's first
secretary, Ayatollah Mohammad
Behesti, said today.
Famed Texas surgeon Dr.
Micnael DeBakey was on his way to
Egypt, meanwhile, apparently to
operate on the exiled and ailing
Shah Mohammad Reza Pahlavi.
Cairo newspapers said the shah's
doctors have confirmed he has
cancer of the spleen.
Beheshti, "who also is Iran's
justice minister, told reporters at his
weekly news conference in Tehran
that he advocates breaking
diplomatic relations with the United
States.
The ayatollah said trying the
hostages is "the general idea in
Iran" and most members of the
Revolutionary Council are behind it
if the shah is not brought back to
stand trial for his alleged crimes.
Pahlavi avoided extradition pro-
ceedings in Panama and flew to
Cairo Monday.
The threat of such trials was rais-
ed often after young militants seized
the U.S. Embassy last Nov. 4 but
had not been made for many weeks.
It was revived Monday by Ayatollah
Sadegh Khalkhali, a leading revolu-
tionary and former chief judge, who
Hill Raid Snares 12 Students
said that after the new Iranian
Parliament meets those Americans
accused of being spies would be
judged by revolutionary courts and
sent to prison if found guilty, while
the others would be freed.
Tens of thousands of Iranians
demonstrated outside the embassy
Tuesday in support of the militants,
and many signed a petition calling
for hostage trials.
But Foreign Minister Sadegh
Ghotbzadeh said Tuesday there
were no plans to try the Americans,
and those demanding they be tried
were "irresponsible people
Ghotbzadeh said, however, that
the shah "will either have to return
to Iran" to face trial "or die He
did not elaborate.
He said the shah's flight to Egypt
made the release of the hostages
"extremely difficult" because it
might turn more members of Iran's
new Parliament against freeing
them.
The 50 hostages were in their
144th day of captivity today.
In Washington, State Department
spokesman Hodding Carter said the
U.S. government was continuing
"to examine available options that
have not been exercised" to free the
hostages. He said formal imposition
of economic sanctions � essentially
a symbolic gesture since
U.SIranian trade is virtually cut
off wiU "always be available as a
non-violent option but breaking
relations with Iran would be
counter-productive.
AJEix) PW" UJosfr
excelled Profsicr rvdlevr
a H
expire fcrA-0 n �
Continued From Page 1
Brian Preston, 18, of
Jones Dorm, two
counts of sale and
possession of mari-
juana and one count of
sale of marijuana.
Steve Ward Smith,
20, of Scott Dorm, two
counts of sale and
possession of mari-
iiiana, one count of
sale of marijuana and
one count of sale of
LSD.
Dave Landin Peter-
son, 18, of Jones
Dorm, one count of
sale and possession of
marijuana.
Marvin Tyler Rakes
Jr 19, of Jones Dorm,
three counts of sale and
possession of cocaine.
The two non-students
are:
Robert Mitchel
Floyd, 21, of Green-
ville, three counts of
sale and possession of
marijuana.
Diane Floyd Perkins,
26, of Greenville, one
count of sale and
possession of mari-
juana.
Police reported that
more arrests in the case
are expected.
tf
��
2
Sp
THE PARTY BEVERAGE CENTER
Corner of 10th & Evans St.
Open 24 Hours
752-6303 or 752-5933
WE SUPPORT THE PIRATES
They're Back
At
Saturday Night
THE ALLSTARS
with
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Doors open at 8:00
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PITT PLAZA
MONDAY SATURDAY
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Closed Sundavs
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Wed. 26th 1.29 Chili AAac
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Thurs. 27th 1.29 Lasagne
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Fri. 28th 1.29 Creole Spaghetti
1.69 Southern Steak
2.50 Trout Special
1.29 Ham Casserole
1.69 Shrimp Chow AAein
1.29 Tuna Casserole
1.69 Beef Stew
Tues. IstApr. 1.29 Franks � Sauerkraut
1.69 Stuffed Peppers
THE SPECIAL OF THE DAY IS
SUBJECT TO CHANGE
Sat. 29th
AAon. 31st
ECU NIGHT
The people at Hallow Distributing
Co distributors of Stroh's, Stroh's
Light, and Pabst products, want to
SALUTE THE GREEKS
for their outstanding support and
Service to ECU and the communi-
ty-
We Wish You The Best!
Hallow Distributing Co.
Greenville, N.C
FOSDICK'S
1890
Seafood
Seafood BuffetS3.00
choice of 3 seafood entrees
choice of 5 vegetables
THE COMPLETE
STUDENT
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199
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1
Announcements
Lifesaving
�X Red Cross Mvtnccd life-saving
course will he offered Jurmg the monlh
at April I he hrsi class meeting will be
hdd lucsdas. pnl I. a! ft p.m. at
Memorial dun Pool Come prepared
10 swim lor further information, call
"K -� Sands Skellie.
Car Wash
I he Intei national I anguage Organta
non is holding a ear Mth this coming
Saturday, March 2�, from "� am to J
p m at the 1 sson station just past the
Hig Stai in I'm Plaa We will wash
soin cat tor S 50 I VCTJrOBe is invited
to attend
PRC
I he PRC Department is having an
awards banquet on pril 2, (torn
ft-12:00 p m . at the Holnlas Inn in
Greenville Ml ICl students, facttlt)
and alumni are united to attend lor
ticket information call Margie at
�S2 0306; cresa ai 756 8241; ir Diane
,i 752 US4 I he cosi ol the banquet is
s'1 00 net person oi Sh no per couple.
Graduation
Vttcntion, all Second Semester
Ciraduatcs The deliver) dates lor caps
and gowns at the Student SuppK Store
.ire Apr it I, 1 and V Announcements
ire on sale at this tune I here arc fix? in
a package foi n? r
Poetry Forum
The East Carolina Poetry Forum will
have a regular workshop and meeting
Thursday, pril 3, a, g p.m.t in
Mcndcnhall. room 248 The public is
cordially invited.
Boxing
Openings for TKE boxing arc still
available. The tournament will be held
April 8, 9 and 10 Openings arc
available in 183-192. 193-202. and
Unlimited weight classes. Interested
boners call 758 7894 or drop by TKE
House, 951 E. Tenth St. This tourna-
ment benefits St. Judcs Children
Hospital
Kite Making
Learn to design and make your own
kite by attending a free workshop spon-
sored bv Mcndcnhall Student C enter
The workshop, conducted by Cicorgc
Brer. Put Community College Artist
In Residence, is scheduled tor Wednes-
day, April 2ft, from ft-8 p.m. in the
Mendenhall C rafts Center There is no
registration oi supplies tec for this uni-
que workshop Just come by the C rails
C enter and join in the fun!
Sigma Tau Delta
Sigma Tau Delta, National English
Honor Society, will hold its induction
of new members on Thursday, March
27, ai Villa Roma. A social hour will
begin at 5:30 p.m. with the induction
ceremony at 6:30 p.m followed bv
dinner All members, faculty, and in-
ductees are asked to be present at this
function.
Softball
Sigma Nu Iraternity will be holding a
softball tournament on April 12 and 13.
The entry fee will be S3 00 per player,
which includes a jersey, and beverages
at the championship parly. For more
information call 758-7640 or 758-6493.
There will be a 20 team maximum.
Summer Dorms
Residence hall room deposits for Sum-
mer School 1980 wili be accepted in the
Cashiers Office, room 105, Spilman
Building, beginning April 9. Room
assignments will be made in the respec-
tive residence hall offices on April 10
and III hereafter, they will be made in
the office ol Housing Operations, room
201, Whichard Building. Students who
wish to reserve rooms they presently oc-
cupy, provided such rooms arc to be in
use this summer, arc to make reserva-
tions on Thursday, April 10. All other
students may reserve rooms on a first
come, first serve basis on Friday, April
11. Residence halls to be used for
women are larvis, Ciarrett, and Cireenc
(floors two through six). Men will be
housed in Bclk (floors one through
three).
Toto
I he Student Union Major Attractions
Committee presents TOTO. with a
special guest TBA, on April 17 at 8:00
p m in Minges Coliseum. Tickets will
go on sale Monday, March 31. at 10:00
a.m. in Mcndcnhall Student Center.
Tickets will be $5 00 for ECU students
and S7.00 for the public
Caucus
The Siudeni Caucus for Progressive
Reform has been formed to promote
student activism, fight nuclear energy,
and lo promote a humanitarian, alter-
native lifestyle. The SCPR is presently
organizing a "Festival for a
Humanitarian Renaissance" tentatively
scheduled for April 11. The Caucus is
dedicated to providing a forum for the
expression of the ideals of tomorrow.
Interested people shoul ! contact: Jcan-
nic Igoe. 752-8493; Jeff Whisnal and
Mark Kemp, 707 4th St; or Jay Stone,
1207 CotanchcSt.
Phi Beta Lambda
Phi Beta lambda will meet Tuesday.
April I, at 4.00 p.m. in Rawl 103 A
Buccaneer group picture will be taken
and nominations and voting for next
years officers will be held We will also
have a guest speaker.
LAE
The EC U Chapter of I ambda Alpha
Epsilon will meet Monday, March 31 in
the Allied Health Auditorium at 5:00
p.m. All persons who arc presently
enrolled in a course of criminal justice
or are majors or intended majors in
Correctional Services arc invited to at-
tend. Applications for membership will
be available at the meeting. If you
would like to join but arc unable lo at-
tend the meeting, contact Diane Austin
at 758 4397 or Mr. Jim Campbell in the
SCK'W and C"ORS Office
Rho Epsilon
There will be a Rho Epsilon meeting
Thursday. March 27 ai 3:00 in Rawl
room 130. All members are urged to at-
tend.
French Night
The International I anguage Organiza-
tion is sponsoring La Soiree Francaise
on Thursday, April 3 at 8 p.m. at the
International House on Ninth Street.
Taste imported wines and cheeses with
fresh French bread and friends. Ad-
vance tickets are $2.50, $3.00 at the
door, covering four glasses of wine and
the food. Extra glasses will be $.50
each. Door prizes will be given away.
Everyone is invited lo attend.
Seder
Attention Jewish students, if you would
like to partake in the Passover Seder
celebration held by Hillcl please contact
Richard Cole. 758-0420, or Dr. Bramy
Rcsnik. 756-5640
Phi Eta Sigma
Phi Eta Sigma will have its monthly
meeting on March 27 at 5:30 p.m. in
Mcndcnhall room 221. All members arc
urged lo attend. Officers for next year
will be elected.
Patronize
The East Carolinian
THE EAST CAROLINIAN MARCH 27, 1980
Advertisers
Cost Of Education Increases
Continued From Page 1
board We are trying
to parcel out our ex-
isting funds to more
people.
