The East Carolinian, April 10, 1980

�he 1Ea0t Carnlmiatt
Vol. 54 No.l Q
10 Pages
Thursday, April 10,1980
(ireenville, N.C.
Circulation 10.000
Merger Will
Take Place
ECU's residence councils will be
undergoing a major reorganization
for next year to keep pace with the
other schools in the University of
North Carolina system.
The Men's Residence Council
(MRC) and the Women's Residence
Council (WRC) will be merged to
form the Student Residence
Association (SRA). The goal of the
SRA will be to provide one central
organization to assist dorm students
with problems or suggestions con-
cerning residence life, according to
Grady Dickerson, president of the
Men's Residence Council.
The SRA will divide the campus
into three roughly equal residence
areas. The College Hill Campus Ex-
ecutive Council will represent Scott,
Belk, Aycock, Jones and Tyler
Dorms. West Campus Executive
Council will represent Greene, Flet-
cher, Clement, Garrett and White
Dorms, and the Central Campus
Executive Council will represent
Cotten, Jarvis, Fleming, Slay and
Needed Repairs
To Begin Soon
On Coliseum
Assistant News Editor
The leaking roof at Minges Col-
iseum is to be repaired soon, accor-
ding to James J. Lowry, director of
ECU's physical plant.
The roof has been a source of
trouble for the last two years, leak-
ing during every hard rain and caus-
ing thousands of dollars damage to
the building and materials stored in responsibility
� t olan '
Another consideration is safety.
The racquetball courts are extremely
slippery when they get wet.
"There's a legal liability involved
here said Dr. Edgar Hooks, chair-
man of the department of Health,
Physical Education, Recreation and
Safety last February. "If someone is
injured because of these unsafe con-
ditions, the university has the
to see that action is
Repair Will Begin On Minges
as soon as the contracts are finished
classrooms and offices.
The roof has been repaired in the
past, but it still leaks. Therefore, the
building is deteriorating more rapid-
ly than it should, because usual
preventive maintenance is not being
SGA Against Make-Up Days
The SGA legislature passed a disfavorabb-upon an,proposal to �e�hor . -nUarian
resolution Tuesday objecting to the hold classes on Saturday ana Qn ECU
tiottascneduiedECU adminiStra" Threi oHhe legislators spoke out Thursday. April 10.
submitted'by Sam Bernstein, the against 'he resolution Mark Zum-
Unue the improvements which have resolution is in response to Vice- bach Nancy Collns andJvfcke Ed
aken Place in the last year said chancellor for Academic Affairs Dr. wards objected to t say.ngthat
Dickerson. "I believe that tins Robert Maier's announcement last snce the days would have to
residence week that the days lost due to snow made up nyway,
"We are working hard with Dr
Meyer and Dean Fulghum to con
system can help better
be repaid to the SGA by Monday,
April 14.
In other business, the legislature
passed a resolution commending the
individuals and groups who helped
with the recent SGA election. The
resolution was introduced by Al
Patrick and made special mention
up on saiuruay, n-jm v ���
The program is in part due to the Reading Day, Tuesday, April 29.
r-i, cim�r Mwpr vice jhe resolution stated:
fnlariy" MarcYwill have to be made resolution would � �fc
up on Saturday, April 26 and on Edwards added that
efforts of Dr. Elmer Meyer, vice
chancellor for student life and Dean
Carolyn Fulghum, associate dean
for residence life, Dickerson added.
Dickerson said that the residence
councils do a great deal to improve
life in the dorms. He cited as ex-
amples the MRC Game Room in
Aycock basement, the fences
Whereas, the Student Govern-
ment Association recognizes the
need to make up days lost to snow,
for accreditation purposes;
Whereas, the SGA recognizes the
great inconvenience caused to
students by having class on Satur-
day, due to such short notice; Be it
Before the bill came up for con-
sideration, SCPR member Jay
SMSA Ptloea'plat- l�tB�&
form for discussion of controversial the Air Force ROTC and Elections
hSXmSSS the festival. Chairman Nicky Francis for their
The festival will feature local help in the election.
musicians, .nat"ra food �J Patrick said he thought the
Other legislators felt that the SGA speeches ��JL'L��� special resolution was justified
needed to take a stand on the issue powe.� because of the efficient way the elec-
as a warning to the administrators and the EqujUJWrts Amendmcm
about similar decisions that might JfSi The resolution stated that the
be made in the future. that �S2to vk� du election was "an outstanding sue-
The student legislature also ap- to promote anrP cess attested to by the fact that 25
proved a $630 grant to the Student to provide a forum for discussion ot cess, students voted and
Caucus for Progressive Reform the issues.
would only draw attention to the
limitations of student government
. . ri� �u U- Cl
No classes in the building have
been cancelled due to the leakage,
but Hooks said, "It's been a big
problem for the faculty members
and students because it's hard to
concentrate on holding a class,
when there are gallons of water
leaking in. We've made the usual re-
quests to get something done, but
the money has to be appropriated �
it's not an easy problem to solve
Severe leaking in roorm 142. 143
and 145 at the beginning of the
semester due to water collecting on
the roof resulted in approximately
60 gallons of water being removed
from the classrooms in containers
which were placed around the
rooms to collect it.
The electrical system was also
repaired twice in the last year due to
damage caused by the leakage.
The university is in the process of
negotiating a contract with East
Coast Roofing and Metals. Inc. of
Greenville. The repairs are
estimated to cost of $50,000.
Lowry said these repairs will be to
a portion of the south section of the
structure, over the classrooms,
dressing rooms and handball courts.
The work will consiste of removal
See ROOF Page 3. Col. 5
mpies the MRC Gamef Room in g- 3 SKT-tasTT Caucus for Progressive Reform the issues � ,h; Uast controversial in recent
fflRSTAtt.?tS fen 822 S STEM'S adooSnlfC, which must �
check-out and the flagpole just pur-
chased by MRC to be placed at the
top of the hill.
"We are very proud of what we
have done. The Men's and
Women's Residence Councils have
done a lot to improve dorm life, and
we are continuing to do the best job
we can. This new system, used by
every other school in the UNC
system, should help us do a better
job, since it will help coordinate
residence activities said Dicker-
See MRC, Page 2, Col. 8
N.C. Candidates Stumped
Voter Apathy Reaches High
Reprinted from the Charlotte
Observer, April 4, 1980.
RALEIGH � Interest in North
Carolina political races this year conduct and the fact that in a state
seems to have slumped far below dominated by Democrats, the win-
usu as the state's May 6 primary ner of e . Democratic pnmary
creeps up on an unsuspecting - and usually wins in November too
apparently indifferent - electorate. But a ����?fJ�
And unless voters turn more at- seems to be changing that th year.
The Student Union
Films Committee presen-
tation of "Rod Stewart
� In Concert" previous-
ly scheduled for Wednes-
day, April 9, has been
postponed. The film has
been rescheduled for this
evening, Thursday, April
10, at 7 and 9 p.m. The
Films Committee would
like to apologize for the
inconvenience and hopes
that you are able to at-
tend one of tonight's two
tention to politics soon, incumbents
could be the big winners.
Statistics on voter vigor are dif-
ficult to assemble, but many can-
One theory is that with inflation
steaming along at nearly 20 percent,
and interest rates not far behind, the
average voter has better things to
ticult to assemoic, uui i�a�; �- �- -�i5t5�
didates and politic workers report worry about than
that turnout at campaign events, the
number of volunteers willing to
work, and the enthusiasm of the
average voter are all low.
"They come, but they're sub-
dued said former Gov. Bob Scott,
who's challenging incumbent Jim
Hunt in the Democratic primary for
"This is one of the most unex-
citing primary years I've ever seen
said one experienced political aide.
"Nobody's worked up
Voter participation in Maine,
Iowa and South Carolina has set
records this year as those states win-
nowed the field of presidential can-
Interest in North Carolina
primaries is also traditionally high,
owing to their generally spirited
"The folks out there really aren t
that excited about the election
said George Breece, who's running
against incumbent Thad Eure in the
Democratic primary for Secretary
of State. "People are more in-
terested in their pocketbooks than in
being back-slapped by a politician
Another theory is that the state's
most important race � between
Hunt and Scott � is not close
enough to be exciting, with Hunt
presumed to be the easy victor.
Still a third theory has it that the
attention given to presidential
politics outside North Carolina has
drawn off interest from state races.
Not everyone agrees, however,
that interest this year is abnormally
See APATHY Page 2, Col. 4
Photo by KIP SLOAN
Anti-Nukes, Anti-Draft Vie For Support
�,L :tt cturi�nte "There no conflict between the
The Only Bad Thing About Spring
is keeping up with the books
Make- Up Days Set;
Decision Unpopular
College Pre� Service
General reaction
and faculty alike
Vhil warnino that students "There's no conflict between the
about losing protest "energy to the wo"mi?.bur out8WOrking on two various groups here. In Philadelphia
anti-nukers. : es at the same time SCAN co- there are other groups working on fa 011, a spokesman favorable.
Thirty thousand people protested "Although there s been a very Fishback did endorse , other issues. To make the anti-draft Maicf Wcdncsday. reported 1
' � Dracifipnt ctmno rpsnonse to tne anu-urdii iw ww, mmmant mnr� cnhnivf we ve nad r a
The days will have to be made up
in order for the university to main-
from students
was also un-
The East Carolinian
"ZTTl&n sident strong response to �� a�ti-draf.
President strong itaponae to I ano-�� resolution supporting the March
�. nmnnu to reinstitute movement on campus, says trie "�
SftSJSSSon. but the picture Wright " tf TfS "of a sudden he s,ud. "our
of solidarity may not be a very ac- Serv.ce Comm.ttee (�CMm t.
curate one, according to a vaney of Denver we dohave ��� draft -rhe who.c draft thm.
movement more cohesive we've had
to focus on one demand: no
registration, no draft
"The groups don't hold
S35toSnSSnworri'that, ISa, there is a limited poo. of sup
with The re?me"enc of the draft as porters to draw from
anti-nuclear group oecanre o� wim- ���� B�w�K- -
draft aroup. The whole draft thing everything in common, observes
was real imminent, and we had to Al Nelson of Radioactive Free Kan-
takeastad" � "nd so in that we
reported last week that many pro-
fessors did not intend to hold classes
w ktii on the scheduled make-up days, and
The days have been scheduled of studcms imcr
with Saturday, April 26, serving as JJ nQ intcntion of
the make-up day for Monday, di dasscs
March 3, and Tuesday, April 2 �
(Reading Day) being the make-up
FishbaTand others see room for agree upon we work together. The for Tuesday, March 4.
�SSEEs: sESasSSfc- SHi ilkSSs .�GSSa�
JffiSSC f"H&E KtbTe-soeK ?.nu.r;f,e.nnoPur� that he troubledUng their classrooms,
ot the worn, lamci an ant-nuclear group called bCAN it tney win, urn remstitute military oA
S�nl Mai? tovivS �� � (Student Coalition Against Nukes � reason todoio. straUon. The group was co- At iu meeting Tuesday, the SGA
nuclear A���J�rifornia. At a February meeting in Amherst Th� AFr . ��Sfirt' organized by Ron Ruby, formerly a passed a resotutioo stating that the
He,VSety that Saft protests Ma called to organize their own groups could ��utc J, jeer of the local anti- SGA "looks favorably" �P�i
n"rm on or&niz- waT necessary to include an efforts g Mraft could not Se . "I think the legislature acted well
�WKTS?y �iSS atrrtrali�n PWtaflpwTif�ce, contends reached for comment,
tion, on the other hand, worry its agenda.
Inside Today
Pate 4
Toto Reviewed.
Mac Is Back� �
t k
"ZT� :i 'r "i�jiiii�nil 1C11 mtmwmrmrmnt'

