The East Carolinian, April 3, 1980






Sherrod Elected SGA President,80-81
Charlie Sherrod
new SGA president
By TERRY GRAY
News Editor
Charlie Sherrod won the SGA president's
contest yesterday, defeating opponent
Drake Mann by drawing approximately 60
percent of the 2,592 votes cast in that con-
test.
In the treasurer's race, Kirk Little outpoll-
ed Danny O'Connor by a slim 15-vote
margin. Although election rules stipulate
that a candidate may request a runoff when
the victory margin is less than two percent,
O'Connor had not done so at the time of
this printing.
Lynn Calder won handily in the vice
presidential race, defeating Al Patrick by
more than a 3-1 margin.
Although running unopposed for the
secretary's position, Marianne Edwards
polled over 2200 votes � more than any
other single candidate.
Warm weather and an active campaign
contributed to a voter turnout that was
relatively high by ECU student government
elections standards. About one-fourth of all
full time students, who are the oniy eligible
voters in such elections, cast ballots. Last
year, the turnout was about 20 percent.
Sherrod's win came as little surprise to
most people, following an extensive cam-
paign effort that included a telephone
survey of 4,000 student listings and several
speaking engagements in dormitories,
sororities and fraternities.
The SGA president-elect noted after
results were announced that the campaign
had been a "good" one for ECU.
"Drake Mann is a fine person and gave a
good fight Sherrod said Wednesday night.
Commenting on the win, Sherrod said,
"We got a lot of people exited, and the peo-
ple that really know me and how I feel about
the students turned out and voted for me �
I couldn't have won without their support
Sherrod was fairly accurate in his predic-
tion earlier this week that he would win by
about 500 votes. His actual margin of vic-
tory was 456 votes.
The election campaign was a "clean" one
compared to the elections in recent years,
although Election Chairman Nicky Francis
said after announcing the results that there
had been allegations of minor violations.
�he lEafit Carolinian
Thursday, April 3, 1980
(ireermlle. N.C
C initiation lO.(MM)
Judges Pick New
Cheering Squad;
Five Vets Return
The new ECU cheerleading squad was chosen Tues-
day night, with five members from last year's squad
returning to cheer for the 1980-81 season.
The selection came after a two-week period during
which competitors practiced the routines that were used
as a basis for judging.
ccording to Frank Saunders, who co-ordinates the
cheerleading proeram, the competitors are scored by a
panel of ten judges. Five of them are professional cheer-
ing judges and the other five are drawn from the ECU
athletic program.
Judges this year included basketball coach Dave
Odorrf and football coach Ed Emory.
Prospective cheerleaders may score zero to five points
for attractiveness, and up to three points in the
categories of agility, charisma, and voice projection.
The ten-member squad, consisting of five men and
five women, are Donna Pritchard, Rhonda Swairn,
Joanne Paul, Page Stout, Rosyln Sing eton Mike
Aman, Ervin Hennecy, Randy Mabe, William Elmore
and Eddie Sessoms. . .
There are four sophmores, four juniors and two
seniors on the new squad.
According to Donna Pritchard, the number of com-
petitors this year was smaller than in years past.
"1 think a lot of people don't try out because they
think they don't have a chance against the varsity and
JV cheerleaders from the year before Pritchard said
Wednesday. "But that's not true
"People also might not realize how much work goes
into cheerleading, so if they're not prepared to put in a
lot of time, they shouldn't try out she added.
Tryouts for the junior varsity cheerleading squad are
held "in the fall, so that incoming freshman have a
chance to compete.
Make-Up Days Not Set;
Paper Erred Tuesday
Photo bv LARRY ZICHERMAN
Cheerleaders Tried Out
in Minges Tuesday
By LARRY ZICHERMAN
Assistant News Editor
The story headlined "Days Lost
To Snow Have To Be Made Up" in
the Tuesday, April 1, 1980, issue of
The East Carolinian gave the im-
pression that the ECU administra-
tion has made a definite decision to
make up the days lost in early
March due to snow. Actually, ad-
ministration officials have yet to
make a decision concerning the
make-up days.
Dr. Elmer Meyer, vice chancellor
for student life, appeared before the
SGA Legislature only to get student
reaction to a proposal to make up
the days.
Meyer conducted an informal
head count to gauge reaction to
three proposals. No SGA vote was
taken, and the action had no official
effect.
The three proposals were: to hold
make-up days on the second Satur-
day before exams (April 19) and
Reading Day (April 29); or on the
two Saturdays before exams (April
19 and 26); or to postpone exams
two days, thus displacing some ex-
ams until after commencement. The
legislature felt the least objec-
tionable of the three would be the
first proposal.
According to Dr. Robert H.
Maier, vice chancellor for academic
affairs, the decision will be made
this morning.
Speaking about the administra-
tion's expectation of attendance on
the make-up days, Maier said, "If
they are a responsible faculty and
student body, they will do what is
expected of them
Maier explained that he had the
best interests of students, faculty
and staff in mind when he recom-
mended closing the university dur-
ing the snowfall.
University officials are reportedly
concerned over the effect that the
loss of school days could have on
accreditation.
Apparently, the organizations
which accredit the university have
minimum term length requirements,
and ECU's semesters are at the
minimum allowed. Officials are
concerned that failure to make up
the days would bring a risk of loss
of accreditation.
Student Reaction
A random telephone survey con-
ducted by The East Carolinian
showed that the overwhelming stu-
dent reaction to the proposal was
negative.
"If college students cannot be
trusted to learn even though missing
onlv two days, then they might as
well shut the place down said one
irate student. "If however, it proves
to be necessary to maintain
creditation, then there is not
much we can do about it. is there?'
Student reaction to the propos
ranged from "outrageous" tc the
unprintable.
Generally, most students -aid
they did not plan on attending
classes if the administration
scheduled them, no matter what the
justification. A freshman businc
major explained. "1 don't plan
going, and neither do most o! m
teachers
"There is absolutely no reason
for it. Most professors have taken
the loss of time into account
have made ep the
definiteU would not go, if only as a
matter of principle
sophomore political science m
"It is the stupidest thing I've eve-
seen in my three years here at
ECU said a junior polit
science major. "It even lops
parking lots behind the librarv
Mendenhall
A major concern of the studei
polled was that students ma
jobs requiring them to work S
days, or, in the case o reading da
See MAKE-l P Page 2, Col. 7
Coffeehouse Hosts Rebel Presentations
An awards ceremony for outstan-
ding contributors to the 1980 edition
of The Rebel will be held tonight in
the ECU Coffeehouse, featuring
readings by winners of the literary
awards and free refreshments.
Prizes of $100 will be given to
first-place winners in five
categories, and a $150 prize will go
to the winner of the Best in Show
award.
The prize money has been
donated by Tom Haines, owner of
the Attic, and by the Anheuser-
Busch company.
The winners of literary awards
will be announced during the
awards presentation, but winners in
five other categories have already
been announced. They are Brenda
Williams, for photography; Robert
Daniels, for painting; Ella Mallen-
baum, for mixed media; Michael
Loderstedt, for printmaking and
drawing; and Stephen Edgerton, for
the Best of Show award.
Rebel editor Colleen Flynn also
announced Wednesday that the
1980 edition will be available by the
last week of April. The publication
is free to ECU students, and will in-
clude three short stories, other
works of nonfiction, poetry,
photographs and artwork.
The magazine will be placed pro-
minently around the campus for
students to take, said Flynn.
In the past few years, The Rebel
has placed highly in national com-
petitions of university art and
literary publications, tying last year
with William and Mary's magazine
for second place in a contest spon-
sored by the Society of Collegiate
Journalists.
Flynn also noted that there are
still some copies of The Rebel's last
four editions available in her office
in the Publications Building.
Training Outside Greenville
Election Results
President
Charlie SherrodUS24
Drake Mann1068
Vice President
Lynn Caldert,910
Al Patrick646
1,266
Med Sti
By GEORGETTE HEDRICK
ECU Medical Writer
Dr. John Chapman spent the first
12 months of his residency at ECU
in obstetrics and gynecology at Pitt
County Memorial Hospital. He
learned his way around the facth y
got to know the ECU clinical faculty
Inside Today
Bust Victims Talk
Page 5
and nursing staff, and treated a
variety of patients with a variety of
problems.
But a widely accepted premise of
medical education today maintains
that residents and medical students
should receive a portion of their
training outside the walls of the
medical center and away from the
academic atmosphere of the
teaching hospital. Excellence in
medical education requires a variety
of medical experiences.
So after a year on the first floor
of Pitt Memorial, Chapman Tound
himself on the road to health
departments and clinics in Beaufort
and Wayne counties, including the
tw niors Seymour Johnson Air Force Base
Hope For 5niur� page 5 . Godsboro Accompanying
him on his rotations � which often
required traveling up to three days a
Pirates Lose To UNC weck - were third-year medical
Page8 students whom he taugM routine
gynecological problems and
n� ckLp1 � prenatal care. Chapman's learning
Boxing Shocked page 8 and teaching experience was
strengthened by the guidance of
local preceptors.
"We are developing a significant
program in medical education out-
side the city limits of Greenvile
Dr. Edwin W. Monroe, associate
dean for external affairs at the
medical school, said during a recent
interview. Although Moore explain-
ed that the ECU program is still in
the growth-and-development stage,
he said the medical school has been
successful in laying a solid founda-
tion for future expansion.
He cited the establishment of
residency rotations as a good exam-
ple. Postgraduate training in the
clinical specialties (OBGYN,
medicine, surgery, family practice,
psychiatry and pediatrics) has been
accredited for less than two years,
yet some rotations are already
operating successfully. And it takes
a lot of coordination and coopera-
tion to set up rotations out in the
communities, he said.
Currently, residents in OBGYN
and family practice are visiting
hospitals in the region for up to two
months to supplement their educa-
tional experiences at the medical
school and its teaching affiliate, Pitt
Memorial. These programs were
developed by clinical chairmen in
conjunction with hospital ad-
ministrators and community physi-
cians in Beaufort, Lenoir, Carteret,
Wayne and Onslow counties. (In
Greenville, the Pitt County Health
Department also sponsors a rota-
tion.)
Next year, for example, OBGYN
residents will spend a one month
rotation on internal medicine at
Beaufort County Hospital in
Washington. Monroe said the sup-
port has been excellent from the
hospital director and the four inter-
nists who will supervise the
residents.
"This is the sort of thing that will
be happening more he said.
�'People understand that our
residents are new and so are our
programs, and as we get more
students and residents, the number
of community-based rotations will
grow. It's also highly probable that
more and more clinical exposure
outside of Greenville will be
necessary because of the increasing
load on the faculty and facilities
here
Treasurer
Kirk Little
Danny O'Connor2yI
Secretary
Marianne Edwards2,253
Cost Of Education
Up With Inflation
By LOUISE COOK
Associated Press Writer
Editor's Note: A college education
today costs thousands of dollars �
dollars that many people just don't
have. Students and their families are
searching for new sources of money.
Here, in the second of two articles
on the cost of learning, is a look at
how some people are managing.
Darrell Williams, a junior at the
University of Notre Dame in In-
diana, has a $500 scholarship, one
part-time job at the campus radio
station and a second part-time job
at a fast food stand.
Andrea DeStefano, a senior at
Slippery Rock State College in Pen-
nsylvania, has a loan and a grant
from the state's Higher Education
Assistance Authority.
Howard Brownlee, a junior at
Michigan State University, has a
Veterans Administration loan, a
part-time job and a working wife.
As the cost of going to college has
risen, students and their families
have had to struggle harder to nay
the bills.
Joe Paul Case of the College
Scholarship Service of the College
Board estimated that seven out of 10
of the nation's 12 million college
and university students are getting
some kind of financial aid. Case
said about $14 billion in public and
private money was available to help
students during the current
academic year. He predicted that
See COSTS Page 3, Cot. I


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THE EAST CAROLINIAN APRIL 3,1980
Announcements
Scholarship
Boxing
Study Hall
Road Race
The Society for Collegiate Journalists
will award a ISO scholarship to a
sophomore, junior or senior (not
graduating) journalism minor. In-
terested persons should submit the
following materials to Ira Baker,
Austin 334, by April 15: a statement of
professional goals including why he has
dMMM journalism, a personal reference
and a grade summary. Candidates will
be screened according to professional
intent, background and initiative and
recommendation. SCJ members who
arc tn good standing arc eligible to par-
ticipate also. The winner will be an-
nounced at the annual reception of the
I nglish Department May 9 in Mingcs
Coll i scum.
