The East Carolinian, April 26, 1980






�rm lEast Carolinian
Vol. 54 Nu3 ff
10 Pages
Thursday, April 24,1980
Greenville, N.C.
Circulation 10.
Professional Boxers
To Fight At Minges
One of the first professional box- of the wins have been KO's.
Strike Threatened
Bus Drivers Disagree With New Appointment
An SGA transit empolyee who
wishes to remain anonymous
notified The East Carolinian
Wednesday that student bus drivers
are threatening to go on strike if
SGA President Charlie Sherrod
does not appoint a "qualified per-
son" to the position of transit ad-
ministrative manager.
Chubby Abshire, the current
transit administrative co-manager,
was given a letter Tuesday, signed
by Sherrod, which notified him that
Danny O'Connor would be ap-
pointed to replace him as of April
29. After a conversation with Ab-
shire later that day, Sherrod pushed
the date of Abshire's release back to
May 7.
Regardless of Sherrod's appoint-
ment, Abshire would have to vacate
the job after the first session of sum-
mer school, when he expects to
graduate.
According to the transit
employee, the bus drivers are
unhappy over the fact that Sherrod
is appointing someone who has no
experience in the operation of the
SGA transit system.
O'Connor was an unsuccessful
candidate for treasurer in the recent
SGA elections. In a telephone inter-
view Wednesday night, he said "I
think they're jumping the gun a lit-
tle bit � I've driven a bus for two
years in high school O'Connor
said he drove while at 71st High
School in Fayetteville, N.C.
When contacted Wednesday,
Sherrod defended his appointment,
saying that when somebody "takes
over as SGA President, the transit
managers work as members of his
cabinet, at his pleasure. He (the
SGA President) is ultimately
responsible for the continuance of
the best transit system possible. You
put people in the job whom you feel
comfortable with, and whose
qualifications you know
Sherrod said O'Connor had
"good managerial skills and that
the appointment "wasn't per-
sonal
The other co-manager in the tran-
sit system is Leonard Fleming, in
charge of operations. Fleming said
that although he had been training
one of his bus drivers to take over
transit administration when Abshire
left, he would have to stand b Sher-
rod's decision.
"To him, they're valid reasons.
There's nothing 1 can do about it, so
I have to accept it Fleming said.
See STRIKE Page 2, Col. 1
mg tournaments ever held in eastern
North Carolina will take place
Saturday, April 26, at 7:30 p.m. in
Minges Coliseum.
The 10-round main event will
feature Demetrius "Oaktree" Ed-
wards, of Ayden, N.C. He began his
professional career with trainer-
manager Chris Dundee of the
Dundee Brothers of Miami Beach,
Florida. Since going to Florida, he
has had five professional bouts,
winning four and drawing one. Two
Boxing fans will remember the
name Chris Dundee, but for those
who do not: he promoted the fight
in which Muhammed Ali (then
known as Cassius Clay) shocked the
boxing world by beating Sonny
Liston in the 1964 heavyweight title
fight.
Student tickets will be $4 at the
door. For students who are in-
terested, Chris Dundee will be at the
ECU campus mall today from 1-3
p.m.
Students Back Carter, Reagan
By LARRY Z1CHERMAN
Assistant News Editor
President Jimmy Carter and
former California Governor Ronald
Reagan appear to be the favorites of
ECU students for the May 6 North
Carolina primary.
Though its scope is too limited to
be considered conclusive, a poll of
70 students conducted by The East
Carolinian showed 57 percent of
those who are registered as
Democrats would vote for Carter,
while only 22 percent favored
Massachesetts Senator Edward Ken-
nedy. Twenty percent said they were
undecided.
Reasons given for support of
Carter over Kennedy include
Carter's honesty, trustworthiness
and credibility. Working against
Kennedy also are a lack of trust, a
lack of credibility, a stance con-
sidered too liberal, and the Chappa-
quiddick incident. In Kennedy's
favor are his competence and a feel-
Retiring After 12 Years Here
Journalism Professor Recalls Career
Ira L. Baker
retiring
By ANNA YOUNT
and MARC BARNES
East Carolina's first jour-
nalism professor and head of the
department, Ira Baker, will retire
at the end of this semester. Last
night the ECU chapter of the
Society for Collegiate Journalists
unanimously voted to name the
chapter in honor of Baker, who
founded it! - 1969.