Playboy Prompts Baylor Action
College Press Service
Waco, TX � Playboy magazine's
photographic march across the
Southwest Conference has indirectly
lead to the dismissal of the top three
student editors at the Baylor Lariat
and the resignation of the rest of the
paper's editorial staff.
Lariat editors Jeff Barton, Barry
Kolar, and Cyndy Slovak were
recently dismissed after two weeks
of controversy over editorials
critical of Baylor President Abner
McCall. McCall had threatened to
discipline any student who posed
nude and was identified as a Baylor
student in a "Girls of the Southwest
Conference" pictorial planned for
the September Playboy.
Shortly after the university's
Board of Publications fired the
editors, a journalism professor and
the entire news department of the
paper resigned in sympathy.
Playboy photographer David
Chan has inspired some outraged
protest at most of the campuses he
has visited in search of models for
the pictorial.
Uproar also accompanied the
magazine's research a year ago for a
"Girls of the Ivy League" feature,
which ultimately appeared in
September, 1979. The controversy
Accounting Society
Offers Tax Help
As the April 15
deadline for filing 1979
income tax returns
grows nearer, students
can receive assistance
from the ECU Accoun-
ting Society Monday,
April 14, from 4 p.m.
to 7 p.m. at the student
activity booth in
Mendenhall Student
Society members will
fill out state and federal
tax forms at no charge.
They have access to tax
guides and Internal
Revenue Service tax
preparers but cannot
answer all questions
about taxes, according
to Francis Cousins, a
member of the society.
Students provide this
service to gain ex-
perience in income tax
preparation as the an-
nual project of the
society, she added.
Filing deadline for
both North Carolina
and federal income tax
returns is next Tuesday.
Anyone filing late is
subject to a fine or jail.
There are no special
tax rates or deductions
for students, but the
maximum amount a
person can earn and
not pay federal taxes is
up this year to $3,300.
Symposium On
Sexuality Set
itself generated much free publicity
for Playboy. Apparently hoping to
duplicate the publicity feat, the I
magazine headed for Southwest
Conference campuses this year.
"There seems to be a different at-
titude in the Southwest Con-
ference notes Playboy publicist
Joanie Schwabe. "In the Ivy League
there was almost a light-hearted
response. It's a little nastier in the
Southwest Conference
She said Playboy expected "a lit-
tle rougher reaction" when it plann-
ed the feature. "It's a real Bible
See STAFF Page 3, Col. 7
N.C. Apathy
Races High
Continued from Page 1
Joe Grimsley, Hunt's campaign
director, said he has had no trouble
winning campaign workers and
donations. He also said voters never
pay attention to state races until the
last minute.
"This is about the time that the
public realizes that there's a cam-
paign out there Grimsley said.
Even so, Hunt's political god-
father, Bert Bennett, agreed that
something special was happening
this year.
"I detect less enthusiasm said
Bennett, a Winston-Salem oil dealer
who has backed political candidates
including Hunt. "I think all (the
candidates) are suffering
But the general concensus is that
challengers, who generally need
significant voter attention to be suc-
cessful, are suffering more than in-
cumbents, who are already known
because of their positions.
And unless something happens to
get the voters stirred up in the next
412 weeks, turnout will be low, and
the challengers will lose.
Sigma Tau Delta and
the Philosophy Club
will be presenting a
symposium on sexuali-
ty beginning at 8:00
p.m. in the Mendenhall
Coffeehouse on April
10 �
I he symposium, en-
titled "Sexuality:
Literary and
Philosophical Perspec-
tives" will feature guest
speakers from both the
English department
and the philosophy
department. The
seminar will be the
group's last program
for this year.
Some of the panel
speakers will include
Dr. Erwin Hester,
chairman of the
English department,
speaking on how sex-
uality was handled in
the Victorian novel.
Dr. Marie Farr, also
of the English depart-
Merge For Fall
Continued from Page 1
Elections for Dorm,
Executive Council and
Student Residence
Association offices will
be held Tuesday, April
15 from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m. Polls will be
located in the lobby of
each dorm.
There will be a man-
datory meeting of all
candidates Thursday.
April 10 at 7:30 p.m. in
the basement of Scott
"I hope we can get
some good people to
run this year so e can
continue the program-
ming efforts of the
residence councils
said Dickerson. ' 'e
think we offer the
students a lot: socials,
concerts on the hill.
dances, canoe and
rental, and some ii
into ays to imp-
dorm life. We :
that that tradit. :
Compare and then call
758 1892
for best prices
by Les Jewelers
120 E. 5th St
hKUlR. by Nature's Wa
ipeciaimg in natural har cuts I
Present ECU Student l.D. F .
20 Off Your Next Hii .
Offer gooc thru 4 i
A Pretty Girl
brightens a Spring day
Downtown Mall
ment, will give a lecture
entitled "Joan Didion
and Marilyn French:
Sexuality from a
Feminist Perspective
Dr. Norman Rosen-
field will speak on sex-
uality as it relates to
romantic and contem-
porary writers.
Refreshments will be
served at the sym-
posium, and all in-
terested students are in
vited to attend.
Starting Monday April 14
Will open at 4:00 with
GAMES mm �
Darts, Checkers, Chess, Backgammon SSTiJl
H0t D0gOnly V M
French Fries $199
& 120z. Drink �
4 00 8 00 PM MCAMYOUT
ASST. VAR. $499
ITALIAN � 4 a g
Uici rcroi. mi. wlh vii
Records and

1 r
Black Label
Taylor Lake-country
�? 4Cheese
3Sr Pizza
Little Debbie Snack Cakes & Archway Cookies
Chips, Snacks & Bagged Nuts
pouch pac ����w
Sauces & Gravy Mixes gfl STO
Bagged Cookies & Snacks
8-Oz. Twin Pack

Each of that advartiaad Homa Is raqutrad to tw rMdHy MMfe tor
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600 Greenville Blvd. Greenville