"Our market here
has always primarily
been a Catholic,
middle-class market.
We're concerned that
we not price ourselves
out of that market. But
quality education is ex-
pensive
Slippery Rock Col-
lege in Pennsylvania
now charges $950 a
year for tuition and
$1,210 for room and
board. "We were told
by the (Pennsylvania)
secretary of education
there would be a $150
increase in tuition (next
year), but there is a
move by some
legislators to keep it
where it is said Pam
Shingler, a
spokeswoman for the
state school. Ms.
Shingler said the money
the school gets from the
state "is just not
enough to cover the in-
crease in expenses" for
things like salaries,
maintenance and the
coal-fueled heating
system.
C. Lee Winder, pro-
vost at Michigan State
University, said the
school is waiting to find
out how much money it
will get from the
Legislature before it
determines 1980-81
fees. Winder added,
however: "The
economic indicators for
this state are not very
encouraging It does
seem fair to assume
there will be an increase
in tuition
Winder said that tui-
tion has risen by about
7.5 percent to 10 per-
cent every vear since
1976-77. It is now
$1,250 for a full-time
undergraduate who is a
resident of Michigan
and about doubHWat
much for a non-
resident.
The increased costs
of college have forced
families to change their
thinking about paying
the bills. Joe Paul Case
of the College Scholar-
ship Service of the Col
lege Board said th
most people use t
finance college from
accumulated savings
and current savings.
Today, he said, the
money comes "from
current income and ac-
cumulated future
debt
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Cfce Cart (kwctfliniun
Serving the campus community for 54 years.
Marc Barnes, mmm
Diane Henderson, MmaXmK tdm
Robert M. Swaim, a��r yur �m Richard Green, c mm
Chris Lichok, ��� wa�r Charles Chandler, �� e�
Terry Gray, v,� mm Debbie Hotaling, �,�,� mm
THURSDAY, MARCH 27, 1980
PAGE 4
This Newspaper's Opinion
Throw Away The Axe ?
Does a falling tree make a sound
if no one hears it fall?
Apparently not, and it is
discouraging. The time and effort
that went into preparing and
answering the recent SGA survey on
student fee increases was, like it or
not, a waste of time.
A broad cross-section of over
1600 students tried to send a
message to the ECU board of
trustees last week, via SGA Presi-
dent Brett Melvin's survey. With
one notable exception, that
distinguished group was in no mood
for any such interference as they
voted on the increases Tuesday.
Students are often criticized for
their apathy. Everyone talks about
involvement, about participation,
about the so-called "student
voice
According to the SGA survey, a
majority of ECU students voted
'no' to most of the proposed hikes
in their student fees, especially the
55 percent jump in athletic fees and
the 45 percent jump in health ser-
vices fees.
Now, that doesn't mean that the
students are against the programs
per se, or that they don't realize the
pressure of inflation on program
budgets. The important issue was
the size of the increases. The
message that students sent � the
tree that fell � was that maybe the
trustees could do a little trimming
here and there.
Silence.
Not a red cent was cut. Every
single one of the proposed fee in-
creases were approved carte blan-
che, despite Brett Melvin's almost
symbolic attempts to cut a dollar
here, fifty cents there. The only
trustee who spoke out against the
increases was Louis Singleton, who
voted accordingly.
Chancellor Brewer sought to
justify the vote by citing a
"deterioration of services" on cam-
pus. Never mind that the student
survey indicated a willingness to
make certain sacrifices � we were
going to get those services whether
we wanted them or not.
People and politicians all across
America are busy talking about
belt-tightening and fiscal respon-
sibility. ECU students tried to make
it clear that they expected no less of
some of their own service organiza-
tions, but most of the trustees ig-
nored them.
The tree was a small one, and no
one expected much of a crash. The
discouraging part is that the effort
to make even a small sound was, in
a word, futile.
It's enough to make you want to
throw away the axe.
Don't Trash Our Books
State government, which is not
well known for its excessively effi-
cient manner of doing business, has
done itself one better � it is cur-
rently causing the unneeded waste
of knokwledge among students at
its institutions of higher learning.
Recently, we reported that some
students found a dumpster behind
the library crammed full of old (and
reportedly "worthless") books.
Such a sight alarms us, because it
was reported that because of certain
governmental regulations, that was
the only way that the books could
have been disposed of.
Whose fault is it? It is certainly
not the fault of Library Director Dr.
Eugene Brunelle or any of his staff.
They have consistently made efforts
to build up a university library that
we can all be proud of. To do this, it
became necessary to move old and
damaged volumes out and make
room for new ones.
The library itself has tried m tne
past to give the books away to other
state institutions, such as prisons
and workshops for the handicap-
ped, but those institutions usually
don't want them. Students want the
books, but the only way, it seems,
for them to get them is to go rum-
maging through a trash dumpster
after they have been thrown away.
The ideal would be to sell the
books to used book dealers, and use
whatever small proceeds that come
from the sale to buy new books.
This way, the books might possibly
bring more money than they would
if they were sent to a paper recycler.
Another possibility would be to
give the books away to someone
who could make use of them, such
as state or county hospitals, nursing
homes, or other institutions where
people can benefit from them.
It seems to us, however, that an
author's best efforts should be read
and studied by as many people as
possible.
To this end, then, no book should
ever end up in a trash heap, solely
because the state can't help find a
better use for it.
Letters To The Editor
Writers Endorse Sherrod, Mann
To the Editor:
The usual excuses for not voting for
student government offiers range from "I
didn't know when the elections were
held" to "I did not know any of the can-
didates I would be apt to use the latter.
The elections are Wed April 2, and I will
not need an excuse. During this year, I
found that Charlie Sherrod represented
my opinions as a student at ECU and also
supported our efforts to rebuild the North
Carolina Student Legislature delegation
at ECU. He is personable and shows con-
cern for the individual student. As Stu-
dent Government President, he will work
to improve situations that will directly ef-
fect student life (improve the student
banks, food service, parking, transit
system ) I needed more information
about his year as Vice President of the
SGA so he allowed me to look at his
record. If you have any questions, he is
glad to respond. As a student, it is your
obligation to find out about the can-
didates and cast your vote to the student
that will represent your opinions.
Anne Northington
Support Of Mann Voiced
To the Editor:
I would ask all students concerned with
the overall academic improvement of our
University to support Mr. Drake Mann's
effort in the upcoming SGA election.
I have known Mr. Mann as a student
for two years and believe his desires to im-
prove the scholarly activities of the ECU
student body to be genuine. Mr. Mann
would like to 1) increase student research
activities by having allocations in the SGA
budget for such and 2) improve the inter-
change between nationally and interna-
tionally recognized scholars and the con-
stituency at ECU.
Selfishly, I would also like to see Mr.
Mann's desires implemented. For these
reasons, 1 ask all those concerned with im-
provements of the academic quality of
student life to support him when voting
on Wednesday.
Hal J.Daniel. Ill
Professor
Allied Health
Letters To The Editor
The East Carolinian welcomes letters
expressing all points of view. Mail or drop
them by our office in the Old South
Building, across from the library.
Letters to the editor must include the
name, address, phone number and
signature of the author(s) and must be
typed, double spaced, or neatly printed.
Letters should be limited to three
typewritten, double-spaced pages. All let-
ters are subject to editing for brevity,
obcenity and libel. Letters by the same
author are limited to one each 30 days.
A "Thank You" Would Have Been Sufficient
By ROBERT M. SWAIM
Seldom, as you faithful readers know, do
I write a column and venture onto the
editorial page of this newspaper where I
have worked for the past four years. Only
when the spirit moves me do I sit down at
the typewriter and try to crank something
out.
Well the spirit (or maybe the spirits) mov-
ed me at the Inter-Fraternity banquet this
past Tuesday.
It was the typical banquet. If you've seen
one you've seen them all.
I'm sure that everybody has noticed that
during the course of the year this newspaper
has gone to great pains to promote any and
all IFC sponsored events, especially their
concerts, happy hours, and rush. Never1
before has the newspaper devoted so much
space, effort and time to the Greek system.
Thousands upon thousands of dolalrs
worth of free advertising were donated to
help make all of the IFC events a success.
There is the strong feeling here that some if
not most of the IFC events would have flop-
ped had it not been for the tremendous pro-
motion that the paper gave them.
We do not seek lavish praise for our ef-
forts. However, we do feel that a very sim-
ple "thank you" was due the newspaper at
the IFC banquet.
My mild disappointment turned into a
furious rage when James B. Mallory, ad-
visor to the IFC, took the podium and in his
first remark attacked the newspaper referr-
ing to a story we had printed earlier as
"garbage "That's all it was, pure and
simple garbage said Mallory.
The spectacle of an administrator stan-
ding in front of a crowd of some five hun-
dred people and calling the newspaper
"garbage" was disgusting.
Mallory was quick in his condemnation
of the newspaper that just a month ago
editorially praised, defended, and com-
mended Greeks on this campus.
It was even more distressing that my own
fraternity brother, the outgoing IFC presi-
dent, did not come to our defense and did
not offer a thank you to the newspaper. The
whole affair was a bitter pill to swallow.
The newspaper staff can recall many a
night when the IFC president would come
hot footing it into the newspaper office re-
questing, and at times.almost demanding
that we donate unbelievably large amounts
of our space to accomodate the IFC , ana we
always did it.
For all of this we got no thanks, only an
insult from Dean Mallory. There is no
worse feeling than getting kicked in the
teeth by the folks you've devoted so much
help to.
I think it also appropriate here to give
honorable mention to the Student Union.
I also attended that banquet. Again we
have an organization that is heavily in-
debted to this newspaper for tons of free
publicity.
With the exception of Charles Sune, no
one at the Union, in my memory, has ever
said "thank you" to the paper.
It was frustrating to sit there at that din-
ner and hear all the thank you's coming
out; the notably absent thank you was the
one due the newspaper.
Now more than ever, we know who our
friends are, and, more importantly, we
know who isn't. 1 have a long memory and 1
don't forget.
We will remember those who have abided
by the golden rule of doing unto other as
they do unto you, and we will remember
even longer those who have not.
Televised Religion Pulls In The Masses And The Money
By CHARLES GRIFFIN
National News Bureau
Don't get me wrong. Religion is
not such a bad thing. It should be
observed or practiced in small
doses, in private, away from small
children who might be adversely af-
fected by irrational adult behavior.
Religion should be whatever a
person wants to believe, based on
his or her personal study of
whichever religious, or even
philosophical, texts turn him on.