Book
1 he book used lor comments on Nancy
Wogsland's Senior Show is missing It
tt asked lhal ihc book be returned to
Mcndenhall Siudcni tenter The con-
tent ol ihc b�K)k is ot sentimental value
to ihc artist but ol absolutely no value
to anyone else.
S.O.U.L.S.
SOU I S will hold elections for of-
ficers tor the 1980-81 school year on
Iruirsdav, -pril 3. from II lo 5 al the
I cdonia Wright Cultural Center.
Nominations lor officers will be held
open until 12 noon Wednesday, April
Openings for TKE boxing are still
available. The tournament will be held
April 8, 9 and 10. Openings are
available in 183-192, 193-202, and
Unlimited weight classes. Interested
boxers call 758-7894 or drop by TKE
House, 951 E. Tenth St. This tourna-
ment benefits St. Judes Childrens
Hospital.
Kite Making
Learn to design and make your own
kite by attending a free workshop spon-
sored by Mendenhall Student Center.
The workshop, conducted by George
Brett, Pitt Community College Artist-
In Residence, is scheduled for Wednes-
day, April 26, from 6-8 p.m. in the
Mcndenhall Crafts Center There is no
registration or supplies fee for this uni-
que workshop, lust come by the Crafts
Center and join in the fun!
French Night
The International I anguage Organiza-
tion is sponsoring I a 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 arc S2.50. $3.00 at the
door, covering lour glasses of wine and
ihc food. Extra glasses will be $.50
ach loor prizes will be given awav.
Everyone is invited to attend.
Marshals
BKA
Those interested in being marshals for
he 1980 commencement exercises may
ippK ihis week in the SCiA office.
room 2?H Mcndenhall. Applicants
hotiiil he rising seniors with a good
icidemic record.
Ihe Banking and Finance Fraternity
will hold its April meeting Wednesday,
April 9, at 4:00 p.m. in room 221
Mcndenhall Guest speaker will be Mr.
l.awton Ncitbet, manager of the In-
terstate Securities office here in Green-
ville. All interested persons arc invited
to attend.
Noisy rooms, neighbors? Come to the
Scott Study Hall which is located in the
Scott Hall basement. Open 8-11 p.m.
on Mon Tuev, Wed and Thurs.
Come on by and study. It also has an
informative library with literature on
certain topics. Open for all.
Family Fun
Each Thursday during April is "Family
Fun Night" at Mcndenhall. From 6-10
p.m all children under age 18 accom-
panied by a parent or responsible adult
may bowl, play billiards or play table
tennis for Vi off regular price Each
game or line of bowling will be half-
price for children, and billiards and
table tennis will be half-price for the en-
ure tamily Only one adult per group
must have a Mcndenhall Student
Center Membership card or ECU ID
card to participate.
Graduation
Attention, all Second Semester
Graduates. The delivery dales for caps
and gowns al ihc Student Supply Store
arc April I. 2 and 3. Announcements
arc on sale at this time. There are five in
a package for $2.25.
Billiards
Sign up today for the MSC 8 Ball
Billiards Tournament. Open to all full-
time ECU students, the double elimina-
tion tournament will be held Monday,
April 14 at 6:00 p.m. in the Billiards
Center. Trophies will be awarded to the
1st, 2nd and 3rd place winners.
Regislralion forms are available al the
Billiards Center Deadline to registei is
Friday, April 11.
Register now for the Second Annual
Greenville Road Race This 10,000
meter (6.2 miles) foot race through
Greenville is scheduled for Saturday.
April 5. The race is sponsored by
Bond's Sporting Goods, Inc. The pro-
ceeds will go to ihe Easter Seal Society.
Merchandise awards will be given to the
top finishers overall and to the top
finishers in each age division. The first
500 persons to enter will receive a com-
memorative race t-shirt. For further in-
formation, call the Easter Seals Society
at 758-3230 or Ken P Murray at
756-5475.
Best Male Legs
The Ciamma Sigma Sigma 1980 Spring
Pledge Class ix sponsoring "The Best
Male 1 cgs Contest It will be held on
April 9 and 10 from 9:00 until 2:00 in
the Student Store I obby. Interested
parties can call 758-8727 or 752 8602
for more information. Entries can be
mailed or delivered to 120 Garrctt or
321 White. All proceeds will go to Ihc
March of Dimes. I ct's see some legs,
boys, for the March of Dimes.
Poetry Forum
The East Carolina Poetry Forum will
have a regular workshop and meeting
Thursday, April 3, at 8 p.m in
Mcndenhall, room 248. The public is
cordially invited.
Wheelchair
The Office of Handicapped Studcni
Services is establishing a wheelchair
repair service on campus. If you have
experience in repairing mechanical
equipment and desire part-lime
employment, contact the Office of
Handicapped Student Services in
Whichard 211 or call 757-6799
Little Sisters
Kappa Alpha Little Sisters are planning
a night of fun Wednesday, April 9 from
9-1 at Chapter X. Beer will be 50 cents,
and there will be a beer chugging con-
test. Tickets are 50 cents in advance and
75 cents at the door.
UFCDC
The University Folk and Country
Dance Club meets on Thursday nights
from 7-9 in Brcwstcr D-109. II vou arc
interested in folk and vountrv dancing
or have always wanted to learn but have
never tried, come on over. Everyone is
welcome For additional inlormaiion.
call 752 0826
AFROTC
Air Force ROTC currently has one
scholarship available under the Com-
mitted Scholarship Trial Program
which will he awarded to a May 1982
graduate. This scholarship is open to
Sophomores with the following
qualifications: GPA. 28 or higher:
SAT score. 1000 or higher; major,
math, physics, chemistry, computer
science or business quantitative
methods; and qualification for military
service The scholarship pays in slate or
out-of-state tuition, books, lab fees
plus $100 a month tax-lrce. To sec it
you qualify, call 757-6597 or come by
room 206, Wright Annex.
Table Tennis
A table tennis tournament, with singles
and doubles events, will be held in the
Mendenhall multi-purpose room on
Wednesday April 16 at 6 p m The com
petition is open to all EC U students and
faculty and staff MSC members.
Trophies will be awarded to 1st and 2nd
place singles winners and 1st and 2nd
place doubles teams. Entrants must
register at the MSC Billiards Center by
Monday, April 14
Tutoring
Need help in preparing lor linal exams!
The C enter for Student Opportunities
provides free tutorial scrviccx to
students who major in Allied Health.
Nursing, Medicine or related health
professions Contact Or Bridwell.
757 6122 or 77.�W. m check your
eligibility
Summer Dorms
Residence hall room dcposiis lor Sum
mcr School 1980 will be accepted in the
Cashier's Office, Room 105, Spilman
Building, beginning April 9. Room
assignments will be made in the respec
live residence hall offices on April 10
and 11 Thereafter, thev will be made in
the Office of Housing Operations.
Room 201. Whichard Building
Make-up Dates Still
In Decision Stage
Foreign Lit
Recreational, popular litcraiurc in
foreign languages is now available in
Joyncr Library. Foreign students or
those with an interest in foreign
language may select from records and
comics from French to Japanese. This
is the first time such a selection has
been available.
Social Work
All Social Work and Corrections ma
jors intereslcd in attending lh
workshop and pig picking should
prcregisitr and pav before April 3
1980 Sec Donna Mav or Julie Horvath
Your favorite beverages will be served
at the pig picking.
Continued from Page 1
they may have more than one exam
scheduled for the next day. Many
feel it is unfair to require a makeup
on those days.
Overall, all of the students
surveyed felt that it would not be
right to have to make up the days.
Only five percent of them said they
would definitely go to classes if held
on Saturday or Reading Day, and
ten percent would go only if they
had a test or some other major con-
cern. In total, less than one-fifth of
the students polled planned on at-
tending make-up classes under any
circumstances.
Faculty Response
Faculty response to the proposal
was much more varied than the stu-
dent reaction. Professors seemed
more receptive to the need to make
up the days.
James H. Bearden, dean of the
School of Business, said he assumed
most students will attend classes
held on reading day, since they will
probably be on campus anwa.
But, he added, attendance on either
day will most likely vary by depart-
ment, since it would depend on what
the students felt they had missed.
"As an instructor, I would
welcome the time to get caught up
said Donald E. Bailey, dean of the
General College. He said he could
understand if students did not want
to go to classes those days, however.
Other instructors said the would
probably not have classes, and some
of those who would added the
would most likely not do an thing
of major importance. One profes
said that he planned to show home
movies if he was required to hold
class.
Not all, though, had such plans
Several instructors contacted classes
as usual would be the order of the
day.
Greek News
By RICKI GLIARMIS
(.reck Correspondent
As the school year
nears a close, it is only
appropriate to con-
gratulate a group of
students who have
fought hard in the past
two years to transform
a small group of men
into a successful frater-
nity.
Alpha Sigma Phi has
been at East Carolina
for only two years, but
their achievements
speak for all their hard
work. In this short
period of time they
have purchased a house
at 410 Elizabeth St
which is now being
completely remodeled.
The Alpha Sigs
would like to thank all
fraternities and
sororities at ECU for
being helpful and sup-
portive. They will be
moving into their new
house this summer and
invite everyone over
when they return to
school next fall.
Alpha Sigma Phi's
motto is "to better a
man and they proved
it by receiving the
Scholarship Trophy at
the 1FC banquet last
week. Brother Greg Lee
also received the IFC's
Highest Collegiate
Average Award for
1979-80. Congratula-
tions to the Alpha Sigs
and good luck with
your new house.
The Pi Kapps en-
joyed a fun-filled and
victorious Greek Week,
coming away with
honors in the Greek
Games and the Track
Meet. Pi Kapps would
like to congratulate
Brother Randy Langley
for becoming executive
vice-president of IFC.
Sigma Nu will be
holding its first annual
Softball Tournament
on April 12 and 13. The
tournament is co-
sponsored by Jeffreys
Beer and Wine and by
H.L. Hodges Sporting
Goods.
The Chi Omegas en-
joyed participating in
Greek Week and came
away with top honors
in the Greek Games.
They placed third in the
Track Meet and in Pi
Kapp Field Day.
The Chi O's will be
busy this week with an
Easter egg hunt for
needy children,
Founder's Day, and a
dunking booth at
Barefoot on the Mall.
The Delta Zetas are
busy planning their spr-
ing formal which will
be held April 12. Other
events scheduled for
this month will be a
booth at Barefoot on
the Mall, a cookout
with big brothers, and a
tea for their alumni and
house mother.
The Sigma Nus held
their Annual White
Rose Formal last
weekend at the Holiday
Inn in Williamston.
Receiving the Best
Brother Award was
Jeff Majette. Stanley
Joyner was Most
Athletic; Kee Holder,
Most Athletic; and
Steve Medlin, Best
Pledge.
The East Carolinian
is now hiring students for the following positions on the Summer 1980 and
1980-81 staffs:
MANAGING EDITOR: Responsible for the overall operation of the editorial division of
the newspaper lie, News, Features, Sports, Production, Copy Editing). Management
and newspaper experience and completion of JOUR 2000, 2100, 3100, 3200
necessary. Salary: $150 month.
COPY EDITOR: Edit for style all copy for editorial section of newspaper. Completion of
JOUR 2000, 2100, 3100, 3200 necessary. Salary. $125 month.
FEATURES EDITOR. Direct Features section of paper. Newspaper experience and
completion of JOUR 2000, 2100, and enrolled in or completed JOUR 3100, 3200
necessary. Salary: $125 month.
STAFF WRITERS: To cover events for News, Sports and Features sections of paper.
Completion of JOUR 2000, 2100 preferred but not necesary. Trial period with no pay
for first five stories. Up to 48 cents per column inch thereafter, according to
proficiency.
LAYOUT WORKERS: Layout copy and headlines in editorial section of paper.
Experience necessary. Salary: $100 month.
CONTACT RICHARD GREEN, 1980 81 editor of The East Carolinian, Old South Bldg
757-6366, 6367, 6309. Make appointments with secretary for interviews Time of
interviews: TTh - 8-11:00 a.m 3:30-6:00 p.m.
All new employees will receive on the job training on Compugraphic typesetting
equipment.