Little Sister Rush
The brothers and little sisters of the
Theta Pi Chapter of Kappa Sigma
�ould like to cordially invite all girls on
the ECl campus to a Little Sister Rush
I'artv Monday. April 14. at the Kappa
Sigma fraternity House beside Dr-
t Beverages will be provided.
I he vxietv lor Collegiate Journalists'
ieJgr orientation meeting will be held
1 hursdav. kinl 10, at 6 p m instead of
luesdav, April 1. in room 248
McnJenhall All pledges and members
ate urged to attend, since officers for
next vear will be nominated at this
Poetry Forum
1 he last C atolina Poetry Forum will
ha.e a reifular workshop and meeting
pnl 17, at 8 p.m in
SUndcnhall. room 248 The public is
lily invited
Family Fun
! .uh I hursda during April is "Family
I un Night" at Mendenhall. From 6-10
p m . all children under age 18 accom-
panied hv a parent or responsible adult
may bowl, play billiards or play table
ennis tor i off regular price Each
came or line of bowling will be half-
foi children, and billiards and
rable tennis will be half price lor the en-
family Onk one adult per group
must have a Mendenhall Student
i eiitc Membership card or ECU ID
.ard to participate.
Theology Series
1 he Greenville Umiarian-Umversalisl
1 ellowship invites vou to attend its
Building our Own Theology" series,
(in -Vpnl 13, "We Are Meaning
Maker- " The Fellowship meets the
?nd and 4th Sundays of ach month at
am in the Planters National
Hank I ommunity Room (basement),
cornet of Vsavhington and Jrd Street.
NCSL will hold elections for next year
Thursday night at 7 p.m. in MenJ;nhall
221. All members are urged to attend.
Spring Fling
Tired of the same old spring keggers
and pig pickin's? Well, conu out to the
First Annual ECGC "Spring Fling
Saturday April 12 at the Newman
House. 608 E 9th Street. The festivities
will begin at 3:J p.m. Our own
bartenders will be mixing up a batch of
P J plus your own muchies and we'll
have a blast! So bring a friend or two!
See you there!
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.
Registration forms are available at the
Billiards Center. Deadline to register is
Friday, April II
Table Tennis
A table tennis tournament, with singles
and doubles events, will be held in the
Mendenhall multi-purpose room on
Wednesday April I6at6p.m. The com-
petition is open to all ECU 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 bv
Monday, April 14.
The Student Union Major Attractions
Ctmimittee presents TOTO, with a
special guest TBA. on April 17 at 8:00
p.m. in Minges Coliseum. Tickets will
go on sale Monday, March 31, at 10:00
a.m. in Mendenhall Student Center.
Tickets will be $5.00 for ECU students
and $7.00 for the public.
1 he New Summer Olympics is the
theme of the next Sig Tau party at the
t lbo Many contests and prizes are
-cheduled for the Tuesday, April 15
event Everyone is invited!
Phi Eta Sigma
Phi Fta Sigma honor fraternity will
hae a meeting at 5 pm on Thursday.
April 10 in room 221 Mendenhall.
Plans will be made for the April 17 in-
itiation Reports will be given on
eek bake sale and Easter party for
children at the hospital. Also, the
possibility of a year end party will be
discussed Please come
SU Artist
Applications for Student Union Artist
will be accepted April 14-18. Applica-
tions may be picked up in the Student
I nion Office, room 224 Mendenhall
lot) descriptions will also be available.
Portfolio required.
The Student Union Coffeehouse Com-
mittee presents Carolyn German and
Jim Blanton. Friday and Saturday,
April 11 and 12, at 9:00 and 10:00 p.m.
-Vdmission50. Free Snacks.
Need help in preparing for final exams?
The Center for Student Opportunities
provides free tutorial services to
students who tmjor in Allied Health,
Nursing, Medicine or related health
professions. Contact Dr. Bridwell.
757-6122 or 757-6081, to check your
The representative from Nightingale
Uniform Company will be in the School
of Nursing building, room 102, on
April 17 from 8:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. to
measure each freshman nursing student
for uniforms. Total uniform cost will
be $2.70 for female students and
$50.10 for male students A money
order for the exact amount must be
submitted with the uniform order.
Please stop by the School of Nursing
Office. Room 152, to make an appoint-
The Office of Handicapped Student
Services is establishing a wheelchair
repair service on campus. If you have
experience in repairing mechanical
equipment and desire part-time
employment, contact the Office of
Handicapped Student Services in
Whichard 211 or call 757-6799.
History Cookout
Phi Alpha Theta is sponsoring a history
departmental cookout on Thursday,
April 10. in the wooded area adjacent
to Memorial Gym. All history majors.
minors and faculty are invited. Admis-
sion will be $1.00. The cookout will be
held at 5:00 p.m.
ECGC will hold its monthly business
meeting Tuesday, April 19, 5:00 p.m. at
the Newman House, 608 E. 9th St.
Plans for summer will be discussed Br-
ing your favorite beverage. All in-
terested persons are welcome!
The PRC Department is having an
awards banquet on April 12, from
6-12:00 p.m at the Holiday Inn in
Greenville All ECU students, faculty
and alumni are invited to attend. For
ticket information call Margie at
752-0306; Teresa at 756-8241; or Diane
at 752 1489. The cost of the banquet is
$5.00 per person or $8.00 per couple.
College Life
College Life, featuring l.em Howard
speaking on "The World's Greatest
Love Story will meet at 8:30 p.m
Monday, April 14 in the upstairs
auditorium in Mendenhall. Door prize
will be given. Free admission. Spon-
sored by Campus Crusade for Christ.
The Friends of the Library will hold a
booksale at Joyner Library April 16
and 17. Hours will be 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
and 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Wednesday, April
16, and 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Thursday,
April 17.
Gong Show
There will be a Gong Show in Clement
Dorm April 14 at 7:30 p.m.
The Methodist Student Center is having
an auction of new and used items on
Wednesday. April 16 at 7:00 p.m 501
E. Fifth St across from Garret) Dorm.
Pick up some bargains and have some
WECU will hold an executive and
general staff meeting this Thursday,
April 10, at the station in Old Joyner
library. 2nd Floor, at 6:00 p.m. All in-
terested persons are invited ic. attend
Attorney General
Anyone who wishes to apply for the
position of SGA Attorney General
must fill out an application in the SGA
office bv 5:00 p.m Tuesday, April 15,
Members of NASW. social work and
corrections majors are now selling raf-
fle tickets to raise money for their
departmental softball game and
cookout. Six drawings for dinners at
Fosdicks 1890, The Beef Barn. Peppis
Pizza, Shoneys and Parker's BBQ will
be held at the game on April 26. Tickets
are $.50. For more information contact
Barbara Anderson, Anne O'Neal or
Diane Austin.
We wish to remind all
students and faculty that we
will not accept any an-
nouncements for the An-
nouncements column unless
they are typed doublespace
and turned in before the
deadline. No exceptions will
be made. The deadlines are
2:00 p.m. Friday for the
Tuesday edition and 2:00
p.m. Tuesday for the Thurs-
day edition. We reserve the
right to edit for brevity. We
cannot guarantee that
everything turned in will ap-
pear in the paper, due to
space limitations, but we will
do our best.
The Society for Collegiate Journalists
will award a $50 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
chosen journalism, a personal reference
and a grade summary. Candidates will
be screened according to professional
intent, background and initiative and
recommendation. SCJ members who
are in good standing are eligible to par-
ticipate also. The winner will be an-
nounced at the annual reception of the
English Department May 9 in Minges
Sigma Nu fraternity will be holding a
softball tournament April 13 and 13.
The entry fee will be $3 per player
which includes a jersey and beverages at
the championship party. For more in-
formation call 758-7640 or 758-6493.
There will be a 20 team maximum.
The University Folk and Country
Dance Club meets on Thursday nights
from 7-9 in Brewster D-109. If you are
interested in folk and country dancing
or have always wanted to learn but have
never tried, come on over. Everyone is
welcome. For additional information,
call 752-0826.
Foreign Lit
Persons interested in participating in
the Social Work-Corrections depart-
mental softball game should sign up on
the various sign up sheets posted in the
Allied Health Building or with Barbara
Anderson, Anne O'Neal or Diane
Austin. There will be a second
organizational meeting on Monday.
April 14. at 4.30 in Room 101A in
Allied Health Raffle tickets should be
turned in at this time and committees
will be appointed to take care of the
various aspects of the game and
cookout arrangements
Recreational, popular literature in
foreign languages is now available in
Joyner 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.
Summer Dorms
Residence hall room deposits for Sum-
mer 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-
tive residence hall offices on April IC
and 11. Thereafter, they will be made in
the Office of Housing Operations,
Room 201, Whichard Building
Read The East Carolinian
Campus Elections April 15th
Elections for dorm leaders across the campus will be held Tues. April
15th. With the re-zoning of the campus this year, elections will be
slightly different than they have been in years past. In the past, spring
elections have determined the executive staffs of the Men and Women
Residence Councils. The rezoning that has taken place divides the cam-
pus into three Virtually equal Campuses. This year students Bek
Scott, Tyler, Aycock and Jones will be voting for members of the Col-
lege Hill Campus Executive Council. This coucil will be the governing
body for all the dorms on the 'hill. Girls in the high rise dorms, Greene,
Fletcher, Clement, White and Garrett will elect the executive members
of the West Campus Executive Council. The remaining dorms, Gotten,
Jarvis, Fleming, and the two co-ed dorms, Slay and Umstead, will elect
representatives for the Central Campus Executive Council
These three area councils, College Hill, West and Central, will all be
co-ordinated by a new student organization, the Student Residence
Association (SRA) that will be in effect next fall.
Interested candidates should file with their Residence Hall Directors
or the Office of Residence Life, 214 Whichard.
The elections will be on Tuesday, April 15 with polls being located in
each dorm lobby between 10:00 and 4:00.
There will be a mandatory meeting of all candidates applying for
positions on the area Campus Councils on Thursday, April I Oat 7:30
in the basement of Scott Dorm. Positions available (all areas) include
President, Vice-President, Secretary and Treasurer. Remember, those
elected will represent YOU, so please vote on April 15.
Roof Repairs
To Begin Soon
Continued from Page 1
and replacement of that
section of roof.
The roof over the
gymnasium will be
repaired as soon as the
weather permits,
Lowry said.
"The contractor was
supposed to do it
before, but decided to
wait until the weather
gets better for a few
days in a row he said.
He added that the
roof over the swimming
pool has already been
fixed and said he hoped
the entire structure's
repairs would be com-
pleted by the fall.
The roof of
Mendenhall Student
Center also has a
leakage problem, with
water getting in offices
during severe rains.
Lowry said there were
no plans to repair that
building anytime in the
near future.
APRIL 10, 1
Staff Quits Over Playboy
Continued from Page 2
Belt, Christian area she explain-
ed. "The response we get seems to
be related more to religion than to
affluence or intellectual things
At Baylor, a Baptist seminary, the
Lariat ran a news story about
Chan's impending visit the second
week of February. In response,
university President Abner McCall
threatened to retaliate against those
who agreed to pose nude and be
identified as Baylor students.
On Feb. 19, the Lariat editorializ-
ed that posing for Playboy should
be up to the individual, not the ad-
ministration. "The editorial
recalls former associate journalism
professor Don Williams, "urged
Baylor women to use their own best
moral judgement
But the editorial, according to
Dept. of Journalism Chairman
Loyal Gould, was "telling the
distaff side of the campus to pay no
attention to the chief executive of
the university
Williams agrees that it's not a
freedom of the press issue.
"Legally, it's probably not an issue.
It's just a shabby way to treat the
editors. It disregards the principle of
free discussion, at least. An at-
mosphere of free discussion ought
to be a part of a newspaper
Package of 25 - $11.95
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Package consists of:
Typing (1 8Vzt 11 pageprinting
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'� W