But that is not the way of the
world. Religion is the property of a
hierarchy, a special set of people
who take the well-meaning words of
ancient and safely-dead reformers,
teachers, and philosophers and
reinterpret them to suit the bends
and twists of their own organiza-
tion, their own goals and ambitions;
these people do this to achieve
power and wealth through the in-
fluence of God, Allah, Jesus, Or-
mazd, Buddha, Vishnu, Zeus, Thor,
or Manitou, rather than through
legality or any form of hard work.
The only differences between Bil-
ly Graham and Ruholiah Khomeini
are their titles, their cultural
backgrounds, and their targets or
opportunity. Grahan enjoys the
friendship of presidents and the
fruits of that association in a coun-
try that attempts to maintain a
separation of church and state.
Khomeini has spent his life in op-
position to a ruler who led a state
founded and deeply dependent upon
religion, in attempting to shed the
bonds of religion to a small degree
and modernize Iran, the Shah
destroyed the base of the religious
leaders who supported him, and
failed to consider the ability of the
opposition to overcome him.
In the United States, a man like
Graham or Jim Jones is free to ex-
ploit religion without having to
worry about the government.
Although politicians court the favor
of religious leaders, they are not at
liberty to tax or comment upon their
activities. The same is not true in a
nonsecular government such as that
of Iran or Saudi Arabia. There the
revenue and the legislation of the
nation are often inextricably bound
to the rules and leadership of the na-
tional religion.
That Jones went off the deep end
should not be considered an excep-
tion by any means. There are a
number of charismatic leaders of
religious movements who have been
accused of or confessed to behavior
that is according to their own
precepts � less than ideal.
Graham can easily be said to be
the best known and least offensive
evangelist in the world. He may also
be the richest. Wealth in itself
should not condemn a man or his
movement, but the men by whose
words most of humanity live led
their lives close to austerity. No holy
man in history that I can recall ever
set any store by what he could ac-
quire for himself; what benefit came
his way went directly out to others.
Even Mohammed, whose creed en-
couraged plunder and slavery, kept
little for himself when spoils were
divided, but spent his portion for
the religion.
Contrast that to the head of a
"Television Ministry' whose
organization was in financial trou-
ble recently: he readily accepted,
from a follower, a love gift of a new
house that cost about three times as
much as the $50,000 home he had
for the needs of him and his wife.
Of course, he made a television
appeal for more money. And he got
what he asked for. In the United
States, it seems to be easy to raise
money for religious purposes if you
use the radio or television.
A few months ago, while I was
changing channels on a Sunday
morning, I flipped past the face of a
grown man crying. I switched back
to see what tragedy had taken place.
He was saying: "Friends, we must
have your help if we are to continue
our worldwide ministry. All or pro-
grams will go down the tubes if you
do not send money now. There is a
toll-free number at the bottom of
your screen. Call it now. We have
young men and women waiting for
your call around the clock. They
will take your pledge as soon as you
call. You don't even have to have
cash. Just tell them your Master
Charge or Visa card number and
how much you want to give. We will
do the rest
And he was crying all the time. I
suppose he cried on the way to the
bank, too.
When things get quiet and atten-
dance and donations drop at your
hole-in-the-wall Church of the
Blessed Redeemers Savings and
Loan, the resident witch doctor
figures it is time to have a revival.
He calls in a hot young speaker to
bring in the members and raise their
spiritual emotions and lift their
monetary burdens.
Any fakir, priest, monk,
preacher, or revereno doctor who is
' in the business to make a living is a
parasite, or a con artist with a legal
scam, k was Robert Heinlein who
wrote that the profession of shaman
was the most lucrative and least pro-
ductive of any that man had ever in-
vented.
These are the people who always
want to set your morals, to plan and
guide your education, to tell you
whom to love and how, to tell you
who should lead you, and with
whom you should war. And for the
favor, you get to support them in a
style you will never be able to af-
ford.
But you get your reward m
heaven, don't you?
As bad as it is, it could be worse.
Look at the governments and stan-
dards of living in countries that are
ruled by or heavily influenced by a
priesthood: Iran, India, Spain,
Pakistan, Saudi Arabia, Turkey,
and Bangladesh, just to mention a
few. Other third world countries
with as many problems have reac-
tionary governments that are as
harsh as they are because of their
opposition to the entrenched and
fanatical religion inhabiting their
nation.
At some time, you will read or
hear someone say that Khomeini is
sincere in his faith and does not
understand the twentieth century. I
say, BULLSHIT!
One of the strictest prohibitions
of Mohammed was the use of im-
ages, the idolatry of some living in-
dividual. Khomeini and his ilk �
the power- and money-hungry op-
portunists of the Moslem world �
parade and plaster their faces
whenever and wherever lacy caw.
The Koran be damned. If you arc
going to pull m the masses, ymt need
good press and an excellent
pnofograplicf.
!
f.





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Features
MARCH 27. 1980 Page 5
Daniels Gives
Intoxicating
Performance
Jack Daniels Silver Cornet Band performed Mondav evening taking the audience back to the Charleston and Dixieland Jazz eras.
By MARK KEMP
Staff Writer
All the posters said Mr. Jack
Daniels was coming. But all I knew
of Jack Daniels was his smooth, and
mellow whiskey for which he's so
famous.
So Jack Daniels was coming
coming where for God's sake? Hell,
he comes to see me most every
weekend. Unfortuantely, this was
probably the reaction of most other
students. The show just didn't get
the correct type of promotion.
As I wandered into the
auditorium that evening, it was as if
I had walked up to a small-town,
outdoor gazebo some time during
the latter part of the 19th century. A
grey-haired fellow was sitting in a
rocking chair casually talking to the
audience as if he were an old friend.
He gossiped about Mr. Jones and
Mrs. Smith and told of church
meetings and the square dance
scheduled for Friday night on the
old town square.
After a few minutes, a group of
casually dressed men and one
woman walked on stage with their
instruments. They looked as if they
had just walked away from a hard
day's work � farming, smithing, or
whatever. As they sat down with
their instruments, the old fellow ap-
proached them. After he introduced
them, the excitement began to build
These fellows may have looked
hke laid-back old farmers, but
believe me, they were all fine musi-
cians in their own rights. They
played the best turn-of-the-century
cultural music I have had the
pleasure of hearing in quite a while
Dave Fulmer, the grey-haired
man, is the recreator of the band.
He is a historian, a musician, an ac-
tor, and a writer. With a grant from
the Jack Daniels Distillery, Fulmer
researched the old original band for
about three years, eventually
recreating an almost exact replica
As the lead character of the show
and the conductor of the band
Fulmer made Tuesday evening a
memorable event. Unfortunately,
the turnout was sadly disappointing!
The band played a few old
ragtime tunes such as "Dixie and
other later songs like "The
Charleston Between songs you
could hear the quiet chirping sounds
of crickets in the background. It set
the mood for some of the quieter,
See DANIELS, Page 9, Col. 3
Carrboro Company Faces Misconceptions
By PAM KELLEY
Daily Tarheel Staff Writer
Reprinted, with permission, from
The Daily Tar Heel, March 19,
1980.
At first glance, the vice president
of sales' office looks rather
nondescript.
A large desk occupies most of the
space, and bookshelves line part of
one wall. Most people wouldn't be
able to figure out what kind of pro-
duct the company sells. Unless, of
course, they notice the large orange
vibrator on top of the bookshelves.
The vice president of sales is O.C.
Bushnell. The company he works
for is Adam & Eve. It claims to be
America's largest mail-order retailer
of contraceptive products, and it is
located right in UNC's back yard �
on U.S. Highway 54 West outside
Carrboro.
Through advertisements sent to
the 500,000 people on its mailing list
and placed in about 100 publica-
tions ranging from Penthouse to
Psychology Today, Adam & Eve
sells a variety of condoms,
vibrators, sexy lingerie and sex
manuals. Bushnell estimates the
company sold between 3.5 million
and 4 million condoms last year
alone and grossed $4 million-$5
million in total sales.
Despite the risque nature of
Adam & Eve's wares, Bushnell
maintains that the company itself is
quite conservative. Its product line
is pretty tame compared to the pro-
ducts of some sexual paraphernalia
companies.
"Some customers want more
graphic things than we sell or care
to he says. "People have a
misconception about us. They think
we must be a swinging place to work
for. But we don't have any orgies in
the back room
Even though some people may
judge Adam & Eve as a swinging
place, Bushnell says its office on
Highway 54 has never received com-
plaints from local residents � about
what it sells or anything else.
"We're well-liked in the
neighborhood he says.
And Adam & Eve is liked with
good reason. It employs 40 full-time
and 40 part-time people from the
Chapel Hill-Carrboro area and also
contributes to local charities, such
as Carolina Challenge and United
Way.
Bushnell says he's sure the com-
pany is accepted much more readily
today than it would have been 20
years ago He doesn't get negative
responses from acquaintances to
whom he explains the nature of his
work, and he even explained what
he does at a recent family reunion.
He's still a member of the family.
Even though Carrboro residents
don't seem to mind their unusual
neighbor, both Carrboro and North
Health. They were working on their
master's degrees and were testing
new ways of promoting and
distributing birth control products.
Prior to 1970, no one had con-
sidered distributing contraceptives
by mail, but those students made
studies which shows that such
"People have a misconception
about us. They think we must
be a swinging place to work
for. But we don't have any
orgies in the back room
Carolina seem unlikely locations for
a national sexual paraphernalia
company. Adam & Eve came to be
located in Carrboro simply because
it was the outgrowth of a research
project begun in 1970 by two UNC
students in the School of Public
distribution would be well received.
"The principle was to market
birth control, to make it a desirable
product Bushnell says. Popula-
tion Services International, a non-
profit organization that distributes
contraceptives in overpopulated and
underdeveloped countries such as
India and Kenya, was an outgrowth
of that project and is still run by one
of the UNC graduates. Although
Adam & Eve also grew out of
Population Services International, it
id independent now and attempts to
make a profit.
The company purchases its line of
products from many different
manufacturers, but it doesn't ac-
tually product anything. In its of-
fices, orders are processed, put in
packages (the standard plain brown
wrappers) and shipped to
customers.
Adam & Eve once worked out of
a warehouse in Carrboro, but it
outgrew its space there and moved
to its present site in 1978. The com-
pany sells by mail, but Bushnell says
if a customer makes the trip out to
Adam & Eve's offices, employees
will sell products directly even
though it interrupts their processing
system.
Adam & Eve has been successful
because it offers unusual and high
quality merchandise, Bushnell says.
Customers like the privacy of the
mail, and they can call in orders toll
free. Everything carries a money-
back guarantee, too.
The company's product line has
expanded since it began operating.
Besides carrying condoms of every
style, shape and size, Adam & Eve
features products such as edible
panties, jaguar-print santin sheets
and crotchless panty hose in its full-
color catalogue.