Viet&ngJ
w'?h pu'ease
of ea" '� as
24k gold
plated surgical
steel studs
D'vdefl payments
3C day charge

Waior Credit
Cards Honored
S39S
S7 95 VALUE
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Spring Dance
Friday April II 8:30-1:00 at the
AMERICAN LEGION HUT
featuring
FIVE DEGREES SOUTH
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' -pafri. m mngtr "�" ���





Costs of Education On The Rise
Continued from Page 1
the total would rise
next year, but he had
no specific figures.
The money takes the
torm of scholarships,
grants and low-cost
loans. About half of it
is given out according
to financial need, Case
�viid.
Interviews with
students, parents and
financial aid officials
indicate that just about
everybody needs help
these days. "We've had
to raise our scholarship
aid program said
Steve Kezerian of Yale
University. He
climated that about 40
percent of Yale's
students get help from
the school itself.
Pam Shinglcr, a
spokesman for Slippery
Rock, said about 70
percent of the students
pay for their education
with the aid of grants,
loans or scholarships or
The East Carolinian
0TS
�ubhshea every Tuesday and
Mlay dur.nq the academic
- "id every Wednesday during
"er
The East Carolinian is the of
3 newspaper of East Carolina
tersity owned operated, and
it 1 tor and by the students
ist Carolina University
Subscription Rates
"Wi S15 yearly
"ers S20 yearly
Secona class postage paid at
vilie N C
rie East Carolinian offices are
Old South Building
-pus of ECU Greenville
Telephone 757 6364,6367,6309
through work-study
programs. "That
number seems to rise
every year she said.
"I am by no stretch
of the imagination
rich said Williams,
the Notre Dame stu-
dent. "It's a sacrifice
on my parents' part
I don't see how they do
it
Ms. DeStefano
worked to supplement
her loan and grant. She
got help from her
parents. "I also startej
buying used books
rather than paying the
bookstore top prices
she said.
Bob DiSpirito, the
head football coach at
Slippery Rock, has a
son who is a junior at
the school. Two more
sons will enter college
in the fall. "The crunch
is on he said. "We're
asking the kids to help
themselves by getting
jobs and we're sear-
ching into student
guaranteed loans
Legislation passed by
Congress in 1978 ex-
tended the interest
benefits available under
the Guaranteed Student
Loan program to all
students, regardless of
family income. Loans
issued under the pro-
gram have a low in-
terest rate � 7 percent
a year � and students
are not required to pay
any interest at all while
they are in school. The
government guarantees
the loan and pays the
lender a bonus to help
make up the difference
between the 7 percent
rate and current market
interest rates.
The program does
not require lenders to
provide money to
students, however. And
rising interest rates
have made money
scarce for all types of
loans. Ronald Wilson,
the director of . con-
sumer loans for the
Michigan National
Bank, said, for exam-
ple, that the bank
discontinued its par-
ticipation in the student
loan program last
November. "It's the
supply of funds he
said. Fran Pforr, public
relations manager of
First Bank of New
Haven, Conn said the
bank was still issuing
student loans, but had
curtailed the program
because of a decrease in
available funds.
Like many parents,
coach DiSpirito figures
he will manage
somehow. But he adds:
"As difficult as things
are now, I wonder
where it's going to end.
I wonder what it's go-
ing to be like for the
next generation
News Comment
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
APRIL 3, 1980
Dodging The A rtful Pollsters
By RICH ALLINSON
National News Bureau
Last night I became
an invisible American.
A nonstatistic. How ex-
hilarating.
It happened in-
nocently enough. The
caller identified herself
as a representative of a
public survey on behalf
of the New York
Times. Without think-
ing, I simply said 1
simply did not care to
participate.
Showing off some of
the tricks they nvst
teach in interviewers'
school, she persisted.
But not even my
natural sympathy for
another human being
trying legally to make a
buck could stay me
from my
course.
I hung up.
Those of
decline to be
the pollsters
"no-shows
"refusenik
something
derogatory?)
do so for
appointed
us who
polled (do
label us
"nixies
s or
more
probably
the most
mundane reasons �
preparing dinner (I
was), sleeping, feeling
generally grouchy, that
sort of thing.
But behind our un-
willingness to be inter-
viewed I would like to
believe there lurks a
more lofty motive.
Perhaps we recoil
from spewing out our
opinions like coins
from a one-armed ban-
dit. Or maybe we don't
care to see our views,
arrived at after some
quantum of mental
labor, compressed and
trimmed around the
edges to fit the survey's
prearranged categories.
We could even be
regarded as abstainers
from the ultra-hype,
fast-fad, instant-replay
tiredness that
dominates most of our
public discourse today,
thanks, in part, to the
polls.
More than the poor
and unemployed �
who, after all, are at
least counted, if under-
counted � we un-
pollables are truly in-
visible. We don't even
qualify as "don't
knows And therein
lies our
significance.
true
We are the one and
only group which, by
definition, is not in-
cluded in the ever-
Droliferating torrent of
surveys revealing
WHAT THE
AMERICAN PEOPLE
THINK about every
conceivable topic.
Assuming that we
naysayers comprise a
significant minority,
say 10 or �0 percent of
those contacted, our
nonparticipation could
well upset virtually
every pronouncement
the pollsters ever make.
Given our obvious
contrariness, we pro-
bably do not rank the
Rev. Billy Graham and
Farrah Fawcett at the
top of our "most ad-
mired Americans" list;
we may not be convinc-
ed that all poor people
are lazy; and our
highest personal goal
may even be something
besides owning a swim-
ming pool and a Trans
Am.
The polls take care to
include representative
samples of every age,
ethnic and ideological
group, but they don't
know a thing about
what goes on in the
minds of millions ofj
poll-boycotters like
myself. Therefore, poll
results are invariably
skewed, unrepresen-
tative and invalid.
Which means we
don't have to bother
paying attention to
them ever again.
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Since 1903. the aim of our business has
been to provide quality clothing along
with fine service. Today, more than
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To show you our appreciation to you.
our friend and customer, we will be of
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Pick up applications from
Media Board Secretary in
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Deadline for application is
April 10th
Thurs.flpcll7 0pm HingesGobcufft
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1 ICIUbe 1 a NUW UN SAiLfe!
I





flje Cast �arflliniaq
Serving the campus community for 54 years.
Marc Barnes, w�cktt)
Diane Henderson, mmmm m��-
ROBERT M. SWAIM. o,rec a RICHARD GREEN, O, i
CHRIS LlCHOK, � �r CHARLES CHANDLER. �� �
TERRY GRAY, . � DEBBIE HOTALING, ft�
THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 1980
PAGE 4
This Newspaper's Opinion
No Special Interests
A letter from one reader that ap-
pears on this page today comments
on the Greek Week tabloid insert in
the March 27 issue of The East
Carolinian.
The reader's complaint is that his
fraternity was forgotten in that
issue, which is true, unfortunately.
Space limitations and other factors
would not allow all fraternities and
sororities to be represented in the
special edition. We accept the blame
for those that did not appear, and
we apologize for it.
What we do not apologize for is
the recent furor which has sur-
rounded a request from one of the
members of the editorial board of
this newspaper to receive proper
recognition for the newspaper's ef-
forts'to promote Greek activities at
ECU.
This request for a "thank you
which we felt was justified, was just
that � a request. There was no de-
mand made. Our director of adver-
tising thought that since we had
donated free labor, time, chemicals
and $10,000 worth of free advertis-
ing space to the Greek cause, we
deserved to be thanked at the 1FC
Banquet. We weren't thanked, but
we are not losing sleep about it.
There seems to be an assumption
that The East Carolinian is against
Greeks when we run satirical article
about Greek Week and one in-
vestigative piece about hazing on
other campuses. If you balance this
with two double-page photo layout
spreads, free advertising, a standing
weekly column about Greek life,
and an editorial stand which con-
gratulates Greeks on their initiative
and drive, you might find that a
case could be build that we are
anything but anti-Greek.
It is all too often that student
groups seem to want us to print only
good things about them. This can-
not and should not be done because
we are dedicated to printing the
truth, good or bad. In covering
several incidents of hazing on other
campuses, ECU Greeks felt that we
were somehow cutting them down.
We never said that hazing is
prevalent on this campus. We don't
know that it is, but if we discovered
that it is we would not back out of
the story. We would print it, on the
top left-hand side of page one.
We are newsmen, not a public
relations firm. We are not set up to
make sure that some individual or
gruop has a good public image. We
are set up to tell the truth and to let
students of this university know
what is going on.
Any and all efforts to stop us
from telling the truth and any
pressure of reprisals for appropriate
commentary from anyone will result
in immediate legal action.

Easter For Fun And Profit
Christ died on the cross, and after
three days, he arose again. For
many believers in the Christian
faith, this is what Easter means. For
many in the marketing and mer-
chandising industries, it is yet
another way to make a fast buck.
The spectre of using religious
holidays to sell candy, Easter
baskets and small rabbits and ducks
is nothing new. It seems, however,
to have become especially prevalent
this year.
We see spring outfits advertised
on television and in newspapers,
and we are encouraged to go out
and purchase something nice to
wear on Easter. We smile at the
dresses and boys suits, and we go
out and buy them without thinking
of the true meaning of the occasion.
Likewise, we buy tons of sugar-
coated candy, which isn't good for
anyone except for the management
of the companies which make it,
and the media outlets that advertise
it.
It is true to our nature that we
would really rather not think about
Jesus in all of this. After all, his
death was unpleasant, and too
many of us would just as soon
forget about unpleasant things. We
have the notion that somehow, if
everything under the sun is
sweetness and light, it will all
Letters To The Editor
Will Not Miss
To the Editor:
somehow work out.
The truth of the matter is that we
should look at the holiday from an
emotional and religious standpoint,
whether or not we agree with the
Christian faith. There are millions
among us who do, and under the
same Constitution which guarantees
that this newspaper will be free of
government control, a guarantee is
also made that any citizen of this
nation is free to worship as he
chooses.
It is incumbent on the rest of us,
we feel, to respect our fellow
citizens beliefs, as we would have
them respect our beliefs. This
variant of the "Golden Rule"
should apply especially to needless
commercialization of a religious
holiday, such as Easter.
People of all faiths should have
respect for all religious holidays,
regardless of source of religion or
nature of holiday. Whether or not
you believe in Jesus, we should all
have enough respect for those who
do to protest all of the merchandis-
ing and commercial aspects of
Easter. -
Recently, the decision was made to
make up days lost to snow. We, three con-
cerned seniors, support that decision, pro-
viding that the following options be used
to penalize those students not attending
make-up classes.
1. letter sent home to parent or guar-
dian
2. students be restricted from riding the
school bus for a week
3. write 100 times, "1 will not miss
class
4. stay after school
5. suspension for three days
6. pick up trash around school grounds
7. no chocolate milk or ice cream sand-
wich in lunch room
8. empty pencil sharpeners
9. red "U" on report card
10. dust erasers and wash chalkboards
H. go to office for a spanking (Dr.
Brewer's office)
We feel that these elementary penalties
therefore correspond to the elementary
nature of the decision.
"Wood, Buk and Mr. Perfect"
(Three Concerned Seniors)
of Greekweek and several articles critical
of the Greek system.
Many of the latter articles concerned
hazing incidents on other campuses, and
are in no way concerned with our Greek
system. We hope that these errors are the
result of negligence on the part of the
newspaper staff and not a concerted anti-
Greek action.
I am. Sir, respectfully yours,
David Swanson
Pres Delta Eta Chapter
Alpha Sigma Phi
Sixties Were Active
Greek System
Poorly Covered
To the Editor:
The effect of these suggestions
would result in the better understan-
ding of other religions. More impor-
tantly, it would result in the removal
of religion from Madison Avenue,
and put it back where it belongs.
We, the brothers of Alpha Sigma Phi,
wish to express our concern over the poor
coverage of the greek system in the Thurs-
day, March 27, issue of The East Caroli-
nian. In said issue, articles concerning
seven of ECU's 12 fraternities and 1 of
our 8 sororities were presented. This is a
gross injustice to those organizations not
represented, as publicity is necessary to
the continued success of any fraternal
organization. Were any concerted effort
made by The East Carolinian concerning
submission of such articles, we would
have gladly complied with their wishes.