flHje 2;g0t ffiarnlinf an
Serving the campus community for 54 years.
Marc Barnes, &��-�
Richard Green, Managing Emm
Robert M. Swaim, ���� Diane Henderson, copy Editor
Chris Lichok, tatm wono�- Charles Chandler, spom �rf�w
Terry Gray, f�, &� Debbie Hotaling, Features Editor
This Newspaper's Opinion
Does Anybody Care?
A common complaint of
academic administrators is that
students today are too apathetic,
preferring the comfort of anonymi-
ty to the challenge of fighting to de-
fend their beliefs.
In an innovative research project,
psychologist Peter Seligman iden-
tified a phenomenon which was
termed learned helplessness
Dogs were exposed to inescapable
punishment (a painful but physical-
ly harmless electric shock). Nothing
the animals did had any effect on
the punishment. After several trials,
the dogs became listless and
apathetic. They displayed an at-
titude of hopelessness. Even when
exposed to situations in which they
could alter the shock or escape it,
they took no action. They had
learned to be helpless.
Seligman noted that the symp-
toms displayed by the dogs closely
resemble the symptoms of depres-
sion in humans.
These symptoms also seem
frighteningly similar to the apathy
which is increasingly prevalent
among college students.
Perhaps, like Seligman's dogs,
students have learned that there is
little or nothing they can do to alter
the situation. The recent approval
of fee increases by the board of
trustees is a perfect example. Stu-
dent input was virtually ignored
when the decision was made.
Students were recently asked to
take part in a survey to determine
ECU's parking needs. Will their
opinions again be ignored as they
were for the fee increases?
The decision to hold make-up
classes on April 26 and 29 is another
example. While several proposed
make-up schedules were briefly
mentioned to the SGA Legislature,
the legislature was not given the op-
portunity to vote on the matter, and
other student input was not publicly
Many other situations exist in
which input from students either is
not solicited or is disregarded. For
instance, each year students are
allowed to express their choices of
outstanding professors at ECU.
Yet, under the current "Publish or
Perish" system of merit raises at
ECU, student opinion can have lit-
tle or no effect on the monetary
recognition of outstanding teachers.
Also, how often are students con-
sulted in the hiring (or firing) of
In such critical areas as the cam-
pus food and health services, the
only way in which students can ef-
fectively express their opinions is by
seeking those services off-campus
(which can place a severe strain on a
student's limited finances).
The college experience involves
more than four years of scholastic
endeavor. It is also a time when
most young people learn how to
make decisions for themselves and
develop the attitudes which will
guide their actions throughout
adulthood. Students who are not
allowed to participate in the deci-
sions which govern their lives
become citizens who do not know
how to make decisions; students
who learn apathy because their ef-
forts are futile become apathetic
The production of informed and
actively involved citizens must be a
primary concern of any educational
institution. In the decade ahead,
America will be able to cope with
world-wide political, social and
economic problems only if her
citizens are willing to get involved.
We are not advocating that
students alone be allowed to make
all the decisions necessary to run the
university; that would not be prac-
tical. However, we believe that
students should be involved in the
decision-making process and that
student opinion should be an impor-
tant factor in all issues which direct-
ly involve student life.
If the administration is willing to
accept its responsibility to produce
involved citizens, then it must
reverse the trend towards student
apathy. This can be accomplished
'by recognizing student input. It is
that simple. Like the dogs in Dr.
Seligman's lab, students have learn-
ed to be helpless. Only when
students can "unlearn" the
helplessness by learning that their
ideas and actions can be effective
will the apathy disappear.
Nobody Can Help Us
With the cost of living going up and the
quality of life coming down, it's hard to
know which way to turn these days, isn't it?
And things aren't likely to get better any
time soon. The candidates for president are
a sorry lot � although Ronald Reagan's
orange hair is becomingly punk � and it's
hard to know just who to put the straw
boaters on for this year. Well, after survey-
ing the field in the presidential sweepstakes,
I know who I'm casting my vote for.
Nobody, that's who.
You may remember Nobody. Nobody
was the choice of better than half of
America's eligible voters in 1976, who voted
with their feet by staying home. Jimmy
Carter, by way of comparison, wooed and
won less than 25 percent of the electorate.
This year, Nobody's gonna do it again.
As in '76, Nobody is being managed by one
Wavy Gravy of Berkeley, California, with
an able assist from Scoop Nisker, a San
Francisco radio and video performer. You
may remember Wavy Gravy from the movie
"Woodstock He was the curly-haired,
big-eared, gap-toothed leader of the Hog
Farm, the commune that ran the
"bad-trip" tent. He smiled a lot and calmed
everybody down. Wavy is the former Hugh
Romney, a nighciub comedian.
Wavy was unavailable for comment when
I called Babylon, the Hog Farm's telephone
answering service, to do an interview � he
was reportedly out stumping for Nobody �
but that's the beauty of Nobody's cam-
paign. There's nothing there, so anybody
can make up his platform.
Consequently, I have it on the best
authority � nobody � that Nobody is off
and running and picking up steam. Nobody
will be eligible for votes in all 50 states and
if this election holds true to form, Nobody
will again win a majority in November. If
elected, Nobody will do nothing.
"Yes I can almost hear you implore,
"but where does Nobody stand on the
issues?" Nowhere, of course. But if
Nobody is a little vague � well, let's face it,
invisible is more like it � there can be no
doubting Nobody's character or ability.
Nobody knows the trouble you've seen.
Nobody knows you when you're down
and out.
Nodoby can foresee the future.
Nobody understands what's happening
to the economy.
Nobody knows what Ted Kennedy would
do in a crisis.
Nobody cares.
Nobody's home.
Nobody's perfect.
Consider the alternatives: a guy who cuts
the budget for solar power and mass transit
in a energy price-spiral, and a guy with
orange hair who doesn't even play guitar.
These headlines screamed out from my
morning paper today: "Bank of America
Tightens Credit "Security Credit
Freeze "Stock Prices Tumble to 2-Year
Low "Housing Industry May Crumble
And that was on just one page.
Friends, we're in trouble. Nobody can
help us now.
Even A Dog Can Be President
Shaman A. Dogg, local resident and
raconteur extraordinaire, has announced
that he will become a candidate for the of-
fice of president of the United States.
"Kennedy is a socialist lady killer, Carter
and Reagan are fascist warlords and Ander-
son is a neo-Carter hypocrite states
Shaman. "And I feel that I can do a better
Shaman, a member of the Canine Party,
is seeking a write-in electoral bid for he feels
that no other candidate can meet the needs
of the people.
Shaman feels compelled to seek the
nomination for president because of the
meaning of his name. A shaman is a
mystical person who has power over the
forces that control good and evil and can
utilize this power for the benefit of
mankind. Shaman explains "Well, if Iran
can have their holy state with its hocus-
pocus Ayatollah, why can we not have a
theocracy here in these old United States?"
Shaman's first task would be to bring
back the hostages from Iran for he feels
that the current president is not doing all
that he could, and what he is doing is too
little, too late.
"I would immediately apologize to Iran
for mistakes in past American-Iranian rela-
tions. Then I would petition Egypt to ex-
tradite the Shah and place him in the hands
of the world court to decide upon the
possibility of an investigation of his crimes
against Iran
Shaman feels that the hostages would
then be released immediately for the build
up of a military presence in the Middle East
would be poking the flames that could
possibly lead to World War III.
"The next step that I would take as presi-
dent would be to nationalize the oil com-
panies, thereby releasing control from the
profit makers and making the oil companies
responsible to the needs of the people. I feel
that it is a travesty for the people of the
United States to be deprived of one of their
basic necessities while the oil companies are
reaping such horrendous profits reflected
Shaman feels that the oil companies are
at the root of many of the country's pro-
blems, and it is "high time that we as a peo-
ple regain control of our destiny as a na-
"I would then put a freeze on all nuclear
construction and proceed to dismantle the
nuclear industry and the Nuclear
Regulatory Commission in order to
preserve the future of our nation Shaman
paused. "Then I would set up a commission
to turn all of this obtained capital and
technology towards the production of safe
energy sources such as solar, geothermal
and wind-powered energy
He feels that not only would this provide
safe energy, it would revitalize the economy
of the United States by making her the
leading exporter of energy technology, in-
suring more jobs, increased production and
the outlook for a promising future.
Shaman says he would then attack the
tremendous Pentagon budget and force the
streamlining and revaluation of the
Defense Department, naming Ralph Nader
as the civilian advisor of its governing
"I would change the emphasis of my
government from promoting war to pro-
moting peace through the redevelopment of
the ecology and social welfare systems of
the United States. It is time we make peace
with our country and our people and turn
from the exploitation of such to programs
that revitalize the strength and welfare of
our greatest assets philosophised the
idealistic young doberman.
"We need to free our aged, retarded and
underpriviledged from institutions, re-
educate and re-evaluate them in order to
provide them a chance o become produc-
tive members of society. That is all they
Shaman also feels that we need a national
health program and need to improve the
ability of our health services to meet this in-
creased demand. "It is unjust for adequa:
health care to be contingent on one's abilit
to pay. This is a vital tenet of mv plat
form he insisted.
Shaman believes that tremendous sup-
port should be provided to programs con
cerning cancer fighting, anti-smoking and
the development of more natural attitude
toward nourishment. He would even g
far as to reduce the advertising of junk f
and candy on television, especially wl
children are concerned.
Shaman lumped together the rest of hi
platform in the following way.
"The Olympics would go on as schedui
ed, and in the future the U.S. governmen-
will begin to support American athlete
The arts shall begin to receive a large roI
the mainstream of American life. Han
dguns will be outlawed and the productioi
of such ceased. Peace, prosperity and world
brotherhood will be the foundations of our
foreign policy
Finally, the emphasis of Shaman's can,
paign will be on the welfare of society anc
the individual and not on the corporation
and the maximization of personal wealth.
In conclusion, Shaman states that hs
programs are very radical and that ther.
might be a difficult period of transition, but
in the long run America would prosper
When asked if he thought he had a chance
to be elected, Shaman became very pensive
"Well, not really. But if an insignifican-
local citizen can come up with such in
teresting and promising proposals, why can
the political bigwigs not come up with some
real solutions?"
I wonder about that myself.
For further information and contribu-
tions, contact:
Shaman for President
Campaign Headquarters
813 South Washington Street
Greenville, N.C. 27834
Letters To The Editor
Protest The Bust: We 7 Be There'
To the Editor:
Most students interviewed about the
College Hill Bust claimed that there is
not enough interest around campus to
stage a demonstration against the
deplorable tactics used by the police
and SBI. This is to them:
Fellow citizens:
Your anger and indignation are
reflected in the interviews you granted
The East Carolinian. All the people
I've talked to sympathize with you.
You see, what is at stake is the
freedom from governmental spying on
one's personal life and freedom from
state-supported infiltration of one's
circle of friends. It will be too late
when our lack of privacy is as extensive
as that described in Orwell's 1984.
We've got to stop it NOW!
This is why we're behind you. The
tactics used threaten every individual
and we want to do something about it
while we still can.
You claim there's not enough in-
terest on campus to hold a significant
demonstration. Do you think that
because we don't wave flags between
classes or make speeches in the Cro?
We're here. But you only notice us
when we are organized for a particular
purpose. And I think that responsibili-
ty is yours, all of you who were involv-
ed First-hand.
You organize it, you publicize it, and
you can count on it � we'll be there.
Terry Griffin
'J Won't Be There'
To the Editor:
Once again the administration has
acted without consulting the ones most
affected by a decision. There has
recently been a proposal made to make
up the two days of classes lost to the
March 1 snowstorm. I say "proposal"
because there seems to be a good deal
of confusion concerning the question.
In your story, it was stated that Vice
Chancellor Mayer made the proposal
to the SGA, however, the Vice
Chancellor's office claims to have no
knowledge of the question. I'm sure
everyone on campus is interested in
clarifying the situation.
Meanwhile, the problem caused by
such a revision has been swept under
the carpet. In what may be called a
generous editorial, you have supported
the make up days on the basis that the
school would lose accreditation. That
seems to be hardly likely � snow is an
"act of God" for which no recourse
can be easily created. Precisely how
many students are going to give up a
spring Saturday to attend classes? How
many instructors? You did accurately
point out the difficulty presented by
making up a class day on Reading Day,
but consider the problems of those
students who made plans for a
weekend, unaware that the school has
been enpowered to command their free
time. Consider also that most instruc-
tors have now restructured their
courses and will complete their
teaching on time. Like such "snow
days" in high school, make up days
will be essentially filled with the famed
busy work.
Also, the students must thank their
SGA who, it seems, approved of the
make up days. I find it difficult to
believe that the student body would ap-
prove of the proposal, and I know that
the Vice Chancellor's office has been
getting flak from many students con-
cerning the decision. Good luck, I
won't be in class!
James Childs
Editor's Note: An error in editing caus-
ed an error in fact of the story headlin-
ed "Days Lost To Snow Have To Be
Made Up" of the April I, 1980 issue of
this newspaper. The story should have
stated that Vice Chancellor Elmer
Meyer had proposed that the days
should be made up on the days in ques-
tion. When the story was printed, the
final decision had not been made. He
apologize again for any misunderstan-
ding caused by the error.
Letters To The Editor
The East Carolinian welcomes letters
expressing all points of view. Mail or
drop them by our office in the Old
South Building, across from the
Letters to the editor must include the
name, address, phone number and
signature of the authorfs) and must be
typed, double spaced, or neatly
printed. Letters should be limited to
three typewritten, double-spaced
pages. All letters are subject to editing
for brevity, obvenitv and libel.
"r i
"� -�- VWViWWfrfMk ��


APRIL 10, 1980 Page 5
ECU Is Only Stop
In Toto's NC Tour
The ECU Student Union Major
Attractions Committee presents
TOTO's only North or South
Carolina concert appearance on
April 17.
TOTO's spring tour will extend
through a number of east coast
states, but the engagement in
Minges Coliseum is the group's only
appearance in the area. "We are
fortunate to have TOTO under any
circumstances, but we are especially
pleased to be their only North or
South Carolina date said Charles
Sune, Chairperson of the Major At-
tractions Committee.
"Like the Outlaws concert last
spring, we anticipate a large crowd.
I would highly urge students to pur-
chase their tickets early Sune ad-
TOTO is comprised of six Los
Angeles based musicians, all of
whom have been together for many
years. It's the group's spirit and uni-
ty which has turned their songs into
special musical achievements. "99
the group's latest single recently hit
27 on Billboard's, Hot 100 chart.
Their latest album, Hvdra, hit 41 on
the Top 200 LP chart.
The group's leaders, David Paich
and Jeff Porcaro, have known each
other since age 13, when their
fathers, Marty Paich and Joe Por-
caro, first introduced them. In the
II years since their first meeting,
they have formed a lasting friend-
ip and working relationship.
TOTO grew out of a "studio rela-
tionship" that included David Paich
and Jeff Porcaro as well as Steve
Porcaro (Jeff's brother), Steve
Lukather, David Hungate and Bob-
by Kimball.
David Paich, 25, who plays
keyboards, has developed into one
of the most sought-after arrangers
in the country. The charts have
repeatedly shown that he has a
knack for writing hit songs. He was
co-writer and arranger with Boz
Scaggs on "Silk Degrees" and the
noted arranger on the Doobie
Brothers' latest release. Paich has
arranged and played for a countless
list of superstars.
Jeff Porcaro is a veteral drummer
at the age of 25. "Mr. Versatile"
has distinguished himself by keeping
the backbeat crisp and tidy for
respected artists in the pop, rock, R
& B and jazz fields. He's played for
Boz, Steely Dan and countless
Completing TOTO's rhythm sec-
tion is bassist David Hungate, who
came to Los Angeles from Texas
seeking "fame, fortune and a way
out of Texas Hungate has record-
ed with the likes of Barbara Strei-
sand, Leo Sayer and the Pointer
Keyboard player Steve Porcaro
just turned 22. He's a strong ar-
ranger for a number of acts. He,
like his compatriots, toured with
Boz Scaggs. He's also played with
Gary Wright, Leo Sayer and many
Guitarist extraordinaire Steve
Lukather, 20, is currently making
inroads as a writer. Making his
name on the road with Boz,
Lukather's sound ranks among the
best in the business. His credits in-
clude recording with Hall & Oats
and Alice Cooper. He's also a
featured writer and performer on
Valeria Carter's latest LP.
Last, but certainly not least, is
Bobby Kimball, gusty singer from
Vinton, Louisiana. He's a veteran
of several bands from the New
Orleans area. Bobby came to L.A.
to sing with S.S. Fools. The first day
of rehearsal, he met Jett Porcaro
and Paich. He soon became in de-
mand as a background singer and
recorded with Alice Cooper and Bill
Champlain. Bobbv soon became
part of TOTO.
The six are totally committed to
TOTO. They think they got
something here � and they do.
TOTO will appear with an open-
ing act to be announced on April 17