"But contraceptives remain a ma-
jor part of our product line and cor-
porate philosophy Bushnell says.
"We want to make condoms fun,
part of lovemaking instead of just a
drag. If people are having fun,
whether they know it or not, they're
using contraceptives. And there will
be less unwanted children
Bushnell, along with other
employees, tries to think of just
about every way possible to make
condoms fun. Although they don't
manufacture them, they suggest
ideas to companies that do. Their
best selling products, Bushnell says,
are Score, a condom designed with
"pleasure probes and Texture
Plus, another condom billed as "a
perfect blend of contraceptive and
French tickler
Even though economists predict a
recession, Bushnell says condom
sales may even increase during bad
times. His rationale: "If you're out
of a job, you have more time to fool
around, and you don't want any
more children
'Coal Miner's
Daughter9 Review
By ANDREA DIEHL
National News Bureau
"Coal Miner's Daughter" is a
diamond in the rough � romantic,
yet sharp and tough, sparkling
through the dirt. That the film is an
almost gem is a tribute to the
woman upon whose life it is based,
Loretta Lynn.
Hers is not a difficult story to
translate to film: Dirt-poor coal
miner's daughter falls in love with
older boy, gets married at age 13, is
a mother of four at age 18 and of
twins years later, starts with a guitar
and her husband's dream and
becomes a country music superstar,
her innocence, basic goodness and
Butcher Hollow, Kentucky, accent
still shining through.
The funny thing is � it's true.
And so Loretta Lynn sits, in-
nocence, basic goodness and But-
cher Hollow accent in abundance,
answering questions bout how it
feels to have one's life up on the
screen. . .
"I didn't see the movie until three
weeks ago says Lynn, "when me
and my husband walked in alone
and watched the movie. The only
scene I could remember after is of
me cooking at the stove. I guest the
rest was just too close
Loretta Lynn draws her tiny
frame closer in the overstuffed
chair and tucks a leaned leg under.
A denim vest covers a flowered
shirt; her leather boots are not quite
Western. She wears a necklace with
the initials IWMAO on it, a reply to
those who ask how she got where
she did ("I worked my ass off").
She does not look like a woman who
has had six children, nor like a
superstar.
Neither does Sissy Spacek, who
plays Loretta in the movie. Spacek
perches on a cane chair a suite away
in the Essex House in New York.
Her hair, dyed brown in an attempt
to make Sissy look even somewhat
like Loretta ("It was more impor-
tant that someone talk like me and
was like me says Loretta), is back
to its natural straight blonde. Her
eyes are watery blue, and she wears
no makeup, not even lipstick. She
looks like a wisp of a 16-year-old,
trapped temporarily in the worldly
garb of a white silk shirt, grey cor-
duroy pants and a cowboy belt. A
blue sweater is loosely tied, preppie-
style, around her shoulders; a gold
tank watch and several rings are the
only evidence that this is no teenage
waif.
After a day with Loretta again,
Sissy's old Texas-born twang has
switched to Kentucky-style speak-
ing. "It's much harder to stop talk-
ing like Loretta than to start she
says with a giggle. She adds that,
while catching Loretta's speaking
style was easy, hooking into her
famed singing style was a bit less so,
even though Spacek had been sing-
See COAL, Page 8, Col. 1
'Book-Trader'
Has New Idea
By ROBERT ALBANESE
Assistant Features Editor
There's a store in Greenville
where you can buy "Freak
Brothers" and other underground
comics, select from back issues of
the National Lampoon, and buy
best sellers for 60 percent of the
cover price - the "Book-Trader"
on Dickinson Avenue.
"I used to teach school explains
proprietor Mary Atkeson, "and
then I had a baby. I didn't want to
give her up to a baby-sitter, and I
wanted a business that would let me
keep her with me. So I opened the
'Book-Trader and Nostalgia Newss-
tand over on Evans Street. Now I
have this store, a nicer one in Rocky
Mount, and I'm thinking about
another one
Atkeson has a selection of some
20,000 paperbacks, including best-
sellers, romance novels, mysteries,
science fiction and classics. She
doesn't buy books, but she'll give
you 20 percent of the cover price of
the book toward a trade.
Throughout the business day,
customers come into her small, "no
frills" store with armfuls of paper-
backs they want to exchange for
works they haven't read yet.
"I got the idea for this kind of
store in Jacksonville (N.C.), where
servicemen brought it back with
them from Europe explained
Atkeson. "This is already very
popular over there, and as the price
of pulp for paper rises, it'll get more
popular here
Comic collectors and amateurs
can go to the "Book-Trader" and
choose from the largest comic book
selection in the state east of
Charlotte. Available are some titles
from the 'Silver Age' of comics;
some early editions of The Incredi-
ble Hulk, The X-Men, and The
Avengers, for example. These col-
lector's items can be had for $10 to
$20 per copy.
"There are two kinds of people
who buy The Hulk, Atkeson com-
mented. "Either they're young kids
or older, mature collectors
"I don;t make a lot of money
she continued, "but I am able to
pay the rent. We do get a lot of
books in. One advantage to running
this type of operation is that you get
books that have gone out of print.
That's almost impossible to do
otherwise
Atkeson, the wife of ECU history
professor John Atkeson, recently
sold a romance novel to a publishing
firm in California. "Now I'm work-
ing on a science fiction short story
she said, "which I'm pretty excited
about. I'm going to send it to Isaac
Asimov
V
A European idea has come to
Greenvilie, and if you have cham-
paign reading tastes on a draft
budget, its time has come. Vive la





THF EAST CARPI IN1AN jARCH 27. 1980
SGA Elections '80
-Election Procedures
The election for 1980 SGA officers will be held on Wednesday,
April 2. Students may vote in the following polling places: Allied
Health Building, Student Supply Store, the Croatan, Minges Col-
Useum, Mendenhall Student Center, and all residence halls. Election
results are expected to be announced on the same night.
Candidates For President
Drake Mann
Student government
has got problems. It has
for several years, but if
1 can help it, it won't
next year. For three
years 1 have worked
hard in the SGA's
Judicial Branch and
have carefully studied
the other branches of
student government. I
know where things
work and how .they
work. As attorney
general, I have made
sure that the judiciary
has been freed of its
past political ties. My
I work as chairman of
the Joint Judicial Board
has resulted in a
reorganized Judicial
Handbook and the for-
mation of a new board
which will check the ac-
tivities of the University
Police bi-weekly. Never
before have steps like
this been taken.
If students see a can-
didate with reasonable
realistic goals they will
support him. Here is
my platform. I will
push for an East
Carolina student seat
on the Greenville
Utilities Commission. I
would like to cure the
transit problems by:
buying used city buses
to replace the long-
distance equipment we
now have. We don't
need a new version of
the old problem. There
should be a Student
Research Forum to
fund student indepen-
dent research. If the ad-
ministration won't do
it, we need to support
student scholarship
ourselves. The SGA ad-
ministration should
work to replace the
walk-in vending
machines like Soda
Shop No. 2 with wort-
while food facilities.
Along this line, Allied
Health recently held a
holistic health con-
ference which captured
the spirit of the pro-
gressive changes that
- 'students toctay5 want.
We need to unite with
all facilities of the
university to make our
work at East Carolina
valuable.
Charles Sherrod
We all know that
politicians at the school
level are disgusting. In
many cases they are
some of ECU'S inferior
students that perform
in a manner that has
given our student
government a stinking
reputation.
Last year I won vice-
president claiming to be
a � positive-activist. Dat-
ing my term I personal-
ly had four wrecker ser-
vices to lower rates for
towing by $10.00. With
the help of the
Washington, D.C.
Police Department,
wheel boots now appear
to be a good alternative
I proposed to replace
tow trucks. My idea to
open Mendenhall park-
ing lot to all student
vehicles was accepted.
By becoming a Notary
Public I have already
saved the students
$100.00 and by chang-
ing the academic
catalogue student
teachers now have bet-
ter working rights. A
Fall Break now is closer
to reality due to my ef-
forts.
These . ac
complishments could
have been done by
anyone if they were
willing to work to im-
prove the East Carolina
Way of Life. When you
vote Wednesday con-
Candidates For Vice-President
L
Lynn Calder
From having been in
the legislature for two
years as dorm and day
representative, nad hav-
ing been SGA secretary
this year, I've acquired
an understanding of
student government
and the vice-
presidential position.
One of the most impor-
tant factors is that the
vice-president has time
to work with students.
There are very few
specific responsibilities
of the job, and this of-
ficer has the opportuni-
ty to take up student
gripes and problems
and concentrate on
resolving them. One of
the definite duties of
the vice-president is
working on the Athletic
Council, which is a
chancellor' s advisory
committee. With the
newly passed athletic
fee increase, I'm excited
about the possibility of
having an input in the
way these fees are used
in behalf of students. I
hope that the increase
can be used partially in
behalf of women's
sports and the Mar-
ching Pirates as well as
supporting current pro-
grams.
The most important
goal that I have for stu-
dent government and
East Carolina is the in-
itiation of innovative
and imaginative ideas.
So many new concepts
and concrete changes,
such as a more pro-
student book buying
policy by faculty and
the book store, can be
put into effect with a
little dedication. I am
sincerely ready to be
dedicated to the job of
vice-president, as I have
been to SGA for the
past three years. Also,
with this past ex-
perience as well as being
from Greenville, I have
become acquainted
with campus ad-
ministration and feel I
can work with them
successfully. I have
great confidence in
SGA and what it can
accomplish for
students; and I'm very
optimistic about a
positive 1980-81 Stu-
dent Government
Association.
Al Patrick
As a general class of
people, vice-presidents
have not been noted for
their excitement for
their job nor has the of-
fice itself ever ac-
complished anything
noteworthy. This has
not been the case with
the job of SGA vice-
president nor should it
be allowed to be. I am
excited about the job of
vice-president and will
continue to be excited
about U My two years
experience in the
legislature have been
productive ones and
sider that my ac-
complishments are con-
cerned with the day-to-
day problems we face as
students. Don't accept
the garbage, the impor-
tant issues are where
can I park, will 1 get
towed, or is the bus
coming so I can save the
gas in my car that costs
$2.00 a gallon.
I ask everyone to find
someone who knows
me and find out if �
Charlie Sherrod is
deserving of your vote.
I believe they will tell
you that I dispense with
. the ctstp dhd try to
alleviate the little
headaches we face day-
to-day as students in
college.
They will tell you that
I am a positive-activist.
they have shown me
that hard work is the
way to accomplish
necessary goals. I pro-
pose to use this ex-
perience as I have in the
past to further the best
interests of the students
of ECU.