Baker, 65, is leaving after 12
years at ECU. He was an
associate professor of journalism
at High Point College and is the
former head of the journalism
department at Furman Universi-
ty. Baker has also been involved
in public relations work for the
Agricultural Extension Service at
N.C. State College, now N.C.
State University.
Baker has published articles
and reviews in the Richmond
Wews-Lader, the Raleigh Mews
and Observer and Editor and
Publisher, among others. He has
also contributed to scholarly
journals and is the co-author of a
journalism textbook, Modern
Journalism.
Though Baker has succeeded in
outside publications, his first love
is teaching. "The day I came to
ECU was the happiest day of my
life, unless it's the day I retire
he laughs. "It was a great
privilege, great opportunity and
great challenge to come here
He recalls the turbulent sixties
when students everywhere
reacted strongly to the Vietnam
War. During those years, Baker
felt somewhat uncomfortable at
young journalists' attempts to
Shock their readers with the use
of profanity.
"I had trouble adapting to
their tendency to shock. I was not
accustomed to that because I was
not raised that way. Those words
were what I would think would
have been on a bathroom wall. I
thought it was unnatural
One example to which Baker
referred was the furor surroun-
ding the printing of a four-letter
word in a letter to the editor of
Fountainhead, the ECU student
newspaper. Editor Bob Thonen
See BAKER Page 3, Col. 1
Hazing Deaths Continue Despite Efforts
ITHACA, NY (CPS) � At 8
p.m. on April 1, 18-year-old Ithaca
College freshman Joseph Parrella
joined his 12 fellow pledges at Delta
Kappa fraternity for a round of in-
itiation activities. There'd be some
exercising, a written test, oral quizz-
ing, and still more callisthenics. Par-
rella could take only about four
hours of it. Eight hours after it
started, he was dead.
All concerned attribute the death
of Parrella, whom preliminary
autopsy reports call a victim of
hyperthermia (or heat stroke) to
hazing.
Parella's demise, according to
University of Alabama assistant
counsel Gary Blume, was the ninth
hazing death in 15 months. An anti-
hazing group called CHUCK
(Committee to Halt Useless College
Killings) says Parrella was the 13th
student nationwide to die in
initiation-related incidents during
the last two years.
But stopping hazing is not easy.
Parents' and administrators' efforts
are often stymied by Greek secrecy,
tradition, and even Greeks' standing
in the community.
"Let's fact it Blume urges.
"Fraternities and sororities are
primarily for the children of wealthy
families, people who have a lot of
influence in the community. They
(often) look upon an anti-hazing
program as being 'out to get them
like the proletariat rising
Fears of offending powerful
alumni with anti-hazing programs
are compounded by alumni
tolerance for at least limited hazing.
"The most opposition to hazing
reform comes from older chapters
and from alumni Fred Yoder, a
national Sigma Chi official told
College Press Service last year.
"There's an attitude of 'I did it, so
they should, too
Current fraternity and sorority
members, moreover, will respect
house rules for secrecy even in ex-
treme situations. Blume had "a very
difficult time" investigating a recent
Alabama hazing incident because
"we couldn't even get the victim to
testify
The secrecy is vigorously enforc-
ed. At Alabama, a Sigma Alpha Ep-
silon active allegedly tried to knock
a cone-shaped object off a pledge's
head with an axe handle, missed and
sent the pledge to the hospital with a
concussion. The pledge and one of
his pledge brothers were ultimately
dismissed from SAE for "divulging
secret rituals" after their fathers
wrote letters concerning hazing to
the SAE faculty adviser.
The university put SAE on social
probation in March, but Blume
received another complaint about
the fraternity a week .after the pro-
bation began. New disciplinary
hearings will begin later in April.
Ithaca's Delta Kappa was also
under probation when Parrella died,
See HAZING Page 3, Col. 1
Counselors Attempting
To Ease Blacks' Stress
Seniors eajey fr
wring the tetter social heM
TALLAHASSEE, FUl (IP) �
For black students, especially in a
predominantly white institution,
stress can be engulfing. "I wish that
some sort of help had been available
to me when I was an
undergraduate says a counseling
psychologist who is coordinating a
stress program at Florida State
University expressly for black
students.