in Minges Coliseum. Like the
OutlawsMolly Hatchet concert last
spring, a capacity crowd is expected.
Tickets for the concert are $5.00
for ECU students (in advance) and
$7.00 for the public. All tickets will
be available from the Central Ticket
Office in Mendenhall. In addition,
public tickets only will be available
from the following outlets:
The Record Bar � Carolina East
Mall, Greenville
Apple Records � East 5th Street,
The Music Shop � Greenville
Square Mall, Greenville
School Kid's Records �
Hillsboro Street, Raleigh
Public tickets only will be
available at the door.
Modern Life Isn 't So Easy
Assistant Features Editor
Every American nipper who
has ever Cried because the bicycle
he got for his birthday did not
have a reflector on the wheel has
without doubt gotten an in-
troduction to that most cherished
of national sentiments � good
ol' American guilt.
The adults who see the turdling
weep remonstrate him, remin-
ding him that all they got for
their birthday when they were
small was a monogrammed tuna-
fish sandwich or a pair of shoe-
All of us post-Korean War
babies have heard those sad
songs, the ageless litany of life
without television, two-ply facial
tissue and cereal that stays crun-
chy in milk. Who has not heard
the tale of yesterday's waifs who
walked a mile to school every day
for umpteen years? "Where is the
spirit of sacrifice?" moan the
legions of the paunchy gray, as
they languish in the rippling
water of the swimming pool
(which, by the way, is the biggest
one in the neighborhood!)
What the slightly older set
doesn't realize is that we, too,
have made sacrifices to live and
get by in the Land of the
Vanishing Buck.
The cars we drive are no longer
the graceful behemoths that once
littered parking lots. Most young
folks have to buzz around like
gnats in vehicles scarcely larger
than a size 9 roller skate. We
drive in mortal fear of smashing
into anything bigger than a
cricket, and every pothole in the
road can mean a front-end align-
ment and an extensive nose
Our parents went out on dates
to the drive-in, often to see idiotic
monster movies about some form
of nasal mucus that threatened
Tokyo, and the moronic plot
gave them time to neck and
perspire and get acquainted.
Well, drive-ins aren't doing that
well anymore, probably because
of the stick-shift that separates
the seats in the Japanese horrors
we are forced to drive today. And
not only are the movies we have
to watch even more idiotic, they
are so full of blood, guts and in-
ane dialogue that no one shy of a
maniac could even think of front-
seat calisthenics.
There was a time when you
could buy a gallon of gas for 29
cents, and at that time you could
go on trips all over the country
without fear of bankruptcy or
starvation. Now it costs 20
dollars and 30 percent of your
soul just for a fill-up (which, in-
cidentally, is an expression that is
rapidly disappearing from the
American language). You can't
even cruise around town without
your conscience telling you that
you're endangering the happiness
cf free peoples all over the earth.
Yet another impediment to our
pursuit of happiness is the Sav-
Haf bathroom tissue dispenser.
Our parents could go into public
restrooms and when the job was
done, they could get all the paper
they needed with one deft yank.
Not so anymore. It's gotten so
bad that everywhere you go, you
have to negotiate with those
miserly spools that only supply
tissue at the grudging rate of
about 4 squares a pull. These are
indeed hard and bumpy times.
The worst thing you older folk
kick us youth in the pocket over
is the Great Depression. "You
think things are bad now?" you
cry, "You should have been
around during the Depression
Well, let me tell you, I haven't
been feeling all that hot myself
lately. And a lot of my friends
say they've been pretty down,
too. Maybe it's those poisoned
hot dogs we got when we were
kids. The ones that make you
Now all that's a lot of pressure
� more than you guys ever had
to deal with. How does that make
you feel? Pretty bad? Are you
sorry now? Are you going to
leave us alone about all the sex
and drugs? Good. Can we bor-
row the house for the week-end?
Are Still
Flying High
John McKinney of
Charleston, S.C.
Performs An Air-
borne Skateboard

Photography by
� � r3 � -23 2 - d 1i "1. i � �" �� �� �� .

- Sum 0tumt �. "V' V ��-i�-&&,

Oiwh�"i�� mmtm

APRIL 10,1980
ECU Arts
A ctivities
In April
The 40-voice East
Carolina Choir, the
select touring choral
group of the ECU
School of Music, will
perform in five loca-
tions in Maryland and
the District of Colum-
bia during its annual
spring tour April 10-13.
At 8 p.m April 10,
the choir will perform
at Towson Senior High
School in Towson, Md.
and at Towson State
University at 10 a.m.
the following day.
On the evening of
April 11, the choir will
appear in Baltimore in
an 8 p.m. performance
at Covans Presbyterian
On April 13, the
group will sing at the 10
a.m. Mass at St. Mat-
thew's Cathedral in
Washington. At noon
that day, theyw ill ap-
pear at the D.C. Area
ECU Alumni Associa-
tion Luncheon at the
Old Europe
The choir's program
will include works by
des Prez, Palestrina
and Schutz, the J.S.
Bach Cantata 79, the
Brahms "Lovesong
Waltzes "Under the
Willow tree" from
Samuel Barber's
"Vanessa" and selec-
tions from the Lerner
and Loewe musical
"Carr. :ot
Coi ducted by Brett
Watson of the ECU
School of Music facul-
ty, the choir has per-
formed before
thousands throughout
the eastern United
States. On previous
tours, the group ap-
peared at Rockefeller
Plaza, St. Patrick's
Cathedral in New York
and at the Washington
They are featured on
a recorded album of
Christmas choral music
which was released in
Currently serving as
choir officers are
Michael McDonald of
Round Hill, Va presi-
dent; Anne Gunn of
Durham, vice presi-
dent; Cynthia Johnston
of Muscatine, Iowa,
secretary; Sandi
Thomas of Norfolk,
Va treasurer; and Bill
Ballance of Fremont,
stage manager.
Ane Wegwart of
Lexington is rehearsal
The Communica-
tions Arts Department
of the School of Art
will conduct their an-
nual "Alumni Days"
on Thursday and Fri-
Visiting alumni are
Carol Mabe, head of
Marketing Com-
munications for In-
tegon, Winston-Salem;
Jerry Kidd, art director
of Career Education,
Florida; Tom Herbert,
freelance illustrator,
Philadelphia; Betty
Davis, visual informa-
tion specialist for the
Federal Drug Enforce-
ment Agency,
Washington, D.C;
Steve Rousso, creative
director for Garrett,
Lewis and Johnson,
Atlanta; Mike
Winslow, vice presi-
dent, McKinney, Silver
and Rockett, Raleigh.
Thursday morning
alumni will speak with
individual communica-
tions arts classes. After
lunch there will be a
round-table discussion
and a slide presenta-
Alumni will talk in-
dividually with seniors
on Friday about port-
folios and their
possibilities in the job
This annual event is a
joint operation of
students and faculty.
For more information,
contact the office of the
School of Art.
Design plans and
drawings by Debra Lee
Skut, a senior student
in the ECU School of
Art, will be on display
in the Baptist Student
Center gallery April
25-May 1.
Her display will in-
clude designs and draw-
ings executed in ink,
colored pencils, char-
coal and watercolor.
A candidate for trie
Bachelor of Fine Arts
degree in interior
design with a minor
concentration in draw-
ing, Ms. Skut has been
a member of the ECU
student chapter of the
American Society of
Interior Designers and
has served as the
chapter's representative
to the ECU Visual Arts
Upon graduation,
she plans to pursue a
career in interior design
with a firm based in
New York City or
Dallas, Texas.
She is the daughter
of Norma Skut of
Hartford Road, Col-
chester, Connecticut.
Gold Rings Replaced By Steel
(CPS) � Gold fever sell for $80 each. values. Students are gold on
has found its way onto College ring buyers starting to identify with market,
campus, complete with did try to keep up with their colleges again
the open
vandalism and get-rich- gold prices for a while.
quick schemes. But the
fever's most visible vic-
tim has been the
traditionally-gold class
ring. Bookstores and
manufacturers are
reporting that, while
demand for class rings
is growing, for the first
time the majority of
rings sold are made of
stainless steel alloys in-
stead of gold.
Jostens, a large cam-
pus jewelry manufac-
turer, reports that
alloys account for "50
to 60 percent of our
college ring sales" this
year. Bookstore
sources report that the
steel rings marketed
under the trade name
Siladium by Art Carv-
ed, Inc another ring
manufacturer, are also
outselling gold rings.
The major reason is
price. College rings
"A funny thing hap-
pened when gold
started to go up
Woodburn recalls.
"Most college rings are
ten karat, but a lot of
people started coming
in asking for 14 karat,
for the investment
The gold market,
Whether they can get At least another two
it in their rings or not, pounds of gold are still
some college in-
habitants are certainly
identifying with gold.
At the University of
Tennessee, $500 worth
of gold and $10 worth
of silver mineral
deposits were recently
stolen from a
classroom building
missing from the dental
school's inventory.
"We can't find
anything illegal" in the
sale says Dean Arthur
Maisten of the dental
school. But the sales
raised a question of
"sound judgement and
however, quickly push- display case originally
ed gold rings out of given to the school by
most college buyers'
range. Since January,
when the price of an
ounce of gold momen-
tarily hit $800, alloys
have been the biggest
Gold or alloy,
however, the demand
for college rings is
growing. Woodburn,
who says few students
bought rings in the late
sixties and early seven-
ties, guesses the ring
the Class of 1906. The
display featured
samples of 60 different
mineral, liquid and
gaseous elements, but
the gold and silver
samples were the only
ones missing.
The Medical Univer-
sity of South Carolina
also got into the act.
State investigators
recently discovered the
university dental
school, which regularly
I.C. No 31
fn. and Sat.
I 1th and 12th
with jrtd In
The East Carolinian
Serving the campus community
for 54 years.
Publinhrd rvffv fundav and THurvliv dur
int. thr irioVmic vr�r and fvm Wfdw-idav
during rhr Mjmnvr.
IT rail Carolinian � ihc ntlirial nrw. aprr
ot Carolina Umvrrutv. ownrd. onrratfd.
and puhlnhrd for and bv thr uudrnti rf K�n
Carolina L'nivemtv.
Sularriplion Rain
Alumni 11 S vrarlv
Allothrr. VOvrarK
Srrond rlaM preface paid at Grernville. VO.
n� halt Carolinian oHu-n arf loraird in thr
Old South Building on thr rampm of ECU.
Grrrmillr. N.C.
Ttkphcnt: 757 6 66. 6167. 6 i09
12th WEEK OF
$l 76 00 "all inclusive"
pregnancy test, birth con
trol, and problem pregnan
cy counseling For further
information call 832 0535
(toll free number
800 221 2568) between 9
A.M. 5 P M weekdays.
- Raleigh Women's
Health Organization
917 West Morgan St.
Raleigh. N.C. 2703
1st Annual Spring
companies are pro
traditionally have a ten bably back to the hey- offers gold for lab pro-
karat gold content. At day of college rings jects, had sold two and
today's prices, the
traditional gold rings
are being sold for $250
to $300 each. Jostens'
Lustrium rings, accor-
ding to Jostens sales
representative Jim
Woodburn, currently
when about five per-
cent of the graduating
seniors purchased
He attributes the new
demand for rings to "a
return to traditional
a half pounds of gold
to students and at least
one faculty member for
less than half the gold's
market value.
sold the
Susan N.
We are the women who make The
Fleming Center such a special place,
providing prompt and personal,
patient-oriented care for women of all
ages. We know your needs. We've been
here since 1974.
Call 781-8880 anytime
Accurate, non-Judgmental
information whenever you need it,
about contraception, abortion sex and
relationships, from the resource
center for sexual health.
The Fleming Center, Hm
3613 Haworth Drive
Raleigh, NC 27609
Make it a complete beach
weekend-rain or shine
Beach party and shag
contest Saturday nite,
April 19th ($100 and other
valuable prizes lo winners)
Bring your blanket or lawn chair
�SMB� 8D
Concert begins at 11 00 a m.
APRIL 20J980
(on the beach)
$8.00 adv.
$10.00 gate
Adv. tickets at:
Call now for your
camping reserva-
326 3010
Ensemble Wins Award
The ECU Jazz Ensemble, directed
by George Broussard of the School
of Music faculty, has been awarded
membership in the "100 club a
project of the National Association
of Jazz Educators (NAJE).
The Ensemble was given a library
of 12 jazz arrangements and will
become eligible for NAJE grants
and scholarships as well as the
resources of the 40 NAJE profes-
sional consultants.
Founded at the 1967 Midwest Na-
tional Band Festival in Chicago, the
NAJE promotes jazz performance
and education through its assistance
to high school and college music
programs and sponsorship of
special events at local, state,
regional and national levels.
Broussard is currently president
cf the N.C. NAJE unit and is editor
of its magazine, Jazz Column. The
ECU NAJE chapter, in cooperation
with the Jazz Ensemble, has assisted
the ECU chapter of Phi Mu Alpha
Sinfonia music honor society in
receiving NAJE sanction for the
April 19 ECU Spring Jazz Festival.
Clinicianadjucators for the
festival are James Ketch of UNC-
Chapel Hill; William Fritz, former
saxophonist with Stan Kenton; and
nationally recognized jazz educator
Lou Marini.
Peace Corps & VISTA
will be on campus
Booth-Wright Bkfg.
Career Planning Off.
Sign up today tor interviews
PEACE CORPS otters a volunteer
opportunity to help peopte r
developing nations meet men oasc
numon needs
VISTA volunteers work with
groups across America frying to
increase poor peoples voices
in community decision
PEACE CORPS especioily seeks volunteers
with backgrounds m Nursing. Math. Scierce.
and Business Admmrsfration
VISTA rrvrtes all degree candidates to
inquire acout a chaHengng grass
roots experience
Benefits include paid living, travel
health expenses plus after
service readjustment
Nact CorptVtSTA
!7l3HStrel NW
Wosrungton DC 20525
DC (202) 254-7346
Va Md NC
(To Free)
(800) 424-85801 38
OVER 1000 FRAMES o discount on g
TO CHOOSE FROM �al1 ECU s,uden,s
Single Vision-White Glass Lenses$19.51
Bifocal Lenses-White Glass$30.50
Single Vision Photo Gray Lenses$26.50
Single Vision Photo Gray Extra$30.50
Bifocal Lenses Photo Gray$30.50
Trifocal White Glass Lenses$37.50
Trifocal Photo Gray Lenses$47.50
Bausch & Lomb
Spring Dance
Friday April 11 8:30-1:00 at the
$110.00 Semlsoft Hardlens $105.00
MrfcteyMaM 0A MS 30 PM
GoMtftoro MON TUES TNURS -Fill
tAM-IPM 114 E Walnut
WEDNESDAY Ow�nfonm GoMsboro
i� m y
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Mike Cross
Age Law Lowers Business
(CPS) � Thursday is
Greek Night at the
Village Bell tavern in
Ann Arbor, Mich
; f the University
Michigan. Until a
year ago, it wasn't
unusual for 300 people
10 pack the bar.
ou couldn't even
walk around recalls
the bar's assistant
manager. Mark Zrull.
Bur evei since 59 per-
cent of Michigan's
voters approved a con-
stitutional amendment
to raise the legal drink-
ing age from 18 to 21,
the Village Bell has
been !uck to get IOC)
'We knew it would
c some effect, but
didn't think it
lid be this drastic
Zrull says "We don't
ave anyone stan-
ding at our busiest
Business has plum-
meted 85 percent at the
T-Rfrd near the Univer-
of Illinois campus,
zording to the bar's
or. Phil Bailey.
it of business
en't for food
Illinois raised
tig age to 21
iation is the
ttionwide as
re states join in the
- 'rend to raise
the drinking age.
No fewer than 11
states have raised the
minimum age in the last
three years, six in the
' 12 months.
Momentum con-
tinues to build. There
are more than 50 bills
under consideration in
a dozen state legislature
from Connecticut to
Hawaii calling for a
higher drinking age.
A 1979 Gallup poll
showed that 56 percent
of the people in states
with a drinking age of
18 or 19 favored raising
the legal age in their
"I really believe that
if they tried to raise the
legal drinking age to
30. it would pass
sooner or later says
Dr. Terry Hagan, ex-
ecutive director of
Michigan's chapter of
the National Council
on Alcoholism.
He notes the move-
ment to raise the drink-
ing age has deep
psychological and
political roots.
"There's still a pro-
hibition of the mind
he explains. "You get
conservatives leading
moves like this one.
They impact highly on
senior citizens. When
those two groups work
together, they're hard
to stop
All the states that
have raised the drink-
ing age in the last three
years had previously
lowered the legal age.
Safety was a major
issue. Accidents involv-
ing teenagers increased
dramatically in Illinois,
Massachusetts and
other states immediate-
ly after those states
lowered their drinking
age in the seventies.
"Anybody who votes
against raising the
drinking age argues
the Rev. Richard E.
Taylor Jr leader of
Kansas' dry forces, "is
voting for more teenage
deaths on our
'It's just another at-
tempt to put restric-
tions on the majority
for problems created by
the minority Mark
Boranyak, executive
director of the Kansas
Beer Wholesalers
Association, argues.
Raising the legal age
has indeed had some ill
Hundreds of student
workers are out of
jobs. Dozens of bars
have shut down, and
college students have
had to find new ways to
spend their time.
"It sucks says
Tom Gambino, a
University of Kansas
student who stands to
lose his 20-hour-a-week
job as a bartender if ef-
forts to raise the drink-
ing age succeed in his
state. "It'll kill us. It's
going to put us all out
of business