The welfare of the
students at ECU has
long been a major con-
cern pf mine. Relying
upon my two years ex-
perience as chairman of
the Student Welfare
Committee, I feel that
through the office of
vice-president, a pro-
ductive relationship can
be established and nur-
tured between the ex-
ecutive and legislative
branches.
I feel that through
my invaluable prior ex-
perience, I am aware of
the needs of the
students. I promise to
continue this awareness
and to enhance it by the
maintenance of an open
door policy. Students'
needs have always come
first with me and will
continue to do so.
Phet&te? JilX A0A�S
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jHLEA
janilNlAN MARCH 27.10 7
SGA Elections '80
Candidate For Secretary
My name is Marianne
Edwards, and I am run-
ning, with no opposi-
tion, for the SGA office
of secretary. I feel the
best way to
demonstrate my
abilities as a secretary is
to tell you of my ex-
perience as one. I have
worked in the office of
the Secretary of the Ar-
my located in the Pen-
tagon. There I received
high recommendations
from both the Office of
Small and Disadvantag-
ed Business Utilization
and the Assistant
Secretary of the Army's
office (Civil Works).
Presently, I am the Ad-
ministrative Assistant
for the Alpha Phi
Sorority. This elected
office deals primarily
with secretarial duties.
For two years now, I
have served in the
legislative positions of
dorm and day student
representatives. I have
also served on the Rules
and Judiciary Commit-
tee as secretary for two
years.
If elected to the of-
fice of SGA secretary, I
will be available to the
students to listen and
help them in any way I
can.
Thank you! Vote
Marianne Edwards for
SGA secretary.
Marianne Edwards
j
Candidates For Treasurer
Danny O'Connor
Like most students, I
am tired of hearing pro-
mises from politicians
who have no intention
of fulfilling their cam-
paign obligations. I am
not a politician. I have
never served in the
legislature, and I'm not
a part of any political
faction. It's time for an
outsider, one who has
the knowledge of the
job to be done, as SGA
treasurer. I have that
knowledge and the
needed fresh insights.
In order for anyone
to be an effective
leader, they must first
make the necessary
commitment of time.
The SGA treasurer
must be available to all
students. This may
seem elementary, but I
think it's worth men-
tioning. Too often stu-
dent leaders have failed
to carry out this fun-
damental responsibili-
ty.
The SGA Confiden-
tial Loan Fund or the
Abortion Loan Fund,
as it is more commonly
known, is basically
sound, although the
procedure for acquiring
such a loan badly needs
revamping. It is not
necessary for the SGA
treasurer to be involved
in the approval of such
loans. The legislature
has already established
the loan fund. After a
licensed physician has
verified the pregnancy,
the treasurer need only
be responsible for the
dispersal of funds. The
least ' governmental
involvement is best.
The SGA Emergency
Fund needs to be ex-
panded to meet the
needs of today's
students. I propose us-
ing some of the addi-
tional revenues that will
be received from the
unfortunate recent in-
crease in student fees to
provide more emergen-
cy loans and to increase
the maximum amounts
to $35 each.
The position of SGA
treasurer is in need of
new blood. I believe I
am that new blood. The
'debating society" im-
age of SGA needs to be
changed. As an outsider
I believe I can work to
destroy the club image
and establish an
organization that will
benefit all students.
Kirk Little
Historically, the job
of SGA treasurer has
consisted of making
periodic reports to the
Legislature, signing
checks, and being one
of the three members of
the Summer
Legislature. These and
other duties are en-
trusted to the treasurer
by the SGA Constitu-
tion. I propose to con-
tinue to carry out these
duties in addition to
relying upon my
legislative experience to
further serve the needs
of the students.
Paramount among
the needs of the
students is a revamping
of both the SGA Con-
fidential Loan Fund
and the Emergency
Loan Fund. It is im-
perative that the Con-
fidential Loan Fund be
restructured to virtually
guarantee complete and
total confidentiality
and at the same time
speed up what appears
to be mind-boggling
bureaucracy. The
Emergency Loan Fund
needs to be examined to
ascertain a more effi-
cient method of collec-
tion of past-due loans.
The SGA has had to
" write-off� too many
of these past-due loans
from their books, loans
that are derived from
student fees.
The SGA Legislature
this past year ap-
propriated in excess of
$100,000 of student
fees. Too often the
Legislature was unsure
of the circumstances
surrounding a bill and,
on occasion, even how
much money it had left
to appropriate.
Through my ex-
periences as both a
legislator and a class
president, I realize these
problems and will work
with the Legislature to
alleviate them in a
cooperative and pro-
ductive atmosphere.
Photo bv J'LL ADAMS
��.



























Vote
For The SGA Candidate
Of Your Choice

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April 2,1980
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Sports
MARCH 27, 1980 Page 8
Odom Gets Extension And Increase
B CHARLES CHANDLER
ports Editor
1 he contract of East Carolina
basketball coach Dave Odom has
been extended and increased, it was
announced yesterday by Athletic
Director Bill Cain.
'We're very proud of what
Coach Odom has done Cain said.
"I'm glad to say that we can reward
him with a salary increase
Odom's reward came after his
first ECU team finished a surprising
16-11 last season, the first winning
mark in five years for the Pirates.
I he happening is welcome news
to persons concerned with the Pirate
ECU Coach Dave Odom
program as there had been little or
no satisfaction with ECU basketball
for nearly five years before Odom's
arrival last summer as the new head
coach. He replaced to controversial
Larry Gillman.
Cain mentioned that the event
was big news. "People won't
believe it he said jokingly, "an
East Carolina basketball coach who
gets his contract extended instead of
cut
Odom is the third head coach at
East Carolina in four years. If
yesterday is any indication, he may
last quite some time.
"Coach Odom has laid a strong
foundation said Cain. "We lotok
forward to the future of Pirate
basketball with enthusiasm
Odom, naturally, was happy with
the news. "I'm elated he claimed,
"that the administration and
athletic council have shown pleasure
with the job we've done.
"I take this extension on behalf
of everybody who worked with the
program so diligently this past
season�especially the staff and the
players.
The ex-Wake Forest aide gave
much of the credit for the team's
success to his young, but hard-
working assistant coaches. "We
must have the most sincere, hard-
Softball Team
Takes Double
Bv JIMMY DuPKF.K
Assistant Spurts Editor
1 asl Carolina outlasted Pem-
broke Slate 8-7 in the second game
o! a Tuesday doubleheader after
downing the vis rs 2 in the
opener.
Third sacker Maureen Buck open-
ed the second game with a drive
which shot past ih. PSU let!fielder
for a triple. A single by Yvonne
Williams drove BucV to the plate
and freshman Mitzi Davis whipped
a triple down the right field line to
plate Williams.
The Pirate offei ive continued
with freshman Cyntl a Shepard leg-
ging out another riple to score
Davis. Shirley Brown's single to left
droe Shepard in for the final TCI
run of the inning
Pembroke leadoff L. Huntley
scored their only run of the inning
after reaching base on an error and
was driven in on a single by P. I ee.
freshman catcher Iran Hooks
opened the second with a single and
later scored on a single by pitcher
Angie Humphrey.
Davis reached first on an error to
open the third and Shepard follow-
ed with a single to left. Robin Fag-
gart's single cleared the bases as the
Pirates took a commanding 7-1
lead, but Pembroke State had not
made the trip to surrender without a
fight.
The visitors made their first
assault on Fast Carolina in the
fourth with four runs on just one
single and a pair of costly errors by
the Pirates.
Humphrey, who was credited
with her first win of the season,
reached first on an error in the
fourth and crossed the plate on a
later error on Williams drive to the
second baseman.
Pembroke continued to cut at the
East Carolina lead, scoring a run in
the sixth on three singles and
another in the decisive seventh three
consecutive errors by the Pirate
defense.
ECU survived the seventh despite
St. Augustine Wins
working young coaches in the coun-
try he said. "I wouldn't trade
them for any three assistants
anywhere
Odom's aides are George Felton,
an ex-South Carolina Gamecock;
Eddie Payne, once a star guard at
Wake Forest; and David
Pendergraft, the youngest of the
three and a former player at
Catawba.
"It's something the way they
work together said Odom. "It's
really amazing how close they are to
one another after having worked
together for only one year. It's
almost like one is an extension of
the other
The always-modest Odom also
gave credit to the Pirate players for
their efforts in the recent successes.
"The guys did all we asked o
them he proclaimed. "I especial-
ly want to pay tribute to our seniors.
They wanted to go out on a good,
classy note and I feel they most cer-
tainly did
The five seniors that Odom spoke
of included the team's top three
scorers and two of the top three re-
bounders. Their loss creates a void
that Odom and his staff must fill.
"This is a crucial recruiting year
for us he said. "We have to get
some guys in here who can help
right away because of the loss oi
five players
Odom commented that the
1980-81 Pirate schedule would
resemble the one from this past
season. "They should look a lot
alike he said. "It should, though.
have more a traditional flavor
will also be more balanced is
won't have as main voids in i
last year
Odom also claimed that it
necessity that the Pirates folio
this year's success with another w
ning season next vear. 'We
establish a tradition he claim
"We will be young but it is
perative that we have a w
season
Two recruits have a I read) .
mitted themselves to the Pirate
several others are on the verge I
Jeff Best. 6-8 from C B V
and Quan Roseboro, j
transfer from Florida,
committments.
Payne
frelton
endergratt
runners on first and second with
momentum in Pembroke State's
tavor.
Ihc first game was a domination
b the 1 adv Pirates from the initial
pitch.
senior first sacker Teresa Whitley
came through in the first inning with
a two-out single to drive in Davis
and Shepard. Davis forced an error
b the PSL second sacker and
Shepard followed with a single.
Shepard again singled in the third
and scored on a single by freshman
Ginger Rothermel.
Pembroke plated the first of their
pair oi runs in the fourth on a single
by K. I title, another by M. Hinton
and a sacrifice by P. Tee.
East Carolina's bats remained
silent until Davis, an all-state
prepster from Taylorsville, pounded
out the first of her triples. Steady
Shepard Davis across the plate with
a sacrifice as the I adv Pirates padd-
ed their lead at 4-1.
Sophomore shortstop Mary
Powell and freshman left fielder
Ierrv Andrews singled to open the
sixth for ECU. Powell scored on a
sacrifice by Williams and Andrews
crossed home when Hooks reached
first on an error. Hooks tallied the
final Pirate run on a single by
Shepard.
D. McMillan singled in the
v isitors half o' hte seventh scored on
A. Blake's single to right, but it was
too little too late as ECU senior
Mary Bryan Carlyle picked up her
third win in as many outings. She
also earned a save in the second
game as she came on in relief of the
victorious Humphrey in the fifth.