Our phone number, and those of the
other nonrepresented organizations, are
available from the Interfraternity Coun-
cil. c ,
The blatent laxness on the part of The
East Carolinian extends to their criticism
of the Interfraternity Council for not
thanking the paper for printing Greek
advertisements free of cost. The paper
provides this service for all organizations;
we Greeks simply tend to take advantage
of this service more frequently than
others. That the staff of the paper
demends thanks for the execution of their
proper positions is more indicative of
their personalities than of the Greek
system. It is also indicative of the paper's
position that they have printed 1 article
defending the Greek system veres 1 satire
To the Editor:
Often when 1 read articles in this
newspaper, I am struck by bits and pieces
of false or misleading journalism
(inherent in all publications). Mostly, 1 let
these go by with only a thought of regret
and sympathy for whoever believes them.
But as 1 read Jay Stone's article on
absentee voting in the Ftb. 28 edition, 1
was compelled to speak out.
I speak of Mr. Stone's reference to the
Movement of the late Sixties that he
described as "the nightmare of failure
that went down between 1965 and 1970
and "the notion of beating the system
that was born in Berkeley that he
portends "gave way to a sort of numb
conviction that it made more sense to run
and hide than to fight the swine, at the
polls, or on anything even vaguely
resembling their own terms No state-
ment could be more false or misleading.
One need only open hisher eyes to see
the lasting effects of "Woodstock Na-
tion The war was ended, Nixon was
kicked out, minorities received more
power and influence; these are obvious
enough. More obvious carryovers from
that generation are today's protest
demonstrations. Farmers, truck drivers,
school teachers and firemen use
demonstrations to make their points. The
events of the late Sixties not only "revived
the Boston Tea Party tradition but also
stimulated a new sense of individual
power" (Rex Weiner and Deanne
Stillman, Woodstock Census, 1979, p.
157). This valuable right will never be in-
fringed again.
Many people believe that the Sixties
were important, that their actions were
important, that they affected history.
These people are still around, working,
changing, bringing their ideals and
methods into every aspect of American
life.
Some of the things so widely contested
and begun by the Movement of the late
Sixties such as reduction of penalties for
marijuana use, equal opportunities for
women and racial desegregation are slow-
ly but surely being realized. Many of the
99
Movement's protest tactics (civil disol
dience, leafletting, petitioning) are now
being used to strike at nuclear power
industrial polluters. The great spirit ol
Sixties still lives in those who are Irving
change society now. Instead of throwing
bricks, they're attacking the system fi
the inside with court action and tegi
tion. The good of the Sixties is being
ternalized and the bad has been efi
behind.
How could anyone call this a tail.
1 see it as a return to the orig
American Way (something we seen
be drifting so far away from at
A lot of things are getting better :
"not because (the Movement) failed
the young people cam home, but because
(the Movement) won and mc me
home" Woodstock Census, p. 203).
If you thought the Sixties failed or died.
vou're badlv mistaken. Take a closei look
an dlisten and it's not too laic to gel in-
volved .
Jerrj
Student Rip Off
To the Editor:
I've been a student living
ville since the fall quarter of 1975.
this time I've noticed a lot of changes take
place. Back in 1975, students were
different; there weren't as roan)
and expensive cars driving around: (
ville and East Carolina were named
3rd largest party city in America:
almost evervone wanted to attend th
lege other than those stuffed shin c
we always hear about. So my questu
most important to all those students
were BS'ed by all the advertisements
city and campus put out about how much
East Carolina had students who enjo
drinking beer and having a good time, as
well as being a Fine university.
Why on earth did Greenville and East
Carolina lie, belittle, defraud and rip
all the students manipulated by propag
da. This college knew only innocent col-
lege bound high school graduates would
consider such a college to attend?
If you need any facts to verify mv ac-
cusations just see how many students are
given higher fines, usually 100 dollars
more, than any Greenville resident chare
ed with the same offense; just see ho
many students have been arrested oi
charged by campus police not accom-
panied by a college official while in their
dorm rooms without a search warrant. I
one of which is required by university or
siate law, and last just check the prices o;
retain beer prices at all the local grocery
stores compared with those of any other
non-college city; for example Fayetteville.
Ted Cohen
Carter Violates Campaign Promises For Human Rights, Supports Big Business Instead
By PAT MINGES
Let's talk human rights. One of
the primary tenets of Jimmy
Carter's 1976 campaign was to pro-
mote the struggle for human rights
throughout the world. Though he
speaks an awful lot about the issue,
but not so much lately, the issue
seems to be more of a political or
rhetorical one than a viable commit-
tment in his tenure. The man just
does not live up to his rhetoric, and
no one expects him to, but when 1
voted for Jimmy in '761 felt like this
issue alone made him a more
preferable candidate than Ford.
How wrong Iwas.
First of all, how can anyone
preach human rights in one breath
and actively promote war in
another. Regardless of whether it is
a cold war or the proposed Third
World War, it is inconsistent with
policy. As Jesse Jackson stated, "If
there is another war, poor people
and black people will be the cannon
fodder, and if there is a cold war,
the same people will pay the price
The foundation of our country
states that we are entitled to "Life,
liberty, and the pursuit of hap-
piness But the new threat of the
draft and "war hysteria" seem to be
limiting factors in our pursuit of
such. Which is it, human rights or
corporate rights?
Secondly, when the time came for
Jimmy to make a decision that
could be a profound influence on
the human rights struggle, he chose
to support the deposed shah of Iran.
instead of taking affirmative action
on human rights, he chose to sup-
port the msot flagrant violator of
human rights in recent history and
sealed the fate of the embassy
workers in Iran. To further agitate
matters, he chose to give the official
U.S. seal of approval by providing
refuge for the criminal shah in
America. Carter could have wielded
a blow for the freedom of the
hostages by admitting mistakes had
been made in relations with Iran,
but he thought pride and political
future were the most important
issues. Hooray for human rights.
As if support for the shah was not
enough, Jimmy has been consistent-
ly ambiguous when he could have
stood up for human rights in rela-
tions with countries that have poor
human rights histories. He chose
not to voice ample protest and has
even supported dictatorial regimes
in Nicauragua, Argentina and South
Korea. To nitpkk, at the same time
that Communist China was suppor-
ting the horrible regime of Pol Pot
in Campuchia and waging war with
the sovereign state of Vietnam, Jim-
my was signing treaties that would
normalize trade relations with'
China. Once again, profit rights ran
rampant over human rights.
Perhaps the biggest blow i,
human rights by Carter was made
only recently when he proposed to
cut federal spending in the areas of
Indian education and education of
the handicapped. Native Americans
(Indians is a misnomer) have the
highest rates of-poverty suicide and
alcoholism of any minority in the
United States. Leave it to Carter to
continue a tragic history. Handicap-
ped individuals, who never commit-
ted a crime except perhaps being
born a little different, waste away
within confines of institutions while
Mrs. Carter appears in television
ads for the handicapped. The
paradox of federal regulations and
federal funding continue to baffle
individuals associated with the
educational institutions in the
United States. It is travesty and a
violation of human rights to ignore
these individuals.
Perhaps Carter's Waterlocvwill be
his silly continuation of an ill-
founded idea by refusing to allow
American athletes to participate in
the' Moscow Olympics Americans
have fought throughout thek ives
f
to get a chance to participate in trie
Olympics and fulfill a dream of in-
ternational brotherhood through
athletics, only to have their hopes
smashed for political conquest.
What it comes dbvn to is that
Jimmy has had the opportunity on
numerous occasions to live up to his
commitment to human rights, and
he has consistently failed to live up
to one of the major promises that
got him elected. He has time and
again sided with vested interest
groups whose major principle is the
right to earn a dollar, and not to
promote the welfare and rights of
individuals. It is this choice that
may prove to be the major stumbl-
ing block to the rectectkm of the
highly moral und devout Baptist
from Qeorgla.





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Features
APRIL 3, 1980 Page 5
Student
Author Wins
Nat 9IA ward
By RICHARD GREEN
An ECU senior writing major
received third place and $100 in
piie money in the 1980 Hackney
1 iterature Awards competition at
the University of Alabama in Birm-
ingham.
June Sylvester, a second-semester
senior in the English writing pro-
gram, won the award for her short
story "breaking which she wrote
for her fiction writing class taught
by Terry Davis.
June said it's the first story she
has written since high school, but
she has been writing poetry since she
came to ECU. She is from Elizabeth
City, N.C.
The story is about a young girl
and her first encounters with
established social roles for each sex,
at that trying age when the girls and
boys don't do the same things
anymore.
"It's not really a feminist view-
point, it's just the dichotomy that is
established between what's expected
of a woman and what's expected of
a man she explained. "The sad-
dest thing is that it is really com-
mon, especially in the South, 1
think
1 he package containing the story
almost didn't make it to the com-
petition because of some confusion
in the postal system. It was returned
marked "no such addres so she
had a friend call Birmingham to be
vtire.
"Em glad that your friend made
the call about the returned
package wrote Myra Crawford,
chairman of the Hackney Awards.
"1 had already bundled up the final
entries for the judging and slipped
the packet in at the last minute
The annual competition is spon-
sored by Cecil Hackney, a Birm-
ingham businessman and patron of
the literary arts, as an event of the
annual Birmingham Arts Festival.
Students Interviewed
Claim Arrests Unfair
�sB
Photo by LARRY ZICHERMAN
Warm Spring Weather
brings out girls in shorts
By JAY STONE
Staff Writer
"One of the riskiest experiments
of the Ectopian government was to
deliberately make marijuana a com-
mon weed. Not only were legal pro-
hibitions ended, but free top-quality
seeds were distributed, in a cam-
paign aimed at providing
"do-it-yourself-highs The result is
that every house and apartment can
have its own garden or window box
where the hemp is grown. It is as if,
among us, we had a third tap in the
kitchen which provided free beer.
But mostfEctopians seem to smoke
marijuana with considerable discre-
tion, and it is likely that the worst
feature of the policy is that it
deprives the government of a large
source of tax revenue
Ernest Callenbach, Ectopia
Of course, Ectopia is set in the
year 1999 and its central theme is a
neo-Woodstock nation roughly
bound by Washington, Oregon and
Northern California which has
seceeded from the United States.
The new government is founded
upon a "stable-state" ecology,
meaning that everything is recycled
and Ectopians are free to smoke
marijuana and experiment with
drugs without fear of authoritarian
reprisal.
East Carolina University is a long
way from Ectopia. For 14 ECU
students the harsh reality of state
drug laws manifested itself Monday,
March 26.
Students from Jones, Aycock and
Belk dorms were awakened at 5:30
a.m served with warrants, and
taken to Pitt County jail. Since the
"College Hill" bust, student
response has been surprisingly vehe-
ment, bordering on activistic.
SGA President Brett Melvin
stated: "I feel that this type of in-
vestigation is wrong. Because of
that, if there is anything the ex-
ecutive branch can do to help, we
will do it
Melvin said that the bust was not
initiated by the university and that
campus police did not participate in
it, although they were notified that
the bust would take place ahead of
time.
Melvin and the SGA were vital in
convincing Tri-County Bonding
Company to front bail money to
students. In many cases bail
amounted to as much as $1,500,
non-refundable.
Many students have expressed
dismay and outrage at what they
deem a "senseless publicity stunt"
by the Greenville Police Department
and the North Carolina State
Bureau of Investigation. This
definition seems accurate in light of
the fact that, according to Melvin,
newspapers and television stations
were notified in advance of the bust
so that they could be on-hand with
cameras ready.
The East Carolinian conducted an
interview with several students who
were either involved in the "College
Hill" bust or had extensive
knowledge of it. Many of the
students arrested in the Monday
raid refused even to talk about it on
the advice of their lawyers.
However, some students were will-
ing to talk about the bust and to ex-
press their opinions in return for a
promise of anonymity. Much of
what follows is a transcript of
several conversations that were
taped in Jones, Aycock, and Scott
dorms on Tuesday night, April 1.
The following is a conversation
with an ECU student and dorm resi-
dent:
East Carolinian: The campus drug
bust that occured on March 26
seems to have aroused a strong reac-
tion against the tactics employed by
the Greenville Police Department
See STUDENTS Page 7, Col. 1
It May Be Little
For The Senior, There Is Hope
By ROBERT ALBANESE
Assistant Features F.ditor
Soon the academic year will draw
to a close, and most Pirates will
have a very frolicksome summer in-
deed.
They will go home and probably
start going to church again, leading
a basically dull life with some kind
of part-time job that will supply
them with the funds to poot away
the summer in style. At the bottom
of their callow and easily-excitable
hearts, they will await the recom-
mencement of football season and
the rosy-cheeks of cheerleader
types.