announces the opening of
his office for the.practice of
Family Eye Care
Contact Lens Fitting
Carolina East Mall. Greenville
MonTues. 10-6. WedFri. 10-7 Sat. 10-2
Music Graduate
Plays In Recital
graduate student
in the ECU School of
Music, Bruce Benjamin
Mosier, performed a
tuba recital April 3 in
the Fletcher Music
Center R.cital Hall.
Accompanied by
pianist Carolyn
Greene, Mosier per-
formed a sonata by
Alec Wilder and a
sonatina by Halsey
With three other
brass instrumentalists,
he was featured in
113 Grande Ave
758 1228
Kiality Shoe Repair
Backpacks. B-15, Bomber
Field, Deck, Flight, Snorkel J
Jackets, Peacoats, Parkas,
Shoes, Combat Boots.Plus �
1501 S. Evans Street
"Feelings" by Skip
Gray, "Power" by
John Stevens and "Pop
Suite" by Arthur
Mosier is a candidate
for the Master of Music
Education degree and a
student of George
Broussard of the ECU
School of Music brass
His parents are Mr.
and Mrs. John Mosier
of 1611 Queensbridge
Square, Indianapolis,
Thursday and Friday
Allan plays
Rock and New Wave
New Van Halen, Rolling Stones
Friday Have A Happy
starts at 4:00
��� I.
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Pirbolil )W&CkiYct
DttWK OJ-t4 (S dooObft . t
� JT k �� �& ir &A "fir L
Back Again
APRIL 10, 1980
Opry House Hosts Cross
Mike Cross threw
away his gold clubs and
found the guitar during
a fateful day during his
junior year at the
University of North
Carolina at Chapel Hill
nine years ago.
Cross will perform in
the Greenville area at
the Carolina Opry
House, between
Hastings Ford and the
Washington cut-off on
Greenville Boulevard
on Wednesday, April
23, at 9:30 p.m. The
door will open at 7:15.
Tickets are $5.00 and
are available from Ap-
ple Records, Western
Pleasure in the
Rivergate Mall, and at
the Opry House.
"Well, the gist of it
is, I got sick in a
snowstorm during my
junior year in college
and ended up spending
the night in this guy's
dormitory room is
the story as Cross tells
it. "It turned out his
roommate played the
That roommate
spent the next two days
teaching Cross his first
chords and a few sim-
ple songs.
Nearly ten years
later, Cross has burst
onto the music scene in
this area of the coun-
try, spinning his tales
and yarns in a style
reminiscent of Mark
Twain and Will Rogers.
He still relies on his
guitar � and fiddle as
well � as he travels
from place to place
delighting audiences
with his own particular
brand of blues, Irish
jigs and reels, old time
mountain fiddle tunes,
plus a wealth of his
�wn compositions.

has been speculated for
years that Cross will
break nationally. To an
extent, he already has.
He plays pretty much
all over America, and
he is presently working
on a fourth album in
Nashville with friends.
The rumor has already
put out the word that
Cross will be offered a
national contract with a
recording company,
but it is uncertain
whether or not he has
actually negotiated a
contract at this time.
Contract or not,
Cross offered a good
unbeknownst to him,
to make at least one
store clerk eat a little
crow. When this record
store employee (who
shall, mercifully, re-
main nameless) was
asked when he would
start stocking Cross
albums, he rather
bluntly said, "All
students are interested
in now are New
You'd have a hard
time convincing the
good folks that will be
at the show next
Wednesday night at the
Opry House of that.
MUSIC is getting back to the
basics it's ROCK N' ROLL
This Sunday night The Allan Handelman
Radio Show presents Mike Hanison.
Mike is a noted expert on the music scene. Mike's program, called The Great
American Radio Show is heard coast to coast.
We will be taking your calls at
946-2162 or 946-2163
The SubjectThe MUSIC of the 80's
What kind of music do you want to hear
on the Radio0
Let us know!
Also live taking calls HUMBLE PIE
Only on WITN-FM
Rock 93
Coming up liveRedd Foxx and Frank Zapp
: fMMButi s
Buy one get 2nd
Pizza of the same
value FREE.
Fast Free Delivery
Dine InCarry Out
Sunday, April 13
Fried Chicken or Baked Ham
with choice of 2 vegetables
ONLY $1.99
Come home to eat at S&S � we're located in the
Carolina East Mall in Greenville, at the intersection of
West Haven Road (U.S. 264 Bypass) and Hwy. 11. Plenty
of free parking too.
Carolina East Mall
Serving continuously daily
from 11 a.m. till 8 p.m.
(8:30 Friday & Saturday)
The Elite Repeat
Unda Tripp hopes the name of htr
resale shop on Highway 33 east of
Greenville conveys the quality and the
natura of the merchandise she stocks.
She calls the shop, located in a neat
beige gray-trimmed farmhouse abejt
two and one-half miles east of
Rhrergate Shopping Center, "The ENte
"Moat things here are previously own-
ed and told 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 Unda
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.
Unda 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
noster and It wouldn't smeN musty.
And I'd try to think of a name that
would connote quality at low prices
Soon the name appeared In her mind-
'The ENte Repeat She kept It there
for several years tMI her dream became
"We expect everything brought to
our shop to be dean and fresh smeN-
mg she said. "We went it to be un-
damaged. Names braids are nice
"We want this to be a place where
poopte who have bought quality Hems
can get some profit out of them when
they get tired of them or when their cir-
cumstances change. When you cnenge
your decor or your dress size, we hope
It'll be nice to know we're here
"Everything Is sold on consignment.
We encourage our consignors to keep
their prices km 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
"Our customers can come here ex-
porting 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, regardtesa of the reason.
This, we believe, Is something that not
oven some of the best retel stores of-
"the ENte Repeat" la located m a
house that the Trippa repaired and re-
painted and renovated themaerves. N'a
divided Into areas designated by clever
names of Linda's own colnlng-The
Wee Boutique, the Gift GaNory, Yester-
day's World. The Clothes Closet, and
The Kitchen Cupboard.
Thurs. Night
TROUT 92.95
all you can cat
No take-outs please.
Meal Includes:
pTveaea Frue, Geie eiaw,
Wo are proud to
announce that we
have added
one of the
for your
dining plaaeuro.
of brass, pewter, rattan end
at reduced rates to used
pNences, toys, furniture, household ac-
cessortes.and clothing of aN 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 now
Dolly 11(30
Sun. � Thur.
Frl. and Sot