Coordinator Curtis Richardson
says black students may experience
a number of problems including
alienation, self-depreciation,
loneliness, depression and subtle
and overt forms of racism and pre-
judke. The Black Peer Support
Group program, just getting off the
ground at Florida State, is a bit uni-
que in that 12 to IS black student
volunteers are trained with basic
counseling skills to seek out fellow
students having problems.
"The students are trained as
paraprofessionals to work in the
university black community to pro-
vide personal counseling, advising
and referral services Richardson
said. The volunteers do no in-depth
counseling or analysis. A student
with serious problems would be
referred back to the Mental Health
Center for professional and tradi-
tional help, Richardson said.
ing that he could do a better job
with the economy.
On the Republican side, 46 per-
cent of those contacted plan to vote
for Reagan, 31 percent for former
CIA Director George Bush, 15 per-
cent for Rep. John Anderson of Il-
linois. Only 7 percent said they were
undecided.
Thirty-three percent of those poll-
ed said they would vote for Ander-
son if he were to run on a third-
party ticket, but 57 percent said they
would not. Eight percent were
undecided.
Anderson was scheduled to an-
nounce this morning that he will
withdraw from the Republican
presidential race to run as a third-
party candidate, "knowledgeable
sources" told the Associated Press
Wednesday.
The sources told AP that Ander-
son will try to appeal to "Voter
dissatisfaction with the two major
party front-runners, President
Carter and Ronald Reagan.
Anderson withdrew from
Wednesday night's Republican
debate in Houston between Reagan
and Bush, the only other remaining
GOP candidates.
Bush and Kennedy pulled surprise
victories in the Pennsylvania
primary Tuesday, pumping life into
their sagging campaigns. The wins
were less than impressive, however.
Bush defeated Reagan 54 percent to
See CARTER Page 2, Col. 1
Effective Teaching:
Student Opinions
Play Unofficial Role
By TERRY GRAY
News Editor
Last spring semester, many ECU
students filled out a teacher effec-
tiveness survey. The survey included
questions that were designed to
gauge the students' opinion of his
teacher's knowledge of the subject,
level of interest, ability to stimulate
thought, amount of assignments,
and so forth.
After the thousands of responses
had been run through a computer,
the results were distributed back to
the individual teachers. The com-
puter also combined the informa-
tion on the participating faculty
members into a general evaluation
of the perceived teaching strength of
each department as a whole.
The survey was prepared,
distributed, analyzed and returned
to the teachers as a voluntary exer-
cise in self-improvement. Those
teachers who did not wish to be
judged by their students did not par-
ticipate.
According to Dr. Thomas Sayet-
ta, chairman of the Faculty Senate's
Committee on Teaching Effec-
tiveness, this kind of survey may
become a mandatory feature of
teacher evaluation in the future.
At present, evaluations of faculty
members who come up for raises,
promotion, continuance or tenure
are based on three criteria: teaching
ability, creative endeavors and ser-
vice to the university. The survey
completed by the faculty member's
students is submitted for review on-
ly if he or she desire to include it.
And naturally, that faculty member
will only put the best foot forward.
Apparently, there are some valid
reasons why faculty members might
not want student judgements to
become a factor in official evalua-
tions. One of these is related to sim-
ple personality conflicts.
"I've had students come to me
and tell me how bad they thought a
certain professor was said Dr.
Sayetta. "But another student will
come and say how great he thinks
that same teacher is
Besides the potential damage that
s.h subjective perceptions might
cause certain teachers, there are
other questions to consider. Are the
students in a position to say how
much a teacher really knows about
his subject? And if a student says
that his teacher does not stimulate
thought, is it the fault of the teacher
or the thinker?
Because of this type of problem,
student evaluations may never be
weighted very heavily, even if they
become mandatory in the process of
reviewing faculty members for pro-
motion and raises.
On the other hand, as the
American economy slows down and
the ranks of highly qualified
educators swell, ECU faculty
members face an increasing amount
of pressure from a source that has
little to do with their students' opi-
nion of them. Their job security
may well depend on it in the coming
decade.