There is a group of Pirates out
there, however (and their name is
legion), who will never again know
the security of constant cramming
and being stood-up by the curvy co-
ed (or macho masculoid). They will
never again know the joy of year-
long malnutrition nor will they ex-
haust their bladders in the sinks of
bathrooms in Greenville nightspots.
These, friends, are the seniors.
These seniors are not difficult to
pick out from the campus throng.
The senior is the one who is getting
the haircut and the manicure, and
for the first time in four years, he
has trimmed his moustache. The
senior is the one who has twelve
shelves full of books he will never
open again, and his current reading
includes "The Power of Positive
Thinking" and "How to Write a
Resume The senior is the one who
spends his afternoons reading
through the microfilms at Employ-
ment Security
There is an unmistakable look on
the senior's face: consternation.
Four years of careful planning have
prepared him for this moment,
when he must now ask himself the
question, "What does a body do
with an American folklore major
with a minor in driver's ed?"
But the senior need not worry.
There are jobs out there. Just
because we are watching the
economy flush itself down into the
nether regions, we need not become
hypertensive. The Marines are look-
ing for a few good men (and by all
indications, that's what they're get-
ting). In the peace corps, you can
pick up novel experiences, tribal
dialects and tropical parasites from
far-flung areas of economic blight.
And there are hosts of monastic
orders that are looking for someone
just like you.
The senior looks out into the
world, and sees the same possibility
of owning a home as that of opening
a hot-dog stand on one of Jupiter's
moons. He has the same chance of a
successful marriage as he has of ren-
ting a room in the Kremlin. Yonder
hails a plethora of hemorrhoids,
vericose veins and acid indigestion.
And his pal, the government, will
maintain this Madison Avende Eden
for him at the low, low price of two
or three times God's cut of his in-
come.
The infernal-snowball prospect of
the world at large is too much for
some. Many is the Pirate who
placidly watches the credit-hours
tick away, for eight years having
plotted a chart taking him straight
between majors in art and correc-
tions.
There is good news for the senior,
however. His fate need not be that
of countless others who have
follows the ivy-covered path to
manual laboi. Already eyes are
turned upward to the glimmering
star of hope, the beacon of faith.
They can follow the footsteps of the
wretched refuse of the teeming
unemployment office, to be counted
among those who bear the mark of
the knowing grin. For no matter
how bad it gets, there is always
GRAD SCHOOL!
Handicapped Parking Spaces 'Borrowed9
By Desperate Students In Space Race
Young Pup Frolicking
Photo by LARRY ZICHERMAN
Jazz Ensemble To
Play 'On The Mall'
Bv STEPHANIE TINGLER
Staff Writer
Spring Break wasn't long enough,
Easter weekend never has been and
final exams are practically breathing
down our necks. Then, there are;
those of us who have already gotten
what's going around.
Mark Twain once said, "It s spr-
ing fever � you don't quite know
what it is you want, but it just fairly
makes your heart ache, and you
want it so Barefoot on the Mall
festivities could not have arrived at
a more opportune moment.
Barefoot on the Mall will definite-
ly be a pleasant shot in the arm. One
special tidbit of the afternoon will
be the ECU Jazz Ensemble perfor-
mance at 4:00 p.m. Under the super-
vision of George Broussard, ECU
School of Music faculty member
the ensemble is a respected
"ambassador" of East Carolina
and is representative of the fine jazz
tradition in Greenville.
The Jazz Ensemble has a good-
natured self-assurance which is
often lacking in a relatively young
group (an average age of 20). Jazz
for the sheer enjoyment of its per-
formance only comes from skill and
a well developed sense of propriety
and good taste which makes you �
comfortable.
Jazz, the music of the "common"
man, is down-to-earth stuff. No
music box melodies, mundane and
.trite, but something that can really
entice the ear. If you get into percus-
sion, the ensemble has a terrific
drummer. Keyboards and bass?
They've got 'em, along with some of
the mellowest 'bones, brassiest
trumpets and smoothest sax work
you've ever heard. Their perfor-
mance is crisp and vibrant, without
the "cadenzas" that can really put
you out like a light.
AH right, so maybe you don't like
jazz. The performance is free and
right in the middle of the great out-
doors. What more could you want?
If you haven't tried jazz, take a tip
from John Phillip Sousa: people
hear it through their feet instead of
their brains
?
By MARK KEMP
Staff Writer
Parking on the ECU campus is a
subject that never fails to appear as
a principal issue from time to time,
but it is an even bigger problem for
the handicapped student.
The handicapped students are
assigned spaces out of necessity;
they are not assigned for conve-
nience.
But these spaces are specially
designed for their use.
Most handicapped students drive
vans which are also specially design-
ed for them. The person usually gets
in and out of the van through a side
door. To facilitate this, the han-
dicapped parking spaces are 12 feet,
6 inches wide, giving them enough
room to get their wheelchairs in and
out with little trouble.
This is why it is imperative that
these spaces are used only by han-
dicapped students. Anyone else us-
ing these spaces will be towed if
their vehicle does not have either a
handicapped sticker or a special
handicapped plate on the
dashboard.
The two most abused places on
campus, according to C.C. Rowe,
director of Handicapped Student
Services, are Slay Dorm, where the
handicapped men live, and
Mendenhall Student Center. Rowe
said that "a person who is han-
dicapped has to use the handicapped
spaces. There's just no way that
they can fit out of a regular space
He also expressed a concern for
the parking situation on campus and
an understanding for those who
abuse the regulations; however, he
feels that it is essential that the han-
dicapped spaces not be abused.
Rowe went on to say that most
handicapped students are hesitant to
turn in students who park in their
spaces because they too understand
the problem.
One handicapped student com-
mented that the traffic department
is discourteous about the situation
sometimes. "Sometimes the Cam-
pus Security has been as slack as to
not come give the car a ticket he
said.
Handicapped students are a large
part of the student body. They also
make up a very important program
here, the rehabilitation of a part of
our society who make worthwhile
contributions.
East Carolina University has the
best handicapped program in the
university system. Abuse of han-
dicapped parking is an important
issue that everyone should know
about and have the courtesy to
respect.
Charles Boulevard
Undergoes Clean-up
By SNEHA
The Student National En-
vironmental Health Association at
ECU has accepted clean-up respon-
sibilities for Charles Boulevard bet-
ween Tenth Street and 264 Bypass.
In addition to conducting
periodic litter pick-ups, the student
group encourages other community
organizations to join the new
Adopt-A-Street program and par-
ticipate in efforts to keep Greenville
streets litter-free. When clean-up
takes place, Public Works Depart-
ment staff provide collection bags
and truck transportation of refuse
to the city landfill.
Each month the Public Works
Department reports streets with
chronic litter problems to the Green-
ville Beautification, Clean-up and
Litter Control Committee.
Mike Lainhart, president of ihe
thirty member student group en-
courages other student organiza-
tions and fraternities to assist in
keeping Greenville litter free b
adopting a street.

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THE FAST CAROLINIAN APRIL 3, 1980
Spyro Gyra, Madness,
Tom Paxton Reviewed
Jazz Musician
By Sanf ord
Josephson
National News Bureau
NEW YORK �
i�
By
GRAHAM CARLTON
Madness � One Step
BeyondSire: Every
musical genre has its
own variation on the
oldies act. Rock has
Sha Na Na doing the
50's, rockabilly has
Robert Gordon spiking
for Ike, jazz has Lou
Stein with his tributes
to Art Tatum, country
has Jim Owen reviving
Hank Williams, and on
and on and on. The
reason these acts fail in
the long run, or in
many cases in the short
run, is that they are
boring. After the initial
novelty of seeing, say,
an Elvis impersonator,
wears off, you find
yourself going back to
the source. Of course,
the source isn't always
available, which ex-
plains the popularity of
Hal Holbrook's Mark
Twain, James Whit-
more's Harry Truman
and other one-man
shows which were the
vogue a few seasons
back. Music is another
story: whether it means
scouring a bargain bin,
paying an inflated
"collectors" price or
taping off the radio,
there is a chance to get
to the source. We don't
live in a vacuum and
entertainment that
smacks of "being good
for you" just isn't all
that entertaining. The
performers mentioned
at the start of this
review would be better
off playing at special
interest festivals or
libraries. While they do
a good job of doing
what they do, they
don't make any effort
to bring their acts into
the present.
All of this has been a
roundabout way of giv-
ing me the chance to
climb up on my soap-
box and start stumping
for a group called
Madness, whose recent-
ly released debut LP,
One Step Beyond,
might just be rock's
musical messiah this
year.
One of the most
welcome moments in
seventies' rock was pub
rock, a spunky sub-
genre that briefly
flourished in 1974.
vou've probably read
enough about pub rock
in the last year � a year
when all the prime
movers of pub rock
became the leaders of
the more commercial
side of new wave � to
save me the effort of
ripping through the
history of pub.
here is stong enough to
send people out looking
for old Brinsley
Schwarz and Ducks
Deluxe albums.
The album's
strongest point is that
it's chock full of the
young, rebellious spirit
that ruled rock before
corporate rock moved
in and strangeled
rebellion to death. If
you're ready to rock,
you've been waiting for
Madness.
unchallenging and not
too dimensional. Spyro
Gyra touches both of
these bases.
To their credit,
they've taken a great
deal of the pretension
out of fusion, making it
a more desirable listen-
ing experience. At the
same time they've
defanged this fusion
animal, and come
close, at times, to chur-
ning out nothing more
than dinner music.
One Step Beyond
captures enough of the
history of pub to be
summarily dismissed as
pub rock, but as the ti-
tle implies, the record
certainly goes one step
beyond. Mixed in with
the pub spirit is a solid
dose of 1980 vitality.
The boys in this band
have kept their ears
open during the last six
years and have manag-
ed to incorporate the
better elements of
punk, power pop and
new wave into their
sound. Despite the new
wave sty lings and
graphics, the pub feel
Tom Paxton � Up &
UpMountain
Railroad: It used to be
fun looking forward to
the next Tom Paxton
album. Now it's kind
of depressing when a
Tom Paxton album
shows up.
Even since he willful-
ly resigned himself to
being a washed-up
folkie (it must have
been peer pressure; this
record is produced by
Bob Gibson who fills
the bill of washed-up
folkie nicely), the style
and humor that made
his work such a treat
seem to have vanished.
All plusses and
minuses tallied, this is a
good contemporary
folk album but a poor
Tom Paxton album.
Liabilities aside, Cat-
ching the Sun works
well as an album. A
slight but noticeable
shift in the sound
comes from the fact
that Jay Beckinstein
assumes more of the
responsibility for the
direction of the group.
Listeners familiar with
the band's first two
albums will note that
Beckinstein's music has
a more aggressive edge
than that of former co-
leader Jeremy Wall,
who has bowed out of
the band's full-time ac-
tivities to spend more
time at home writing
and producing.
Many jazz musicians
feel classical music is
just a bunch of scales
that are easily
understood. And
classical musicians and
audiences think jazz is
nothing but noise. All
of these misconceptions
are born of ig-
norance
George Shearing, the
celebrated 60-year-old
jazz pianist, would like
to educate people about
the virtues of both
types of music. The
best way to do that, he
feels, "is to mix up
classical and jazz, to
draw from both sides
and reach a maximum
audience
But not everyone
agrees with him.
Last November, for
instance, the University
of Wisconsin Sym-
phony Orchestra's
student-staffed direc-
ting board decided
against performing a
jazz-flavored arrange-
ment of Stravinsky's
"Rite of Spring
reconstructed by jazz
musician and
composer-arranger
Don Sebesky.
That incident is
symptomatic of a larger
controversy existing
throughout the musical
community � not only
the question of whether
it is proper to tamper
with the music of the
masters, but also the
entire question of com-
bining elements of
classical music and
jazz.
Shearing, who
regularly appears with
symphony orchestras,
sees nothing wrong
with revising the work
of the classical masters
as long as it's done in
the right spirit.
"1 took a theme
from 'Scheherazade'
(Rimsky-Korsakov)
he points out, "and put
it in 54 time instead of
the 6 or 3 it's normally
in. And I even used a
kind of Floyd Cramer
approach to it
(Cramer, a country and
western piano player, is
credited with develop-
ing the "Nashville
Sound)
Shearing's view of
the Wisconsin students'
decision is that "while
it's dyed-in-the-wool
sincere, I find it
possibly lacking in
humor. I see nothing
wrong, for instance, in
taking 'Peter and the
Wolf (Prokofiev),
making a jazz arrange-
ment of it and calling it
'Peter Was a Wolf
Music is music is
music
The classical
masters. Shearing feels,
would have approved
of such dabbling.