1 HI- t SI C -ROl INI S
At UNC Today
Pirates Take Couple
Sports r ditor
I he 1 asi c arolina baseball team
eased its record to 17 3 as no
s were allowed in games against
Southern Vermont and Campbell
v ollege
Southpaw Hill Wildei scattered
its in a 6 0 1 ucsday win ovei
( amels, his sixth ictory in as
dei Butch Da is was again
stai foi the Pirates as he
i single away from hitting
Da is contributed his
� me i un of the season, a tri
le and foui RBls to the
1 c I
Raymie Styons also club-
the Pirates, his
; e season.
Monda win ovei Southern
e one as the
won and lost in the
Monarch coach David Ordway
pulled his troops off the field in the
third with his team down 22-0. At
the tune the Pirates had two men on
base and no outs.
Due to NCAA rules, which state
thai a game must go at least five inn-
ings to be counted, the contest will
go down as a 9-0 ECU victory.
Naturally, many impressive
statistics will go by the wayside for
the Pirates. Hurt most by the ruling
was ECU left fielder Butch Davis.
1 he hot-swinging righthander had
a home inn, a double and four RBIs
in the first inning alone. Davis hit
the first pitch of the game over the
left held fence and close out his one-
man assault with a bases-loaded,
three run double later in the initial
( atcher Raymie Stvons also lost a
few points on his batting average
due to the forfeit. He had a double,
a home run and two RBls.
Riehtfielder Macon Move also
contributed much to the Pirate of-
fensive attack with a two-run double
and a one-run single.
There is no way of knowing just
how many runs the Pirates would
have piled up had the game con-
tinued. Seven first inning runs were
followed by a 13-run barrage in the
The Monarchs can blame much of
the onslaught on themselves, as they
committed an amazing seven errors
in the less-than-three inning affair.
I'hey also managed but one hit
off of Pirate starter Mike Williams.
ECU coach Hal Baird said that he
was surprised at the outcome of the
contest with the northerners. "They
are a very weak team he said.
" This is the first year they've travel-
ed down south. I hey 're in the midst
of building up baseball there. It just
takes a while
ECU, looking more and more like
a sure bet tor the NCAA playoffs,
takes its impressive 17-3 mark to
Chapel Hill Thursday tor a rematch
with North Carolina.
I he I ai Heels traveled to
Greeville last Thursday and received
little greeting in a 10-3 slashing at
the hands of the fired up Pirates.
"I'm sure they'll be ready for us
aftei what happened last week
said Baud. ' I hey came in here and
got a real surprise. I hev just
weren't expecting to see what the)
Things will be different in Chapel
Hill, savs Baud. "There will be no
surprises this time. C arolina is
always tough and should be doubly
tough now
The rematch is something that the
Heels have probably been looking to
all week, at least based on their reac
tion following the earlier encounter.
"Some of our players have told
me they were talking when they left
the field said Baird. "They said
'we'll see you next week
ECU Headoach Hal Haini
Should Ralph
Join Celtics
Or Stay Cav?
& � W "?
a issues in the world
- the effort bv the
Basketball Association's
sign freshman
on ol Virginia.
I op
was the-
ed high school
m one year ago.
k the next in the line
uded Russell.
labl nd alton.
i . time bet ore sign-
ng his
( a alls: , irginia
c arolina and Ken-
ig immediately began
� the turning into a
National titles were
1 hen came the Pan
. tes.
a,is one ol only, two
iol players selected for the
His performance in them
spectacular, bringing
remarks from the Pan
d Indiana, coach Bobbv
Knight � med thai Sampson was
� e Mine college
, that he was at least a
I he big talk around
mered just a little.
ising Sampson's
Knight was dead
1 he Harrisonburg native
lutely awesome at times
the best ol Duke's Mike
Gminski in the two encounters ol
the s ml
Sampson has all the tools. He is
idly inside and outside. His "sky
developing rapidly and his
noves are becoming unstop-
� L great thing abotit Samp-
n, though, is that he can shoot
tt as well from outside.
His 20 fooler is a lot more reliable
in many guards. And. can he
jap! rhis 7-4 man has as bet-
? erticle leap than main for-
In time, there will be nothing that
Sampson can't do. I hat is. it he is
giving the proper experience and
tutoring. I he question is�'can he
gel il in the pros as thoroughly as in
I he Celtics definitely seem to
think so. Boston General Manager
Red uerbach has been negotiating
with Sampson, his family and
Virginia officials ever since his club
won a coin flip last week, giving
them the number one pick in the up-
coming college draft.
I he Celtics cannot select Samp-
son in the draft unless he declares
himself a financial hardship case.
rhus, the negotiations by Auer-
One can not really blame the
Celtic executives for tempting the
19-year old Sampson to leave school
for the big time. After all. the Celts
just signed superstar forward Larry
Bird last year.
Boston went on this season to the
best regular season record in the
NBA. Just imagine Sampson and
Bird playing side-by-side on the
same team tor years to come.
Awesome is the word.
But then there's the other side.
Would Sampson be making a
mistake by leaving the Cavaliers for
the pro ranks. What if he is in-
jured What if he is really not ready
and doesn't cut it?
I here have been cases of this in
the past. The last ACC player to
leave after his freshman season is
now in trouble with the law and is
practically broke.
Skip Wise, ACC Rookie of the
Year when at Clemson(he was
Lady Pirates
Take A Pair
From Methodist
.4 r A ft t
Photo d kip Sloan
Yvonne "Flea" Williams Swats One
selected ahead of Phil Ford), signed
with an ABA club that went
bankrupt before he ever suited up
for them. Wise could not cut it in
the NBA and. because he had no
more college eligibility after inking
the contract, has never really been
heard from since.
That is, except for his many bouts
with the law.
Cases such as Wise's can be found
all over. Leaving school after only
one year o' college ball is an incredi-
ble risk.
for the most part, Sampson
would be giving up his education.
Any attempts to get one during the
off-season would be very difficult.
I here's also the case of the
Cavaliers. The big man surely
became close to his teammates, as
was evidenced when Virginia peaked
at the end o' the year to capture the
National Invitational Tournament.
Sampson's return next year,
along with the return of the other
four Cavalier starters, would cer-
tainly make Virginia a top ten, if not
the top, team in the nation.
But, if Sampson does turn profes-
sional, he is doing it with the best
organization in the game. If there is
a chance for him to be successful at
this juncture, the Celtics are his best
B ,llln DuPRKI
Vssislanl Sports 1 I
c ontinuii
amazing teat
segment ft
1 adv Pii itc
lour games
East u
their hosts
past Metl �d v4
W ednesda
ECU trailed V
into the final
contest, but i
Dillon called
to pull out theii
Methodist jumped
in lue first with D
later scoi .
East Carol:
second with Cy nth x .
i n g and
McVeigh's gi indei
the isitor's I
Faggarl rapped a b
scored on a sing
fielder Terry Vndrc vs
Chiles singled foi Metl
the fifth and crossed
RBI smgle Reichek
ched their final run of the
the top of the seventh when K :
singled, advanced :�
scored as freshman si
Hooks hurled Ferrel's
home to McVeigh v.
handle the throw allowing
ahead run.
East Carolina opened the
the final frame with Fags
ing out, but everything works
perfection from there on ou
Yvonne "Flea" Williams step
to the plate in place of Janis Pai
and produced a sharp
freshman clutch hitter Mitzi IV
pinch hit for McVeigh and la
single up the middle to m
Williams to third.
'Mac' Is Back
Triple Jumper Fighting His Way To Top
Spurts Kditor
�'I here's no such word as can't,
not for me anyway
If there were, the Last Carolina
track team would be minus one Her-
man Mclntyre, and triple jumpers
throughout the country would be
minus one big headache.
The lanky I aurinburg native is
one oi the very best triple jumpers
aroundand he's getting better day
by day. But without a big turnabout
there's no telling were he would be
Less than two years ago "Mac
as his teammates call him, was
suspended from school for
disciplinary purposes and was
subsequently kicked off the track
"I was told then that there was a
very slim chance, if any, that I'd
ever run track again said Mcln-
tyre. "1 had a long road back, but 1
learned a lot
The summer after Mclntyre's
suspension was spent working in
Greenville. "I tried to get myself
together he said. "I knew I had
talent, but I was confused
Mclntrye as also infuriated at
times as he watched his former op-
ponents move on up the ladder.
"Heck he said, "I used to beat
the guy that won the national cham-
pionship last year all the time. I
can't tell you how I felt. It was like
that championship should be mine
or something
By this time, the one-time high
school superstar knew he had to
come back, someway. "Then one
day Jesus Christ spoke to me he
explained. "He told me 1 had talent
and did not need to be wasting it.
"from that day on Jesus has been
my leader. 1 found Jesus and came
back to school that summer
Also last summer Mclntyre ap-
proached ECU track coach Bill Car-
son about being reinstated to the
team. "When he told me no said
Mac, "it about tore me up. But I
couldn't stop trying
What Mclntyre did was work the
remainder of the summer and was
admitted to school for the fall
semester of this year. Of course, he
went again to Carson and this time
came away with different results.
"When he told me I could run
track again Mclntyre said, "1
felt this big surge of motivation.
I've trained harder this year than
ever before
But self-doubt remained with
Mclntyre until just recently. In his
first outdoor meet of the year, he
jumped a very poor 49 feet. "I
began to wonder all over again he
But just weeks in a Florida meet,
Mac placed third with a jump of
53'3 good enough to qualify him
for the nationals. "That was a big
confidence builder. I knew then
that I could make it back
Now Mclntyre is spending his
time working towards the nationals
and the Olympic Tryouts. He needs
to better his top jump of the year by
six inches to qualify for those
The fact that he is this far along
seems like a dream, says Mac. "I've
waited for this day and this chance
for a long time
The talented trackster makes it
clear that he could not have made it
this far, and can make it no further,
"My greatest motivation is sup-
plied by the man upstairs he said
solemnly. "But Coach Carson has
meant a great deal also
Two years ago. you would have
never heard this come from the
mouth of the I aurinburg youngsl
"Coach and I used to didn't gel
along he said. "But now things
are different. I'll always be
thankful to that man for all he's
done for me. He's the one 1 come to
when I need to talk
As would be expected. Mclnty
feels an obligation to repay the man
that has helped make him what he
is. "The only way 1 can do that
he said, "is by winning the n.
tionals or at least placing in the top
three. That would really make him
Carson, though, is already proud.
"Herman has come such a long
way said the Pirate coach. "He is
so much more mature now than he
was before the incident. He used to
think he could net bv without all
: much work b - work-
ing ?evei seen him "
The big change in Mclntyre in-
ide "I used to
he said. "1
remember when 1 was a freshman
here. 1 goi a lot ol publicity ant
went to my head 1 was interviewed
once and made a lot of big predic-
tions that I didn't follow up on
u happen again.
says Mclni i . ��! don't like to be
cocky anymore 1 just want to work
hard and win the nationals I hate
to lose more than anything. That's
whj I had to fight back, because I
went down looking like a loser
loser no more is one tier man
Mclntyre. "I realize I'm still on the
road back he said "But I've
come this far. I can't stop now
I've got to reach the mount am top "