"We certainly made more than
our share of the errors in that se-
cond game said coach Alita
Dillon. "Errors get to be kind o'
contagious.
"If you play poorly and still win,
then vou know vou're going to be all
right
East Carolina, now 5-0 on the
season, travels to Cullowee to com-
pete in the Western Carolina Tour-
nament Friday and Saturday.
.�
Wolfpack Shuts
Out ECU Women
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ECU'S Karen Jeffreys Volleys
By EDDIE WILLIAMS
Staff Writer
The East Carolina women's ten-
nis team lost to N.C. State 9-) Tues-
day � at least that's what the
history books will show. The lady
Pirate netters may have gained a
moral victory in the process,
though.
"They played their hearts out and
played the very best the could said
a satisfied ECU Head Coach Bar-
bara Olschner. "That's hard for an
athlete to say, that they played their
best even though thev lost
One singles match typified the
Pirates' overall effort.
In the first tlight match, FCL's
Lynn Grosvener was defeated bv
Suzanne Nirschl 4-6, 7-5, 6-1. After
Grosvenor had won the opening set.
the built a 5-4 lead in games in the
second set and needed only one
point to win the set and the match.
On the next serve, Grosvener hit a
cross-court approach shot to
Nirschl's backhand. Nirschl's return
shot hit the tape and bounced awav
from Grosvener and the game wen
to deuce. Nirschl eventually won
both that game and the set, then
went on to win the match.
In other singles play. Karen Jef-
freys lost to Sarah Harmer 6-0, 6-1;
Laura Redford was ousted by Susan
Sadn 6-1. 6-2; Debbie C I i
defeated by Ina Walston bv
tical fc-1 scores; Claire Bake: ft
Dawn Mavbeck 7-5, 6-2; . K
I egette was downed hv . .
Knapp 6-3. 6-2.
OUchner commented that ht ft
the Pirates could have won
number one. four or five position
the singles competition.
The doubles action found State's
Sadn and Nirschl defeated R. I
and Grosvener 6-0. 6-0 in the rsi
light matchup.
The .second flig ded
the most entertainment of the match
as State's Harmer and W alston c
ed bv Christine and Baker 7-6, 3
6-4. The match took two hours
complete as each side I
controlling the action.
State's Mavbeck and K . me
out on top over Hannah dams
Jeffreys 6-1. 6-3 in the fin.
the afternoon.
State Assistant Coach (
Fahrer stated, "Todav the (S
women) mav've had a little m
perience to draw on.
"We've scheduled some ol
toughest teams around he con-
tinued. "We're happv for our tc
to play well and get a victory
State picked up its first win ol ihe
season after two defeats. FCl di
ped to 0-4.
May nor, Krusen In Tourney
By ALEX CUNNINGHAM
Staff Writer
A very talented St. Augustine ten-
nis team defeated the ECU mens'
squad 9-0 yesterday at the Minges
Courts.
As often occurs in tennis, the
team score does not indicate the in-
dividual match scores. That was the
case in yesterday's match. Every
Pirate netter played hard and "hung
in there all the way commented
Coach Rose.
In the number one singles
bracket, Kenny Love fell to Tony
Mmoh 6-0, 6-3. Mmoh is an All-
Ameriean in the NCAA Division II
ranks and the number two player
for the Nigerian Davis Cup team.
At the number two spot, ECU's
Henry Hostetler lost to Bullus Hus-
saini (the number four Davis Cup
player from Nigeria) 6-2, 6-3.
In other singles action, Keith
Zcngle was dropped by Arthur
Drumwright 6-2, 6-4; Ted Lepper
gave Abu Abdullahi, the defending
West African National Junior
Champion, a run for the money
before losing 6-4, 7-5; Mark Byrd
was set back in a close match by
Sanjeen Kassal 4-6, 6-4, 6-1; and
Barry Parker lost to Ivo Niosa 6-3,
7-6.
In doubles, the number one ECu
team of Hostetler and Love lost to
Mmoh and Hussaini 3-6, 6-2, 6-4;
Zengle and Lepper were edged by
Drumwright and Abdullahi 6-3, 7-6
(5-0); and Parker and Norman
Bryant were defeated by Kassal and
Niosa 6-2, 6-2.
Semopr Hostetler felt it was a
good match. "We could have
played better, though he claimed.
The Pirates, 2-3 on the season,
play today at UNC-Wilmington.
The next home match will be Sun-
day, against Slippery Rock College
at 1:30 p.m. on the Minges courts.
PIRATE POOP:
East Carolina basketball senior
stars George Maynor and Herb
Krusen are competing this weekend
in the Portsmouth Invitational
Tournament, a four-day gathering
of outstanding college senior
players.
Eight teams of the all-stars play in
the tournament, which is set up to
benefit some of the country's better
players that are not considered to be
first round draft choices.
"This is a springboard for some
of the lesser-touted kids said PIT
committee member Lindell Wallace.
"We have scouts here from nearly
all the NBA teams and many from
the Continental League overseas
Wallace said the tourney was
strictly for the benefit of the
players. "We hope to give them the
chance to show the scouts what they
0
Charles
Chandler
Maynor
can do he said. "Many of them
will go on to the NBA and most of
the rest will play somewhere
Last season ECU's Greg Cor-
nelius participated in the event and
was successful enough that he plays
now in the professional league in
Italy.
Some of the more recognized
names in the tourney come from the
North Carolina Tar Heels of the
Atlantic Coast Conference. No less
than four Tar Heel seniors, all of
the Heels' seniors except Mike
O'Koren, are participating.
UNC's Dave Colescott, John
Virgil, Jeff Wolf and Rich Yonaker
join UCLA's Gig Sims, N.C. State's
Clyde "The Glide" Austin, Carl
Nicks of 1979 NCAA runnerup In-
diana State, Jonathon Moore of
Furman, James Tillman of Eastern
Kentucky and South Carolina's
Cedric Hordes and othersin the
four-daY event.
The competing players are divio
ed into eight teams, all sponsered I
different Portsmouth, Va. rr
chants. Krusen and Maynor's t i
played last night (Wednesday) � lg
with three other clubs.
The winners of the i� e
move on to further competition and
are be allowed to pick up two
players eachfrom the two losing
teams. Players on the losing teams
who are not picked up are finished
for the tourney.
Performing impressively in the
Portsmouth tourney is most impor-
tant to the 6-3 Maynor.
The leading Pirate scorer in
1979-80 with a 17.0 average,
Maynor must soon decide whether
to sign with the NBA's Chicago
Bulls (who drafted him as a
"future" in the fifth round last
year) or to place his name back in
the draft for this year.
"If George plays well said ECU
coach Dave Odom, "he will wait
and let his name go back in because
his stock will have risen. If not he
will probably go ahead and sign
with Chicago
The Bulls are quite interested in
signing Maynor said Odom and they
have made him an attractive offer.
Already playing with Chicago is
Maynor's ex-ECU running mate at
guard, Oliver Mack.
The word is that Herbert
Gilchrist, a N.C. 3-A All-Fas:
guard, is on the wav also. Two for-
wards. Lester Gill and Willie
McNair of Dunn, also appear head-
ed for Greenville next vear.
An encouraging note in the
Pirates' recruiting came last
weekend when Charles Pittman, a
6-9, 230-pound junior college all-
star from California, visited the
Greenville campus last weekend.
Pittman is considered the top juco
in California and is the one player
that has the Pirate staff foaming at
the mouth the most.
The 6-9 phenom is also consider-
ing Iowa and Maryland as possible
homes for his final two college
seasons. The Pirates base their
hopes on the fact taht Pittman's
mother lives in North Carolina and
would like nothing more than for
her son to nlav nearhv
Lady Pirate basketball whiz
Kathy Riley is in the running for the
U.S. Olympic women's team.
Riley was one of over 200 girls in-
vited to the Olympic tryouts and is
now one of the final 25 in the runn-
ing. Twelve regulars and three alter-
nates will be selected for the squad.
Already secured a place on the
squad is Nancy Lieberman of na-
tional champ Old Dominion and ex-
Player of the Year Carol
Blazekowski, among others.
Recruiting for the ECU basket-
ball coaching staff is in full gear
now. Already committed to the
Pirates is guard Quan Roseboro, a
Florida U. transfer and 6-8 Jeff Best
of C.B. Aycock High School.
I





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
MARCH 27, 1980
i
Top-Ranking Officials Will
Speak A t Justice Conference
Several top-ranking
officials of the
American Correctional
Association will speak
at "Criminal Justice
Issues and Concerns of
the 'uo's a con-
ference scheduled by
the N.C. chapter of the
American Correctional
Association and the
N.C. Justice Academy
in Greenville April
10-11.
Coordinating the
conference is the ECU
Division of Continuing man Carlson, president Phillips Lyons, assis-
tant to the N.C. At-
torney General for
Criminal Justice Af-
fairs.
Education. All in-
terested citizens,
volunteers, coorec-
tional workers, adult
and juvenile service
workers, students and
educators are invited to
attend.
Speakers include
Jack McCall, president
of the N.C. chapter of
the American Correc-
tional Association;
ECU Chancellor
Thomas Brewer; Nor-
of the American Cor-
rectional Association;
and director of teh
Federal Prison Service;
Amos Reed, AC A
president-elect and
secretary of the N.C.
Department of Correc-
tion; Anthony
Travisono, ACA ex-
ecutive director; Tom
Parker, executive direc-
tor of the National
Criminal Justice,
Washington, D.C and
Participants may
elect to attend three
group workshops on
such topics as the needs
of special offenders,
developing a positive
climate in correctional
institutions, im-
aginative alternatives to
incarceration,
employee coping and
survival, and the in-
creasing role of women
in criminal justice.
Further information
and registration
materials are available
from the Office of
Non-Credit Programs,
Division of Continuing
Education, ECU.
Preregistration must
be completed by April
3.
Daniels Gives
Unique Show
Continued from Page 5
mellow songs. One very
interesting song was a
kind of instructional
number called, "How
To Build A Band It
was a humorous song
featuring every group
of instruments on solo
ventures. Tne two sets
were somewhat
chronologically arrang-
ed so that the audience
could detect changes in
style. They covered just
about everything from
old war songs like "Bill
Bailey" to irnprovisa-
lional jazz to
smalltown songs about
whiskey stills. Most of
original band's
hometown, Lynchburg,
Tenn.
I know a lot of
students at ECU are in-
to nothing but sex,
drugs, and rock 'n'
roll. I can dig that;
however, Tuesday
night's performance
was worth the time
because it was a unique
cultural experience.