"There's a jazz feeling
in Stravinsky he
points out. "In
Hindemith, certainly
there's jazz.
"If we go back far
enough he continues.
"we find that
Beethoven and Mozart
were once considered
too far out � they were
looking ahead to what
would be. but they were
being booed
And Bach: "Bach
wrote at least three
separate versions of the
first complete book of
the 48 preludes and
fugues. While the rules
governing the style
were maintained, there
were three different
versions.
"His mind was not
totally settled on a par-
ticular order of nota-
tion, but because of his
creativity and because
the composers of those
days left great ads of
score to the imagina-
tion of the performer,
there was more room
for personal creativiis.
"1 think many of
these people (Bach.
Beethoven, Mozart)
would be wonderful
jazz musicians if the
were alive ioda So:
the least of whom is
Bach. He got thrown
out of a few churches
for being harmonicallv
too radical. He had tw
wives and 20 children
How much more of a
swinger can you be?'
Shearing, who has
been blind since birth.
has alwavs displayed a
remarkable versatility
in his music. 1 ot a
great portion of his
career he led a quintet,
achieving distinction
and widespread appeal
in the I950s with
tunes as "September in
the Rain
Picardy and his own
er famous comp
lion, "I ullab
Birdland
Spyro Gyra � Cat-
ching (he SunMCA:
The best and worst
thing you can say about
Spyro Gyra is that they
are pleasant. On the
positive side, pleasant
implies that the music is
easy to take and nice to
listen to. On the
negative side, it sug-
gests that the music is
The Day Student representative
position on the Media Board is
now open and the Media Board is
accepting applications for this
position. Interested persons
should apply in The East
Carolinian office from 8 am til
5 pm Monday - Friday. Deadline
for applying is April 10,1980
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THF EASTCAROl IMS
Students Interviewed Claim Arrests Unfair
AF'KII J, 1980
( oittinued from Page 5
and the S Do you think that tins
is representative of student opinion?
Well, I don't know if I can
- foi a majorit of the students,
but the students living in the dorms
that was 1 mysell was ap-
iched bv this undercovei shi
foi the purpose of buying
but 1 re! used him because I
ai he might be a narcotics
a while, though, he
nod to gain acceptance from
'udents on campus.
i he was from Uantic
i thai he could sell drugs
price in tlantic Beach
hu a hundred 'hides tot
235 h saying he could sell them
v i 50 apiece in Atlantic Beach.
around and smoke a joint
. aA I've heard from people
' �i hi cocaine from that
n And tool a line or two
em I saw him smoke a
clt.
1 he weird thing, though, was that
he weighed a quarter ounce of co-
caine out with hand scales, whereas
most coke dealers would use triple
beam scales. He had this front of
being extra quiet, but he was persis-
tent. c come by and he'd slap
mone in your face. I ike: "Hey, 1
got bucks, can you get me some
drugs?"
The unfortunate part is that
students who were just small-time,
lust people doing favors, were
busted I ike the guy would come by
and ask people for pot and someone
would say, "Yeah, I've got a friend
down the hall. I'll go get some
I'm not gonna name anybody,
but 1 know two or three people who
were involved in this bust and they
were like that just doing favors
foi this guy. 1 hey didn't even deal
themselves.
EC: Do you feel that this bust was
senseless?
Student: On the whole it was pretty
Fantasy To Perform
fantasy, last
( arolina's Signing
oup. will be pet form-
H . el ot on the
1
to 2:45
la "1 he pro
will be the inter
ai ion
program for hearing language club member,
impaired students, ex- at the door on perfor-
plaincd. ma nee night, or
The group will also through the Central
perform in Hendrix Ticket Office.
I heater next I uesda
:30 p.m. rickets Other members of
popular will be $2 for adults Fantas) are: Jim
sign and Si for students. Haslup, Bob Coltrane,
angua; Mike rickets max be obtain- Shannon Ciilley and
rnest, director ot the ed from an sign Kath Beet ham
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senseless. I'm completely against the
methods used in this travesty, this
terrible thing that has happened.
EC: How do you think justice
would best be served in this in-
stance; should people protest
against the present drug laws or do
you think that what has happened is
beyond the influence of" students?
Student: I've got a rather unusual
view of what should be legalized and
what shouldn't be. I've used a lot of
drugs myself at one time or another
although I've tapered down recent-
ly. I advocate the legalization of
marijuana to the extent that beer
and liquor are legal. It should be
controlled so that minors wouldn't
have the easy access to it that they
have today. I can see cocaine in
moderate doses as a good potential
recreation drug, since cocaine isn't
highly physically addictive. Most
drugs, Qaaludes and amphetamines
included, are okay within limits.
Thcv should be controlled because
of their high potential for abuse.
But, look at caffeine and
nicotine. They're legal and look
how many people are addicted to
them. I know people that have to
have a cup of coffee when they uet
up in the morning or else they go
nuts. And people who can't make it
through the day without a cigarette.
In the cases of busts for mari-
juana and cocaine I don't believe
that jail terms are warranted, since
they compare favorably with even
cigarettes and coffee for addiction
potential. You can't get addicted to
pot and, for cocaine, dependency is
pretty much psychological.
EC: Do you agree with the senti-
ment expressed in a recent letter to
The Last C arolinian that called for a
spring smoke-in to be held on the
student mall to protest the busts'?
Student: I'd be delighted to see a
spring smoke-in, but I foresee that
the Greenville Police would move in
and bust a lot of people. It wouldn't
serve the purpose intended because
the atmosphere in Greenville is
wrong for it, as it is right now. I can
envision the possibility that if a peti-
tion were circulated among the
students in protest of these actions
then possibly it would have some
impact on the city officials. 1 do not
foresee that any mass demonstra-
tion could take place because college
students are lazy.
There are students who use mari-
juana who are not strongly opposed
to what happened. They think it
couldn't happen to them.
EC: Do you think a mass marijuana
demonstration would not meet with
the same lenient attitudes as the
Anti-Iran demonstration held
earlier this year?
Student: That's true. 1 was in that
rally and I was utterly amazed at it.
But a smoke-in on the I C I campus
would be a sitting duck for the
police. Ihev would just hassle peo-
ple there, foi some small thing. But
all the people who are occasional
users and not necessarily strong ad-
vocates lor legalization would not
come. I don't believe thai it would
draw a large crowd. Because, like 1
said before, college students are
notoriously lazv as everyone knows
e.t week: an interview with
the students lutuullv busied.
HEAPING tiny
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59
Copyright 1980
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Phone 756-7031





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Sports
APRIL 3. 1980 Page 8
Pirates Lose 10-9,
Now Host UNC
ECU Baseball Action
By CHARLES CHANDLER
Sports Editor
The East Carolina baseball team
saw an eight game winning streak
brought to an end yesterday in a
10-9 loss to Fairfield.
The Pirates basically did it to
themselves as costly fielding errors
in the seventh inning assured the
defeat.
Down 6-5 going into the seventh,
the Pirates quickly saw Fairfield
load the bases. Consecutive errors
by ECU third baseman Todd
Hendley and shortstop Kelly
Robinette were the makings for a
four-run inning for the visitors.
The Pirates battled back with
four runs in the bottom of the
seventh to cut the lead to run but
stranded leftfielder Butch Davis,
one of 11 stranded Pirate runners on
the day, on second base in the ninth
and fell 10-9.
"We did not seem to have the en-
thusiasm today that we've had late-
ly said ECU assistant coach Gary
Overton after his team fell to 13-3
on the season. "We were beaten by
a real fine ballclub, though
A probable problem for the
Pirates was thoughts of tonight's
encounter with arch-rival North
Carolina at Harrington Field. "I
don't think we took Fairfield for
granted or anything said Overton.
"We simply had a breakdown on
defense. This was a disappoint-
ment
The Pirates were impressive at the
plate, though, as the nine runs and
14 hits that were banged out are no
shabby figures.
"We're always pleased when we
hit the ball this well claimed Over-
ton. "We just couldn't back it up
on defense
The Pirates upcoming home mat-
chup with the Tar Heels is one that
always excites ECU players and fans
alike.
"Our goal, of course, is to get an
NCAA bid said the ECU assis-
tant. "As far as a bid is concerned
this game is no more important than
any other.
"But he continued, "in the eyes
of the people concerned�our fans,
the public and outsiders�this is a
very big game because North
Carolina is such a rival. It seems to
do a lot for everyone involved with
the school when an East Carolina
team can beat North Carolina
The Heels are surely rivals to the
ECU players and, says Overton,
yesterday's loss to Fairfield should
work in the Pirates favor.
"1 sensed a lot of dejection after
the game he said. "The plaers
seem to want to win the game even
more now that we've lost this one
The Pirates will start Bill Wilder
as pitcher against the Heels. His
hands will be full as the Heels are
blessed with an explosive offense.
"Offensively, they're a lot like
us explained Overton. "They na
ing their bats well. Thev bat lor
both average and power. Thev have
a well-balanced attack�with hitting
strength from both the left and right
sides of the plate
The Heels, 22-10 going into
Wednesday night's game with N.C.
State, are blessed with better than
average speed. Combine that with
their excellence with the bat and
Overton says you have "what you
might call an awesome offense
On the mound the Heels are no
slouches either as a super recruiting
year more than made up tor the
many losses the mound corps suf-
fered last season.
Gametime at Harrington field is
7:30 p.m.
Boxing's Heavyweight Division In Turmoil
The boxing world received a real
shock Monday evening when Mike
Weaver struck from seemingly
nowhere in the 15th round to
knockout John Tate and claim the
WBA heavy weight championship.
The result of the bout was
another in a series of events that
proves show the condition of the
once-powerful heavyweight divi-
sion. Once the division housed pro-
ud champions such as Joe Louis,
Joe Frazier, Muhammed Ali and
George Foreman.
Today's champions, Weaver and
WBC title holder Larry Holmes, do
not compare with their
predecessors, at least not at this
juncture.
Tate, considered by some to be
the best of today's crop, was put flat
on his face by a fighter who has lost
an incredible nine pro bouts.
Weaver, though, must receive due
credit. His effort in the final round
of Monday night's bout was superb.
Having only one chance�a
knockout�to win, the stockily-built
boxer came through with a crusing
blow that kept his opponent on the
canvas for several minutes.
Holmes, on the other hand, easily
did away with Leroy Jones on the
same night to continue his hold on
half of the world championship.
The talkative Holmes is no doubt
the best in the division today. The
question is, does he realistically
compare with the former cham-
pions?
The answer is no�at least for
now. He does have enormous
Charles
Chandler
potential�but so did a guy named
Leon Spinks just a few moons ago.
Clear evidence of the lack of
power, and interest, in the
heavyweight division is the luring of
the incomparable Ali back into the
ring. Promoters have offered him
in excess of $7 million to come out
of retirement to challenge one of the
present champions.
Ali has agreed to do so. This
move may be foolish in the sight of
some but the idea of making that
sort of cash would be appealing to
any human.
The former champion had work-
ed out a contract to fight Tate for
the title sometime in June. That
idea is now long gone, thanks to
Weaver. The word now is that Ali
could arrange a bout with Weaver at
about the same time he had planned
to challenge Tate.
There are those, though, that
make a mockery of Weaver's
holding of the title. They claim Ali
must fight Holmes if he is to come
out of the whole deal looking half
decent.
The whole idea of Ali returning is
insane. The man does not have the
tools that once made him the most
powerful boxing machine of all
time. They, for the most part, have
been gone since his fight in Manila
with Joe Frazier.
In fact, Ali weighed nearly 300
pounds when talk of his return
began. This meant that he would
face a near-impossible feat to ready
himself for a championship bout at
the ripe age of 38.
So why the return? The name
"Ali" will draw multitudes to the
fight. His comeback attempt would
no doubt gross more money, and in-
terest, than probably any fight in
history.
The possibility of "The Greatest"
trying for an unprecedented fourth
taking of the title was just what the
promoters needed to drum up sup-
port for what has been discussed
earlier�the lack of interest, due to a
lack of quality, in the heavyweight
division.
Have the heavyweights ruined
their reign as the most followed and
exciting division in boxing. The
answer is no, mainly because of
several youngsters that should move
into the limelight in the next several
years.
First and foremost among these is
21-year old Greg Page of Louisville.