APRIL 10. 1980
TKE Boxing Finals Set For Tonight
Art and Camera
Down Town
Asst. Sports Editor
Blood and gloves fly-
ing, the 1980 Tau Kap-
pa Epsilon Boxing
Tournament got under-
way Tuesday and
Wednesday evenings
with the championship
match set for tonight at
7 p.m. in Wright
Bob Oettinger of
Kinston opened the
tourney with a
unanimous decision
over Bruce Frye of
Southern Pines.
Donald Mclntyre of
Greenville scored a split
decision over David
Hunt of Creedmore to
qualify to meet Oet-
tinger in the finals.
Dale Frye will meet
Paul Osmond in the
133-142 weight class
Lady Netters Fall
To Tar Heel JVys
StafY Writer
The ECU women's
tennis team started off
a busy week with a
disappointing 7-2 loss
to the UNC-JV's.
The match was the
first of three this week
for the Lady Bucs.
They will travel to Old
Dominion on April 9,
then visit UNC-
Charlotte on April 11.
The score could have
been much closer than
the final indicated if the
Pirate had held their
leads. Both Debbie
Christine and Karen
Legge.te posted open-
ing set victories, then
proceeded to lose their
In other singles ac-
tion, Sarah Marr
ousted Lynn Grosvenor
6-2, 6-2; Lora Evans
dumped Laura Redford
6-2, 6-1: Sue Johnson
defeated Christine 4-6,
6-3. 6-4; Karen Jeffreys
gained ECU's only
singles win with a 6-3,
6-2 win over Mandy
Peacock; Catherine
Evans beat Claire
Baker by identical 6-3
scores; and Kathy
Jacobs defeated Karen
Leggette 4-6, 6-2, 6-3.
In the pro-set type
doubles round, all the
matches were decided
by 8-4 scores. In the
first flight match, Marr
and Lora Evans beat
Groenor and Red-
rord. Christine and
Baker came back with
an ECu victory, as they
defeated Jacobs and
Johnson. Peacock and
Catherine Evans ended
the contest by subduing
Hannah Adams and
ECU Head Coach
Barbara Olschner
believes that the
Pirates' close losses are
related to a lack of con-
"We have an image
problem at ECU she
said. "We (the tennis
team) did so poorly
against Division I
teams last year. We
were beaten badly
The Lady Bucs swit-
ched to Division II
competition this year,
with only a few Divi-
sion 1 opponents on
their schedule.
"It's sort of a second
stage Olschner said.
"They (the ECU
women's team) are
beginning to realize
that they can win. They
come off the courts
saying, 'I could've
beaten that girl
Olschner believes
ECU has the potential
to become a "leading
tennis power in the
staic if the program
is supported financial-
"We've got the
beginning of a good
program she stated.
"We're beginning to
get the respect that we
The Lady Pirates are
now 2-6 for the season.
championship. Frye, of
Southern Pines, record-
ed a technical knockout
over Martin UnRah of
Georgetown, Deleware
and Osmond scored a
decision over Rudy
Howell in rout to the
championship mat-
David Cheek of West
End defeated Eddie
Braxton of Elm City
and Mark Calder
downed Alex Edwards
with a unanimous deci-
sion in the 143-152
class. Edwards and
Calder traded standing
eight counts in the third
round of their brawl.
In the 153-162 weight
group, John Blount
earned a berth in the
finals with a victory
over Doug Amerson
and Ray Sharpe deci-
sioned Eric Tucker.
Carl Lupton cap-
tured a narrow split
decision over Graham
Settle in the 163-172
class and Rick Smith
scored a TKO with the
referee stopping his
bout with Chris Thome
with 1:08 elapsed in the
third round.
Tim Newman of
Clinton downed David
Burns of Greenville by
a TKO in the final
round. Mike Harrison
had his match with
Troy McCarter stopped
just 19 seconds into the
second round.
Brian McGann of
Raleigh scored a
unanimous decision
against Kenny Hall in
the closing match of
Wednesday's action.
Defensive tackle
Nate Wigfall and
former All-Southern
Conference linebacker
Harold Randolph
square off in the cham-
pionship bout of the
unlimited class. Both
earned bids directly to
the finals without op-
position. Wigfall at 240
pounds will have the
power advantage over
220-pound Randolph,
but Pirate grid fans will
give Randolph the edge
with speed and agility.
The fifth annual
event is sponsored by
Tau Kappa Epsilon in
cooperation with the
AAU Boxing Commit-
The Electrolysis Center
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873 5661 ext. 3515 An Equal Op
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Duplexes and Townhouses $175 to
$270 per month Call 752-6415 9:00
til 5:00.
NEED A PLACE: to stay this
summer0 Furnished apartment
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month. May 10 Aug 20. Call
758 1223.
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campus. Rent $87.50. Call
758 6901.
ONE BEDROOM: furnished
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SCHOOL: available, $100 per ses
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756 3540
WANTED: Female roommate to
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Completely furnished except for
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One-third utilities and rent. Call
sublease two-bedroom apartment
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lor summer and or fall semesters
at King's Row Apartments. Call
758-2690 after 6:00 p.m.
Saturday Night
Night, individual or groups. Tri-
County Stables Grimesland. Call
REWARD $50: for the return of
Charter to Kappa Alpha order at
N.C. State missing since January.
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reach your consultant for a facial
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RIDER NEEDED: to share ex-
penses and good times. Leaving
for N.E. New Mexico in mid-May.
Return in Augutt. Call 752 8288
after 6:00 p.m.
TYPING service available.
Reasonable rates. Call 756 8545 or
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Don V forget JANICE Mon. April 28
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Bottled by PfcPSl COLA Bottlo Co. of
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Under appointment from PEPSICO he
New York

APRIL 10, 1980
Track Team Misses
Out On Lucky Breaks
sports Editor
1 he last Carolina
track team traveled to
South Carolina this
weekend and brought
home two first place
shes but found itselt
thinking o what might
have been.
Stan Curry captured
the 4iK meter race with
a clocking o 46.7
onds while Herman
Mclntvre claimed first
place honors in the tri-
ple jump with a leap of
The Pirates could
have taken two more
events with a little luck.
The mile relay team
was fouled by the team
from North Carolina
State and subsequently
dropped their baton,
knocking them out of
the competition.
"We were definitely
fouled said ECU
coach BUI Carson.
"We might of won it.
We were only on our
second leg when that
happened. We were
tied for the lead then
and that's our weakest
Carson did not pro-
test the foul, though,
for several reasons. "1
really didn't see any
need he said. "1
could have gotten them
disqualified but 1 didn't
want to give them any
more reason to come at
At Guilford
Pirates Fall
b u EX
Staff Wri �
rhe , I men's ten-
nis team arrived at the
rd College tennis
courts last Saturdav
with high hopes of
upsetting the nationally
- : Quaker team.
rd proved wor-
ks 13th national
k in the NA1A bv
turning back a tremen-
to wm all three doubles
matches to take the
match. At the number
one position I epper
and Zengle were toppl-
ed by Ceron and
Goodstat 6-0, 6-3; Love
and Hostetler were
outplayed bv Stephan
and Silverstein 6-3, 6-1;
dni Parker and Byrd
were edeed bv Nichols
us. With the rivalry
and all, we go at each
other pretty hard as it
Another tough break
in the meet for the
Pirates involved All-
American Otis Melvin.
Running in first place
in the 200 meter event,
Melvin was unable to
finish due to a muscle
"There's no doubt
Otis would have won
it claimed Carson.
"He was breezing. It's
a shame, a real
Other outstanding
performances by the
Pirates came in the half
mile and 400 meter
relay events. Freshman
Danny Scott was
"super said Carson,
in his 1:54.3 showing in
the half mile, good
enough for second
place. "That's really
and Villaroel 4-6, 6-1,
Guilford now has a
season record of 20-6,
while the Pirates stand
vs. The next home something for a guy
match is tomorrow at who's in his first year at
2:30 p.m. against N.C.
Wesleyen. On Saturday
the Pirate netters travel
to Chapel Hill, N.C,
to lake on a strong
UNC team.
The Pirate 400 meter
relay squad finished
fourth with a 41.4
effort bv the
Singles victories bv
Keith Zengle and Mark
Byrd kept the chances
r the Pirate net-
ters, but the more ex
perienced Quaker team
swept through t h e
doubles to close out the
In the singles at the
number one position.
Hen- Hostetler was
minated bv Bill
St� h norable
V me
. 6 1. Kenny
Lo dov ned b
6-3, 6-3;
Zengle stunned W
. :hols 7-5, 6-4;
led 1 epper was knock- q
Caw Silvers- (J
tein 6-2, 6-3; Barry jjj
Parker was erased b U
Howard Goodstat 6-1,
J; and Mark Byrd
American Athletics
formerly Phidippides
announces the



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6 6-1.
Zengle used his court
iwe in the vic-
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backhand and
played to it Zengle

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Student Union Coffeehouse Committeee
Carolyn German
Jim Blanton
Fri. & Sat April 11 & 12, 9 & 10 p.m.
Admission 50�, Rm. 15, Mendenhall
ECU Basketbal
Awards Banquet
Join the 1979-80 ECU Pirate Basketball team
April 10 at the Greenville Country Club when
the players are recognized for their ac
complishments during the most successful
campaign (16-11) since 1975
Guest Speaker:
Clemson's Bill Foster
Tickets available through the coaches'
office: AAinges Coliseum (757 6472) OR
The East Carolinian office (757 6309)
We have a buyer who has put in an order for 2,500 class rings.
We desperately need to fill that order as soon as possible, so for
the coming week Coin and Ring Man will be offering a SPECIAL
PREMIUM on all class rings . . . from High Schools, Colleges,
Armed Services, Fraternities, Sororities, Technical Institutes,
Organizations all class rings will be bringing an EXTRA HIGH
PRICE all week. Take advantage of this offer
There are always a lot of people who don't wear their high
school rings after they go to college, or women who don't wear
their class rings after they get married, or people whose rings no
longer fit them. So, instead of letting those rings lie around,
bring them in to Coin & Ring Man for cash. Remember . . .
PREMIUM PRICES all this week!
10K, UK, 18K.
& RING i
401 S. EVANS ST. 0PEN9 30 5 30M0N sat

The East Carolinian, April 10, 1980
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
April 10, 1980
Original Format
Local Identifier
Location of Original
University Archives
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