Face it, if it weren't for
the evolution and syn-
thesis of various styles
of past music, there
would be no rock 'n'
roll today.
The East Carolinian
Serving the campus community
for 54 years
Published every Tuesday and
Thursday during the academic
year and every Wednesday during
the summer.
The East Carolinian is the of
ficial newspaper of East Carolina
University, owned, operated, and
published for and by the students
of East Carolina University.
Subscription Rates
Alumni$15 yearly
All others$20 yearly
Second class postage paid at
Greenville, N.C.
The East Carolinian offices are
located in the Old South Building
on the campus of ECU, Greenville,
N.C.
Telephone: 757 6346, 6367. 6309
Music Students
To Perform
Mbcdeer.
HOT
HAM
rrSHAMANO
ANPHAM
HEAPING tiny
PORTIONS. price
WESTERN
SIZZLIN
Pianist Stephanie
Batson of Wilmington
and vocalist Cynthia
Denise Moore of
Alton, Va senior
students in the ECU
School of Music, will
perform in recital Fri-
day, March 28, at 9
p.m. n the Fletcher
Music Center Recital
Hall.
Their program will
begin at 9 p.m. and is
free and open to the
public.
A student of
Tongsook Han of the
ECU keyboard faculty,
Ms. Batson will per-
form the J.S. Bach
Prelude and Fuge in F
Minor, Debussy's
Sarabande from "Pour
le Piano" and the
Mozart Sonata in A
Major.
Ms. Moore, a stu-
dent of Antonia
Dalapas of the ECU
voice faculty, will sing
an aria, "The Letter
Song from Moore's
Ballad of Baby Doe,
and several songs:
"Mein schoner Stern"
and "Der Nussbaum"
by Schumann, Faure's
"Les Roses
d'Ispahan
Chausson's "Les
Papillons" and "Le
Charme "1 Love All
Graceful Things by
Thiman and "To One
Who Passed Whistling
through the Night" and
"When I Was One and
Twenty" by Gibbs.
She will be accom-
panied by pianist
Janice Joyner.
Percussion
Percussionist Ed-
ward Asten of Mat-
thews, N.C, a senior
student in the ECU
School of Music, per-
formed in the national
finals of the Music
Teachers National
Association solo com-
petition in Washington,
D.C March 16.
He competed in the
percussion category as
winner at the state com-
petition, held in
Winston-Salem last
fall, and the Memphis,
Tenn. regional event.
Asten, a candidate
for the Bachelor of
Music degree in percus-
sion performance, is a
student of Harold
Jones of the ECU per-
cussion faculty.
In a campus recital
Friday, March 28, in
Fletcher Music Center
Recital Hall, Asten will
perform several selec-
tions he prepared for
the MTNA competi-
tions.
His program will in-
clude Matt Ward's
"Recitative and Im-
broglio William
Draft's "Encounters
IV arrangements of
the J.S. Bach "Kom
Susser Tod" and Par-
tita III, a Toshiro
Mayuzumi zylophone
concertino and a
modern jazz piece,
Felix Arndt's "Nola
He will be assisted by
trombonist George
Broussard, pianist
Carol Wolfe and per-
cussionists Mark Ford
and Bruce Smith.
The recital will begin
at 7:30 p.m. and is free
and open to the public.
STUDENT UNION
EAST CAROUNA UNIVERSITY
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
MARCH 27, 1980
'Coal Miner 9s Daughter Portrays Real Life
Continued from Page 5
ing, writing songs, and
playing the guitar for
years and years. "The
hardest thing to do
Spacek admits, "is to
sing with the accent and
phrasing of someone
else
On separate floors of
the hotel sit Michael
Apted, the charming
British director making
his U.S. film debut
with a story so
American it should
have been frightening,
and Tommy Lee Jones,
the surly, sour co-star
who plays husband
Mooney to Spacek's
Loretta. The press is
playing musical chairs,
going from one to the
other, fielding anec-
dotes and discovering
some of the problems
of making a film about
the story of someone's
life who is still very
much alive.
"I didn't want to see
them film any of the
family stuff Loretta
says in her soft, very
slightly slurry Kentucky
accent. "On the last
day of filming, when
they were doing the last
scene in our house, I
walked in and almost
had to walk off
"I think it's pretty
hard to put the time
from age 13 to 43 (her
age now) in one
movie Loretta con-
tinues. "It wasn't a
success story really. It
was a story of a rela-
tionship from the time I
was married
Indeed, the film
starts in a gritty town in
the coal mountains of
Kentucky when Loretta
is 13. (The press
material stated that, to
look 13, Spacek had
lost 20 pounds.
Nonsense. "If I lost 20
pounds, I'd weigh 70 to
75 pounds says
Spacek. "I'm 30, but
it's not hard to act 13.
It's mostly body
movements,
something's always
moving)
Apted had to build,
in Kentucky, the set for
Butcher Hollow, not
because the poverty
level had decreased
any, but because he
couldn't find a town in
Appalachia that didn't
have electricity lines
and mobile homes all
over it. And although
Apted did aptly catch
the dirt, the despair,
the strength of family
life in Butcher Hollow,
he did miss one terrific
and true scene: Loret-
ta's grandpa and
brother Junior, she tells
us, for entertainment in
front of the family,
would play the banjo
with their toes.
That isn't the only
thing that Apted miss-
ed, according to Loret-
ta. "There was one
thing in the movie that
1 didn't like. It wasn't
true to begin with in-
sists Loretta. "And
that was when I first
met Patsy Cline (who
became her best friend
until she died in a plane
crash), when they have
her drinking a beer in
the hospital (after a
previous accident). It
was a much more
touching scene in real
life. All of her face was
wrapped but one eye
and she was crying.
And she certainly
wasn't drinking. She
didn't drink that much.
Patsy Cline was as
good as gold
"The problem is
counters Apted, "that
Patsy Cline was a very
tough, raunchy, sexy,
beer-drinking, man-
izing woman. But Patsy
in Nashville is a legend,
she is held in tremen-
dous awe. Loretta can't
distinguish between
telling the truth and
keeping up a legend. I
was determined not to
sentimentalize Patsy
Oddly enough, when
the British director
began the project, he
had heard of Patsy
Cline, but not of Loret-
ta Lynn. With the
opening of the movie
and with her previous
best-selling
autobiography of the
same name, it's pro-
bable that few people
will not have heard
about Loretta in a cou-
ple of months.
That's certainly a
long way from her
publicity jaunt, when
she and her husband
took a list of country
music stations (2600
stations in 1961) and
drove to each one of
them and forced them
to air Loretta's one
record. A naive ap-
proach, but one that
worked because of the
naivete of the couple.
"Once, when we were
promoting the record at
first Loretta recalls,
"I was on some radio
program in Louisiana
where people call in
and ask questions.
They kept asking how
old I was, but I
wouldn't tell. But then
about 50 calls of this
type later, someone
asked what year I was
borned (sic) in, and I
rattled it right off. I
went back to the car
where Doo (her
nickname for her hus-
band) was listenin and
he said that I was the
silliest thing he'd ever
seen
But, in the true
American way, the
sweetness and light
didn't last forever, and
Loretta's wild road
touring led her to popp-
ing pills to calm her
down between gigs. She
is again naive � or
guarded � in talking
about that stage now.
"1 never had no up-
pers she contends. "I
just looked around and
had lost everything try-
ing to reach something
that was not my idea to
begin with. I wanted to
sleep, I didn't want to
wake up. I'd get off
stage and do nerve
pills, and wake up long
enough to do the show.
"I was sleeping with
one bottle and my hus-
band with another �
my husband's was just
a little bigger she savs
with a laugh. "That
when I had my little
spill onstage � about
four years ago
The scene she refers
to has Sissy start a con-
cert before a packed
audience; she break -
down and can't
remember anv words to
her songs, and tells the
audience that she can't
go on
"The audience
thought that Stss jv
really going to
savs Apted "It n�
occurred to me to tell
them that it wa the
breakdown scene. The
audience know
Ever) single shot
in the film is from that
first take �
shows
It does show, an
is moments of truth in
the film like this
cause the m
less "A Star is B
than a porti
refreshing, c
woman, an
strong
and an incredib
ethnic
V' ei
Top Ten Honored
Ten top-ranking
senior students in
LCU's College of Arts
and Sciences will be
honored April 8 by the
local Phi Beta Kappa
Alumni chapter.
Each student will be
presented with an ap-
propriate gift at a 4
p.m. reception in the
VanLandingham Room
of the Home
Economics Building.
The students have
achieved the highest
academic grade point
averages among ECU
seniors in major fields
of study recognized by
Phi Beta Kappa.
The students are:
Milbrey Cate of
Houston Texas and
Dawn C o 1 w e 11 of
Millers Creek, N.C
biology; William
Ballance of Fremont,
N.C. and William Ball
of Kinston, chemistry;
Laura Adcock of
Fuquay-Varina,
foreign languages and
literatures; Virginia
Outlaw of Wilson,
science education;
Barney Jernigan of
Colerain, N.C,
mathematics; Terry
Campbell and Rhonda
Hooks of Greenville,
psychology; and
Virginia Johnstone of
Chestertown, Md an-
thropology.
The Student Union Coffeehouse Committee
presents
MITCH
BOWEN
One Night Only
Fri. March 28
9 p.ml a.m.
50 Admission
Free Snacks
Room 15 Mendenhall
m
mm
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urt cjukxjw u��mm
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nmrntm m





THE EAST CAROLINIAN MARCH 27. 1980 11
?
ECU Tracksters At UVa Mee
By JIMMY DuPREE
Assistant Sports Editor
With the thought of
a cold, windy voyage to
Richmond only a
memory, East
Carolina's women's
track team journeys to
Charlottesville, Va.
Saturday for the
University of Virginia
Invitational.
Team leaders return-
ing from a year ago in-
clude All-American
Cookie McPhatter,
long jumper Roz Major
and distance specialist
I inda Mason.
McPhatter posted a
2:14 in the 800 meter
event at Richmond,
w hich coach Laurie Ar-
rant characterized as
satifactory.
"Cookie didn't run a
2:14 until the last few
meets last season said
rrants. "So for her to
run a 2:14 in the first
meet htis year and
under such extreme
conditions is very good.
"Cookie is a much
smarter runner than she
was at the first of last
season
Arrants, now in her
sixth year at East
Carolina, explained
that national qualifying
time for the 800m this
vear was lowered from
2:11 to 2:09; a mark
McPhatter should be
able to accomplish with
little difficulty.
Mason in the 5000m
and Debbie Mulvey in
the 1500m each posted
personal best times at
Richmond, according
to Arrants. She added
that Mason should
qualify for the na-
tionals before the end
of the season.