Ky. Page is compared, in size, style
and personality with Ali.
Page, indeed, has all the potential
in the world. Quick afoot and with
his hands, this man could dominate
the ranks once he gets a little ex-
perience. Be on the lookout.
Page and others like him
shouldn't wait too long, though.
The heavyweight division is stoop-
ing to new lows. A saviour must
surface, or else.
At ACC Saturday
Tennis Team Wins
i � �
-� �vr
Photo by JILL ADAAAS
Kenny Love
By ALEX
CUNNINGHAM
Staff Writer
The ECU men's ten-
nis team set back a
tough Edinboro State
team, 7-2, Tuesday
night at the Minges
courts. Pirate Coach
Jon Rose arranged the
match just recently in
his efforts to give the
Pirates as much com-
petition as possible.
The competition almost
proved to be too tough,
with the Pirates leading
only 4-2 after the
singles.
In many tennis mat-
ches it comes down to
the doubles to deter-
mine the winner. ECU
had to do just that in
relying on its ex-
perience and talent in
order to sweep through
the doubles and close
out the match.
"We had our hands
full with this team
Coach Rose com-
mented. "It was a good
win. The guys are
beginning" to play
tough, now
At the number one
singles position Henry
Hostetler was knocked
off by Jeff Mullhollein
6-4, 6-1, while number
two Kenny Love came
back strong to defeat
Jim Abraham 2-6, 7-5,
6-3. Keith Zengle was
edged by Rub Murphy
7-5, 6-4; Ted Lepper
got past Alan Staub
7-5, 6-3; Mark Byrd
crushed Ric Abegg 6-1,
6-3; and Barry Parker
turned back Steve
Belknap 6-3, 6-4.
The Pirates stand 3-3
on the season and will
be trying to increase the
win column today with
a rematch against the
defending NAIA Na-
tional Champions,
Atlantic Christian Col-
lege. The Pirates lost
5-1 to ACC in the first
match. The players feel
confident they are go-
ing to win at Atlantic
Christian.
Photo Oy JILL ADAMS
Henry Hostetler
Carlyle A Proud Pirate
By JIMMY DuPREE
Assistant Sports Editor
"When I go on the I'm playing
for East Carolina University. When
I'm in the purple and gold I can
hold my head up because I'm pro-
ud
This statement could well be
rephrased to be a military recruiting
advertisement, but the enthusiasm
displayed belongs to senior pitcher
Mary Bryan Carlyle of the Lady
Pirate softball squad.
"From the time I came here, I've
worked hard to help any sport here
in any way I can states Carlyle.
"I've been here in Greenville for the
past six years and I've seen a lot of
changes in the programs.
"Finally women are looking at it
as 'I am an athlete and I can com-
pete as well as anyone If the
women here want more money, then
they are going to have to get off
their butts and participate. It's that
simple she sternly proposes. "It's
the student athlete that has to do it
all
The 5-5 Kinston native bubbles
with enthusiasm at the mention of
the 1980 softball season, expressing
confidance in herself and especially
her teammates.
"I feel like this team feels really
good about themselves she says.
"1 think we've finally put things
together and we're ready to win.
We're motivated; all our practices
have been intense. We're young, but
we've-got a lot of enthusiasm
With five starters among the
seven freshmen on the squad and
only three seniors out of a roster of
19, Carlyle's experience and leader-
ship on and off the field has been a
valuable asset to third-year coach
Alita Dillon.
"She knows how .to talk to the
players to get them motivated ex-
plains Dillon. "Sometimes when we
huddle I just let her talk because she
knows the game as well as any
member of the team
The addition of1 the incoming
freshmen and transfers forced
several starters from the 1979 unit
into the unfamiliar role of reserves.
"I think at this point this team
should realize that the best 10
should play explains Carlyle.
"We all know that any second team
player could come on and do the job
as well as the person on the field.
We are strong two deep at every
position.
"Fthink right now we're winning
because we're better than other
teams, but we're going to be even
better. I know by state tournament
time Mrs. Dillon will have the best
10 playing
Along with five of her East
Caorlina teammates Carlyle com-
petes in the summer with Great Gas
Gulf, a women's industrial league
team which placed fourth last sum-
mer in the United States Slo-Pitch
Softball Association World Tourna-
ment in Michigan.
"The unity of the Great Gas
players has reflected on the other
players offers Carlyle. "A team
with this much talent can't afford
inner conflict. By working together
so much, we know basically what to
expect from each other; what we are
capable of doing.
"That means a lot when it comes
down to a game situation when you
really need to anticipate what each
player is going to do under certain
situations.
Carlyle readily conceeds the dif-
ficulty of competing on a financial
basis with in-state rival UNC-
Chapel Hill and N.C. State, but
refuses to surrender without a fight.
"If we can't compete with State
and Carolina on scholarships, then
we can take as much as we can from
.them on the field through deter-
mination and practice she says.
"I'm confidant, but not over-
confidant that we're going to have a
winning season
A winner is the only way to
classify Carlyle, as she boasts an 8-2
record with nearly half of the slate
remaining in her final year in the
purple an4 gold.
Mary Bryan Carlyle
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
APRIL 3, 1980
Lady Bucs Lose
8-0 To Tar Heels
By JIMMY DuPREE
Assistant Sports F.ditor
The Lady Pirate soft-
ball team traveled to
rival University of
North Carolina at
Chapel Hill Tuesday
and were greated with
an 8-0 loss, but
retaliated in the second
game with an 11-3
drubbing of the Tar
Heels.
The Tar Heels open-
ed their half of the first
inring of the opener
with a double by M.
Moore followed by an
RBI ,ingle by Mary
Shriver.
The Pirates stuttered
offensively throughout
the contest, but the
Heels exhibited bat
strength with four more
runs in the second and
three in the fifth.
C. Ford singled in
the second and advanc-
ed to third when K.
Sapp reached base on a
fielders choice. K.
Fogleman's single
plated Ford and
Fogleman and Sapp
each scored on a base
knock by L. Perry.
Moore drove in Perry-
minutes later on yet
another Tar Heel
single.
Virtually the same
UNC combination
stung the Pirates again
in the fifth as Perry-
reached on an error,
followed by a single by-
Moore. Shriver capped
the Heels' scoring bar-
rage with a three-run
blast over the ab-
breviated left-center
field wall.
Freshman outfielder
Mitzi Davis pounded
out a pair of hits in
three trips to the plate
to lead East Carolina
batters.
"They jumped on us
early and we never got
together offensively in
the first game noted
ECU coach Alita
Dillon. "They were get-
ting base hits and scor-
ing runs
The Pirates turned
the table in the second
contest and claimed
their ninth victory in
eleven outings.
ECU quickly sustain-
ed two outs in the
visitors' half of the
first, but Davis came
through with a clutch
single and freshman
Cynthia Shepard legged
out a long drive to
right-center for a two-
run homer.
The Pirates struck
again in the second as
junior shortstop Mary
Powell sliced a single
and winning pitcher
Mary Bryan Carlyle
drove her home with a
base rap. ,
Freshman catcher
Fran Hooks led off the
third with a double to
set the stage for Davis
to drill the ball deep to
right for the second
Pirate homer of the
day. With two out,
third sacker Cindy
Meekins singled, ad-
vanced on an error on a
Ginger Rothermel shot
and scored on a single
by Powell.
In the
Yvonne
fourth,
"Flea"
Williams singled and
again Davis came
through with an heroic
single to plate the Lady
Pirate's seventh run of
the game.
The Heels finally got
untracked offensively
in the fifth as pinch hit-
ter Grace doubled to
left and scored later on
an error to the Pirate's
left fielder. Moore add-
ed a run in the sixth and
Massey another in the
seventh, but the Pirates
were destined for
revenge.
Junior Kathy Riley,
in her first competition
since returning from
the Olympic basketbal
tryouts in Colorado,
drilled the ball over the
left field power alley
and tagged the bases
for a record tying third
homer of the game.
Rothermel and
Powell followed with
singles, and Rothermel
scored on Carlyle's
third of the contest.
Powell and Carlyle
crossed home for the
final Pirate runs on a
double by Williams.
Powell finished the
game with four hits in
as many trips to the
plate, while Davis add-
ed three.
"We jumped on
them in the second
game said Dillon,
"so I'm glad we were
able to come back.
The Lady Pirates
host the Wolfpack of
N.C. State today at 3
p.m. in a doubleheader
at the softball field on
Charles Street adjacent
to Harrington field.
ABORTIONS UP TO
12th WEEK OF
PREGNANCY
$ 176 00 "all inclusive"
pregnancy test, birth con
trol, and problem pregnan
cy counseling. For further
information call 832 0535
(toll free number
BOO 221 2568) between 9
A.M. 5 P.M weekdays.
Raleigh Women's
Health Organization
917 West Morgan St.
Raleigh, N.C. 2703
YlCkXlZ, by Nature's Way
specializing in natural hair cuts for men & women
Present ECU Student I.D. Fot
20� o Ott Your Next Haircut
Offer good thru 4-12-80
ABORTION
Thb decision may well be difficult . . .
but the abortion itself doesn't-have to be.
We do our best to make it easy for you.
Free Pregnancy Teat
Very Early Pregnancy Test
Call 781-S580 anytime
The Fleming Center
Friendly . . . Personal . . . Professional Care
at a reasonable cost
Downtown Mall
Greenville
appointments only
758-7841
UPTOWN GREENVILLE
752-7649
Special Late Show
Fri.& Sat. Nite 11:15 p.m
aC Jee COUPS'
AND Au
CHAOS!
w58dy
aliens
bananas
with LOUISE LASSER
IgpIss color
ADMISION WITH THIS AD $1.50
WITHOUT AD $2.50
ONEPERSONPERAD
WESTERN
SIZZLIN
.J�r
Night Blooming Jasmine Cologne
1ft oz $5.00
Mfc
iJfiifG SfORFS ini
V.CSw
H
mm
STEAKHOUSE
Tuesday Night
Family Night
SIRLOIN BEEF TIPS
$1.99
Complete with Waho King Baked
Potato, Texas Toast and Margarine
a e. loth. �� 7aa-a7ta
EMPANATA
With Every Meal
ECU Basketball
Awards Banquet
'� M
Join the 197980 ECU
Pirate Basketball team
April 10 at the Greenville
Country Club when the
players are recognized for
their accomplishments dur-
ing the most successful cam-
paign (16-11) since 1975.
1
Guest Speaker:
Clemson's Bill Foster
��'���- ���"
Tickets available through the
coaches office: Minges Coliseum
(757-6472) OR The East
Carolinian office (757-6309)
eJlebtautant
756-3844
CHINESE FOOD
TRULY UNIQUE KACS TO DINE
FEATURING A COMPUTE
CHINESE ft AMERICAN MENU
THAT INCLUDES CHILDREN'S
& SENIOR CITIZENS' PLATES
TAKEOUT SERVICE
IANQUET & PARTY ROOM FACILITIES
Gould you
be comfortable
in a church
like this?
2217 MEMORIAL DR.
GREENVILLE
THURS FRISAT
at
Hctft� .i I RJMMHWJhUil
I iMMlhffcWitj . ��H� t ��K
tin.il mJ Jimtln mrtlt
4jpH hfrocad -n- ' - '�� r - �
�MMbft�tf .nj ftiK -
in �hH.fc h� nv� cci .�nef
in �h.h vsmj au� -ri mr� t$Ktwm
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Vki njaiiTtu irfr Aj �� I
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jadaocSxti 4 .
human Pvint We ul6n�ltul
(Mft!u.�. JulfcCWg � �� fci
JcK'fnunc V��tnv -�"�'
Ucfce vh.
The Unitarian Churches of
GREENV1XE UNfTAmAH-L-NrvEKSAUST FEU.OSWT MEETS V�D �� M.NIMV
PIANTXRS SA TONAL BANK. ASHUGTON Jm STUEETS
It's ALLAN
Come join us at 4:00 Friday
and have a HAPPY!
The East Carolinian
is now hiring students for the following positions on the
Summer 1980 and 1980-8! staffs:
MANAGING EDITOR: Responsible for the overall operation of
the editorial division of the newspaper lie, News, Features,
Sports, Production, Copy Editing). Management and
newspaper experience and completion of JOUR 2000, 2100,
3100, 3200 necessary. Salary: $150 month.
COPY EDITOR: Edit for style all copy for editorial section of
newspaper. Completion of JOUR 2000, 2100, 3100, 3200
necessary. Salary: $125 month.
FEATURES EDITOR: Direct Features section of paper.
Newspaper experience and completion of JOUR 2000, 2100,
and enrolled in or completed JOUR 3100, 3200 necessary.
Salary: $125 month.
STAFF WRITERS: To cover events for News, Sports and
Features sections of paper. Completion of JOUR 2000, 2100
preferred but not necesary. Trial period with no pay for first
five stories. Up to 48 cents per column inch thereafter,
according to proficiency.
FOSDICK'S
1890
Seafood
Thurs. Night
Specials
OYSTERS �4.95
FLOUNDER 93.50
TROUT S8.95
PERCH
�2.95
all you can eat
No tofcoonte please,
Maal l�ol�d�tJ
WfM9h FrlM, Cl� ��,
H��la������.
announce that we
have added
ana a the
AREAS FINEST
SALAD BARS
lor
dining oleaanre.
OPEN Om LUNCH
LAYOUT WORKERS: Layout copy and headlines in editorial
section of paper. Experience necessary. Salary: $100 month
CONTACT RICHARD GREEN, 1980-81 editor of The East
Carolinian, Old South Bldg 757-6366, 6367, 6309. Make
appointments with secretary for interviews. Time of
interviews: TTh - 8-11:00 a.m 3:30-6:00 p.m.
At new employees will receive onthejob treining on
Compugraphic typesetting equipment.
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10
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
APRIL 3, 1980
Ladies Get Win
By EDDIE
WILLIAMS
Staff Writer
Even though their
match was held on
April Fools' Day, the
ECU women's tennis
team was in no joking
mood as they disposed
of UNC-Wilmington
8-1.
The Lady Pirates
won five of six in the
singles play, then
blanked their op-
ponents in the doubles
action, winning all
three matches.
"We anticipated
winning said ECU
Head Coach Barbara
Olschner, "even
though they had some
good players
In the singles mat-
ches, Lynn Grosvenor
ousted Jan Sweet 6-2,
6-2; Laura Redford
came back from an
opening set loss to post
a 5-7, 6-2, 6-3 win over
Cathy Kreuzberg; Deb-
bie Christine continued
her winning ways with
a 6-1, 6-3 victory over
Susan Percina; Conchie
Gemborys posted
UNC-W's only win as
she edged by Karen Jef-
freys 7-6 (5-1), 6-2;
Claire Baker shut down
Brenda Kalcuas 6-0,
6-1; and Karen Legette
beat Renee Kabbaby
6-4, 6-2. In an exhibi-
tion single match,
ECU's Hannah Adams
won over Deloris
Strong 6-2, 6-3.
Olschner said she
was "pleased with
Laura Redford's win at
number two. Anytime
you go three sets and
win, it's like an extra
bonus. It shows a per-
son's character
The two teams then
squared-off in a pro-set
type match in the
doubles round.
Grosvenor and Red-
ford started the match
off with an 8-5 win over
Sweet and Gemborys;
Christine and Baker
continued their habit of
close doubles victories
with a 10-8 squeaker
over Kalcuas and
Kreuzberg; then Adams
and Jeffreys finished
up in style with an 8-1
win over Percina and
Kabbaby.
Even though they
had actually won the
match after the singles
round, Olschner was
satisfied with the Lady
Pirates' persistent per-
formance in the
doubles play.
"We couldn't give
them anything
Olschner said. "It's
like a baseball double-
header. It'd be stupid
to lose the second game
after winning the
first
ECU's next match is
away against High
Point on Thursday.
"That's going to be a
real important match
for us Olschner said.
"I think it'll be in-
dicative of how we can
do in the State
(Tournament)
The Lady Pirates are
now 2-4 after posting
their second straight
victory. UNC-
Wilmington fell to 1-3.
Fitness A
Popularity
Share the joy of Easter
with a beautiful thought,
Easter Greeting Cards
Creative excellence is an American tradition
Central News & Card Shop
321 Evans St. Mall
Open 7 Days a Week
The sudden rise in
amateur athletics has
created problems for
both consumers and the
medical profession.
With as many as 100
million participating in
part-time fitness
regimes, there is a
strong need for
legitimate health prac-
Classified
PERSONAL
HORSEBACK RIDING Day or
Night individual or groups Tn
County Stables Gnmesland Call
7 52 6893.
REWARD S50: for the return ot
Charter to Kappa Alpha order at
N C. State missing since January
No questions asked
REWARD $50 for the return of
1979 composite and 1976 Ammen
Award to Kappa Alpha order NX
State missing since January No
questions asked
LOST one library book at
Dempsty Dumpster book raid. If
you have Speaking Clearly please
drop in Library box Thank you.
MARY KAY COSMETICS: to
reach yot consultant tor a facial
or reoi ders phone 756 3659.
RIDER NEEDED to share ex
penses and good times. Leaving
for N.E New Mexico in mid May.
Return in August Call 752 8288
after 6:00 p.m.
TYPING SERVICE
AVAILABLE Reasonable rates.
Call 756 8545 Or 758 3748
FOR SALE
FOR SALE 1976 Cordoba fully
loaded Yellow with Landau top
Mint condition Will sacrifice for
S3500 Call 1 (919) 734-3178 or
1 (919) 736 7669 (Goldsboro).
FOR SALE 1974 Cutless.
sunroof .power brakes, power
tnng power windows and
locks, cruise controll. Call Brian
752 0373.
FOR SALE: 10 cubic foot
refrigerator with freezer and
vegetable compartment. Call
758 4999
FOR SALE : 1970 Ford Galaxie 500
with air conditioning, $500. A good
car. 7564817
FOR SALE 1 pair AR 11
speakers, $350 firm. 758 0206
FOR SALE: one CSS 3-way, air-
suspension speaker. Solid wood
cabinet. One year old. Excellent
condition. $75. Call 758-5343.
FOR RENT
APARTMENTS FOR RENT:
Duplexes and Townhouses $175 to
$270 per month Call 752 6415 9:00
til 5:00.
NEED A PLACE: to Stay this
summer Furnished apartment
two blocks from campus. $200
month May 10 Aug 20. Call
758 1223.
WANTED: Two female room
mates Rent $55 each plus
utilities Call Sarah 752 8931
FEMALE ROOMMATE: needed
from May to August. $85 per
month (pool) Call Vicki 752 1471.
ROOM AVAILABLE: in four
bedroom house on 5th street, nt�r
campus. Rent $87.50. Call
758 601.
ONE BEDROOM: furnished
apartment on 1st street near Over
ton's. Available for the summer
and maybe fall Call 758 60S.
HOUSING FOR SUMMER
SCHOOL: available. $100 per ses
sion plus percentage of utilities.
Apply 803 Hooker Road. Phone
754 3540
tices to oversee
"weekend athletes
yet the medical profes-
sion has come under at-
tack in this field.
Twenty million in-
juries are tallied each
year, and doctors
themselves have been
blamed in part for their
refusal to apply the
doctrine of preventive
medicine as an antidote
to bodily wear and tear.
"Then Doctors must
tell you the cause of in-
jury says Dr. Gabe
Mirkin, sportsmed
authority, "and what's
injured as well as how
to avoid it Most
practitioners � in-
cluding many profes-
sional team doctors �
have relied on cortisone
shots and short-term
rest as treatment.
DR. PETER W.HOLLIS
announces the opening of
his office for the practice of
OPTOMETRY
Family Eye Care
Contact Lens Fitting
Carolina East Mall, Greenville
756-9404
MonTues. 10-6. WedFri. 10-7 Sat. 10-2
The Elite Repeat
The Little Sisters
of Pi Kappa Phi
are having a
PARTY
BRINGS BACK
THE GOOD
OLD DAYS
JiuX
ANY 12 oz.
SOFT DRINK
54
WITH OUR. . .
SANDWICH OF THE WEEK
HAM�thru April 5
REUBEN-Apnl 6-12
BREAST of TURKEY-Apnl 13-19
CORNED BEEF-Apn! 20-26
185C.rol.m.E��M�ll
TWMF. Ifr.
StudaM DkiM
Linda Trtpp hopes the name ol her
resale shop on Highway 33 east of
Greenville convoys the quality and the
nature of the merchandise she stocks.
She calls the shop, located in a neat
beige gray-trinwsd farmhouse about
two and one-half miles east of
RHrergate Shopping Center, "The Elite
Repeat
"Most things here are previously own-
ed and soid on consignment she
said, "but we turn down everything
that doesn't meet our standards. And.
as we grow, we're going to be more and
more selective
The resale shop is owned by Linda
and her husband, Randolph Tripp, and
is managed by Randy's mother, Mrs
Ethel Smith Tripp. Hours are from 11
a.m. to i p.m. Monday through Friday
and from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturdays.
Linda said she conceived the name
for the shop several years ago while
browsing in resale shops in other
cities. "I'd like to have a place like
this she mused, 'but mine would be
neater and it wouldn't smell musty.
And I'd try to think of a name that
would connote quality at tow prices
Soon the name appeared in her mind�
"The Elite Repeat She kept it there
for several veers till her dream became
reeHty.
"We expect everything brought to
our shop tc be clean and fresh smelt-
ing she said. "We went it to be un-
damaged. Meases brands are nee
"We went Mi to be e eeeee where
people who neve bought quality Hems
can get some profit out of them when
they get tired of them or when their cir-
cumstances change. When you change
your decor or your dress sUe. we hope
it'll be nice to know we're here
"Everything Is sold on consignment
We encourage our consignors to keep
their prices tow and we take only 25 per-
cent commission. We pay consignors
at the end of each month
"Things that don't sell in a
reasonable time are returned to the
owners
"Our customers can come here ex-
pecting to pay less then brand-new
prices, yet more than they'd pay at a
yard sale. Here they have the benefit of
a fitting room and are encouraged to
return to us anything that doesn t make
them happy, regardless of the reason
This, we believe, is something that not
even some of the best retail stores of-
fer
"The Elite Repeat" is located in a
house that the Thpps repaired and re-
painted and renovated themselves, it's
divided into areas designated by clever
names of Linda's own coining�The
Wee Boutique, the Gift Gallery. Yester-
day's World. The Clothes Closet and
The Kitchen Cupboard.
Merchandise varies from new items
of brass, pewter, rattan and glassware
at reduced rates to used small ap-
pliances, toys, furniture, household ac-
cessories, and clothing ot alt types and
sizes�men's, women's and children's.
We expect to be constantly improv-
ing our shop and upgrading our mer-
chandise. And we hope to add new
customers and consignors all the time.
Tonight
7:00-9:00
Join us for our Pre-Easter
Celebration!
ECU vs. UNC
The Red-Hot Pirate Baseball
Team Takes On The Powerful
Tar Heels
Riggan Shoe Repair
across St. from
Blount Harvey
Downtown
IIIW. 4th St.
Parking in front and Rear
STEEPLECHASE
CAFETERIA
Mon-Sat
Pitt Piazza
Closed Sunday
SAAD'S SHOE
REPAIR
113 Grande Ave
758-1?28
duality Shoe Repair
ATTIC
N.C. No. 3 I Nightclub
Thurs.
Super Grit
Fri.A Sat.
10th Ave.
Tues. Apr. 8th
SUGAR
Wed. Apr. eth
DAKOTA
Thurs. Apr idfo
Jesse Bolt
Fri Sat. 11th, 12th
Arrogance
11-2:004:30-8:00
TUE. 1st
1.29 Franks and Beans
1.69 Beef Stew
WED. 2nd
1.29 Tuna Casserole
1.69 i Q Meat Loaf
Thur. 3rd N
1.29 La igne
1.69 Shi np Chow Mein
Fri. 4th
1.29 Chi. Mac
1.69 Chic ten and Pastry
2.50 Trot ' Special
Sat. 5th
1.29 Frai cs and Saurkraut
1.69 Sout ern Steak
Mon: 6th
1.29 Creole Spaghetti
1.69 Liver and Onion
SPECIAL INCLUDES: 1 VEG. and Choice of
BREAD
Specials Of The Day Are Subject To Change
IT

See the I 3-2 Pirates,
featuring leftfielder
Butch Davis (8 HRs,
16RBIs, .368), take
on the 19-10 Tar
Heels of the Universi-
ty of North Carolina.


Hf
'�
Don't Miss A Single Pitch
Thursday, 7:30 p.m.
Harrington Field
t





Title
The East Carolinian, April 3, 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
April 03, 1980
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.51
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/

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