Junior Dawn
Henderson returns ot
add strength in the 220
and to participate on
the 400 relay.
Freshman Irdie
Williams of Fort Bragg
joined the squad in
January and will com-
pete in the 220 and 400
meter events.
"She has a very
smooth, natural
stride analized Ar-
rants. "She should add
a lot to the team
Eve Brennan, a
native of Arlington,
Va and Gwen Cancey
will be counted on to
add depth to the Pirate
thinclads' attack.
"Eve had a bad
weekend said Ar-
rants, " but she has a
lot of potential.
"Gwen had more
technique to learn than
Irdie, but I can see
down the road she will
be a valuable addi-
tion
The Lady Pirates will
again be fortunate to
have the survices of
junior Lydia Rountree
who competed as a
freshman but sat out
the 1979 campaign to
concentrate on basket-
ball. The Elm City
hative will compete in
the 100m sprints and
will be counted on as
the anchor of the 400m
relay.
"I agreed with
Lydia's decision last
year and 1 still do
says Arrants.
"Looking back, it was
the right thing to do.
We're glad to have her
back and 1 think she's
probably in better con-
dition than she was as a
freshman
Top teams in the
U.Va. Invitational will
be Maryland, East Ten-
nessee State, Pittsburg,
Deleware State and
UNC-Chapel Hill.
"We're not after
team titles this year
said Arrants. "We
don't have the person-
nel to go after the team
titiles so we want to win
as many individual
titles as we can.
"We'd like to win
five this weekend and
continue to build dur-
ingthe season
Arrants particularly
includes the long jump,
400m, 800m, mile and
sprint medley relays in
the list of hopeful vic-
tories.
"1 feel like we've pro-
bably got the strongest
sprint medley relay
team in the state says
Arrants.
The Lady Pirates
have three other meets
before the NCAIAW
Championships in
Chapel Hill-
Schembechler Complains
DETROIT (AP) �
Bo Schembechler says
team discipline is
nobody's business but
his, and the Michigan
football coach says the
media "maliciously
crucified" five players
suspended for alleged
training violations.
"We must maintain
discipline. When I do
discipline anyone, I
want it kept in the
family Schembechler
said Friday as he ad-
dressed a luncheon of
the Adcraft Club of
Detroit.
Schembechler added
there has been
"tremendous media
damage in reporting
every little thing whethr
it be true or not and
they (the media) are not
held liable. I tell our
football players that
they are not regular
students and everybody
wants a piece of them.
"If they were regular
students, we wouldn't
have had this thing two
weeks ago he added.
The five players were violations believed to
suspended for training have involved drugs.
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3-6 On March 28th 1980
1Shirley's Cut & Style ShopStereo Village
Taco CidThe Pipeline Restaurant
Coca Cola Bottling Co. OfPapa Katz
GreenvilleArbor Room at The Ramada Inn
The New BarPepsi Cola Bottling Co. of
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IRoffler of Greenville Hair 1 Designers 1 Pipe Dreams 1 Tree House RestaurantKing Sandwich Rick's Guitar Shop Jason's Restaurant
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free deliver
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The Attic
University Book Exchange
Pizza Inn
Elbo Room
Blue Bell Factory Outlet
Fosdick's 1890 Seafood
The Pride Car Wash
Marathon Restaurant
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0066865530
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Domino's Pizza thinks
that 30 minutes is as
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rvri ����
12 THE EAST CAROLINIAN MARCH 27,
1980
Pizza Hit
Classic Set
WICHITA, Kan. �
East coach Ray Meyer
of DePaul needed a
center and a guard to
balance his squad for
the Ninth Annual Pizza
Hut Basketball Classic,
and West coach Tex
Winter of Long Beach
State needed a pair of
big men for his squad.
Each got what they
needed in the at-large
selections whic com-
plete the rosters for the
charity game scheduled
for March 29 in Las
Vegas.
In the East, Ail-
Americans Roosevelt
Bouie of Syracuse and
Reggie Carter of St.
John's were named to
the team. Bouie is a 6-11
center and Carter a 6-3
guard. Kurt Nimphius,
a 6-10 center from
Arizona State, and
Michael Wiley, a 6-9
forward from Long
Beach State, were nam-
ed to fill the West
roster.
Eight spots on each
squad are determined
by fan balloting at Piz-
za Hut restaurants
across the country and
two spots are filled as
at-large selections.
Two other players,
Marquette guard Sam
Worthen and Mississip-
pi State center Rickey
Brown, have been nam-
ed to the East team
because Purdue's Joe
Barry Carroll and Ken-
tucky's Kyle Macy,
both of whom finished
in the top eight in
voting for the East,
elected not to par-
ticipate.
In addition to those
named to the squad to-
day, the East boasts
Louisville guard Dar-
rell Griffith, Indiana
forward Mike Wood-
son, North Carolina
State forward Hawkeye
Whitney, Ohio State
guard Kelvin Ransey,
North Carolina for-
ward Mike O'Koren,
and LaSalle forward
Michael Brooks.
Hines Sets Records
Two international
records were set by
Reggie Hines of
Wilson, a sophomore
at ECU, as he paced the
U.S. Soccer team to a
second place finish in
the World Games for
the Deaf Qualifying
Tournament in Mexico
City.
Selected as one of the
tournament's four
outstanding players,
Hines set the record for
the most shots at goal
with a total of 17, in-
cluding two goals. He
also scored the first
goal made by the U.S.
team in the competi-
tion.
The matches were
played to determine
which nation will repre-
sent Group I in the 14th
World Games for the
Deaf (Deaf Olympics)
at Cologne, West Ger-
many in August, 1981.
Group I is comprised of
the United States,
Canada, Mexico and
Australia.
In taking second
place, Hines and his
teammates defeated
Australia 6-4, won by
default against Canada
and Isot to Mexico 4-0.
His participation in
the tournament was
sponsored by J.D. Lit-
tle Construction Com-
pany of Wilson.
A transfer student
from Averett College in
Danville, Va Hines is
pursuing a double ma-
jor in physical educa-
tion and social work at
ECU. He also par-
ticipates in the ECU
Program for Hearing
Impaired Students and
plans to tryout for the
ECU soccer team when
he becomes eligible
Photo by KIP SLOAN
ECU Softball Pitcher Mary Bryan Carlyle
Emory Tabs
Bengala Asst.

.� 4M
rut p
� 4 "
Spring Football Practice Action
Photo by CHAP GURLEY
Jim Bengala has been
named by East
Carolina head football
coach Ed Emory to
take over the assistant
coaching position
vacated last week when
Steve Schnall resigned
to take a coaching posi-
tion at Princeton
University.
Bengala, who will
coach the offensive
backs, is a graduate of
Miami (Ohio) Universi-
ty. He completed his
collegiete playing
career in 1971, playing
under coaches Bo
Schembeckler, now of
Michigan, and Bill
Mallory. He served as
team captain his senior
season.
From 1973-74
Bengala served as
quarterback and
receiver coach at
Western Connecticut
State University. He
moved to Michigan and
served under
Schembeckler as a
graduate assistant in
charge of defensive
backs.
For the past five
years, he has been the
offensive backfield
coach at Western
Michigan Universitv.
Bengala and his wife,
Deborah, have one
daughter, Beth.
TGIF
4:00-6:30
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: winj&e) s
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FAST FREE
FRESH
DELIVERY
Dine-in
Carry-out
758-7400
.ow featuring
-Hand Pain ted Easter Eggs
-Easter Cards
-Easter Moveties
Don V forget Eastertime Gala
on the Mall this ueekend
FR Senior Citizens Easter Egg Hunt
FRlSATStale Shou
Classifieds
FORWENT
FOR RENT: A one bedroom fur
rushed apartment on Student
Street near campus; available
from May 17 until August 22; re-
quire quiet non-smoker; call
752 3801 after 10 p.m.
ROOMS AVAILABLE: Two rooms
and or Duplex for rent. Excellent
location, very reasonable. Call
7S8 79�1. Keep Trying.
APARTMENTS FOR RENT:
Duplexes and Townhouse $17S to
S270 per month Call 7S2-641S 9:00
til 5:00.
MALE ROOMMATE: for three
bedroom house. Lease expires
June 1st. $92 month and one-third
Utilities. 752 7414.
FEMALE ROOMMATE: needed
summer and fall to share two
bedroom apartment at Village
Green. Call Tyra at 7SB-22S2.
APARTMENT AVAILABLE:
May 15 thru August 15. Oakmont
Square Apartments. Call 7S4-3M9
or 758 8925
AVAILABLE APRIL FIRST:
Spaciou. room for non-smoker.
Near JarvisVtorm $90. 752 5528
WANTED TO SUBLEASE: tor
this summer a furnished apart-
ment. Call 7S8-9481.
PERSONAL
HORSEBACK RIDING: Day or
Night, individual or groups. Tri-
County Stables Grimesland. Call
752 493
BEST PRICES: paid for class
rings, gold, and sterling. Men's
medium class ring S5S-S70. Sterl-
ing fork tit. Call John after 3:00
752 4013.
TYPING: dissertations, theses,
and term papers. Excellent skills
and reasonable rates. Call
752-1724.
RIDER NEEDED to share ex-
penses and good times. Leaving
tor N.E. New Mexico in mid-May.
Return in August. Call 75M2M
after 4:00 p.m.
TYPING: Speedy service,
reasonable rates. Call Pant at
757H52 before S:M.
DIVING GEAR NEEDED:
Regulator, wet suit, weight belt.
Call Sam at 758 3918
ARABIC BELLY DANCE
CLASSES: Call Donna Mfhittey
752 OfJi. Creative fun exercise.
LOST: Timex watch. Gold, LCD
display, if found please call Cathy
�t m mi Reward offered sen
' vatwe.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: 1974 Cordoba fully
loaded. Yellow with Landau top.
Mint condition. Will sacrifice for
$3500. Call 1 (919) 734-3178 or
l(919)-734-7449. (Goldsboro).
CASSETTE DECK FOR SALE:
Sanyo brand with dolby, limiter,
and chromium oxide tape
capability. In very good shape
and sound. Will sell for $100. Call
7S2-7817.
NEED EXTRA CASH! for sale
Sewing machine with carrying
case. Excellent condition. S75
Call 919 793 3998 after 4:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1974 Cutless,
sunroof,power brakes, power
steering, power windows and
locks, cruise co-�roM. Call Brian
752-0379.
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Title
The East Carolinian, March 27, 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
March 27, 1980
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.49
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. Public access is provided to these resources to preserve the historical record. Items on this site do not represent the opinions, values, or beliefs of Joyner Library.

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