The source of pressure is the se-
cond of the evaluation criteria listed
above: creative endeavor.
Next issue: How publication and
research is narrowing down the
field.
Inside Todaj Louisiana's LeRoux Anti-Nuke Rattyr . Page S .Page .Pnge t .PaSorry The Tuesday, April 22, issue of The East Carolinian was not distributed on campus until 4:30 p.m. because of production problems. Another inconvenience to our readers was the improper folding of pages 5-8 which caused the pages to be out of order. Both problems occured at Parker Brothers Printing Co. is Ahoskte, which prints The East Caroimian. The newspaper and printing firm apologize for any inconvenience to our readers.1 �
Purple CoM Game Styaat Powers Rfll m�






THE EAST CAROLINIAN APRIL 24, 1980
Carter Leads In Primary Survey
Continued from Page 1
45 percent and Ken-
nedy beat Carter by on-
ly two percent � 47
percent to the presi-
dent's 45.
In state races, the EC
poll considered only the
Democratic races for
governor and lieuta-
nant governor, since
there is only one major
candidate in each of the
two Republican races.
Governor James B.
.Hunt, Jr can claim
the support of 69 per-
cent of the ECU
students. Former
Governor Robert Scott
received 15 percent of
the students' votes and
15 percent were
undecided.
Those supporting
Hunt cited in his favor
trust, progressiveness,
his working for the
future, and his support
of education. Students
also like him because
they say he actively
sought the advice and
support of young peo-
ple. A major factor in
Hunt's favor, say his
supporters, is that he is
running a clean,
positive campaign.
Many said they were
turned off by Scott's
mud-slinging and
negativism, drawing at-
tention to his com-
plaints about Hunt
while giving no indica-
tion of his own plans.
Strike Threatened
Continued from Page 1
As of Wednesday
night, Fleming had not
been notified by Sher-
rod whether he would
be reappointed, but
Sherrod told The East
Carolinian that Flem-
ing's job "is on the
line, too
The anonymous
transit employee ex-
plained that the motive
behind the threatened
strike was a "concern
over the transit system,
and confusion as to
why Charlie is doing
this
According to Sher-
rod, the official cabinet
appointments will not
be made until Monday.
Sherrod said there
would be a meeting in
which the affected peo-
ple would be able to air
their views. But
regardless of what oc-
curs at the meeting,
Sherrod said decision
to appoint O'Connor
would stand.
The spokesman for
the transit bus drivers
said the date for their
threatened was, as of
Wednesday night, still
undecided.
Speaker of the House
Carl Stewart was the
winner of the It. gover-
nor's race, taking 67
percent of the vote,
compared to present
Lt. Gov. Jimmy
Green's 19 percent and
an undecided taly of 13
percent.
In this race,
Stewart's supporters
felt that he is more pro-
gressive, willing to
work woth young peo-
ple and "a workhorse
for education in the
words of one sup-
porter. Green's people
raised his experience
most frequently as the
reason for their choice.
Only 11 percent of
those registered in-
dicated that they were
not planning to cast
their ballots in the
primary. 42 percent
said they planned to
vote in their home
precincts and 45 per-
cent said they will cast
absentee ballots.
Pitt County
Registrar of Elections
Margaret Register said
that it is not too late to
get an absentee ballot.
She said the ballots
must be received before
the May 6 primary,
however, and urged
any student wishing to
vote by absentee ballot
who has not already
secured one to contact
their home county
Board of Election as
soon as possible.
Announcements
BSPA
The Black Sludent's Psychological
Association will hold its last meeting
of the year on Thursday. April 23, in
the Psi Chi Library. 2nd floor
Speight, at 6:00 p.m. All members
are urged to attend and all interested
persons are welcome.
Karate
If you have taken the yellow belt test
and would like your certificate of
registration and I.D. cards, call Chris
Widener at 752-3345 before April 28
Anderson
John Anderson. Republican
presidential candidate, is gaining in-
creasing interest and support on
American college campuses. Those
interested in helping Anderson's
campaign should call 758-7955
Poetry
The East Carolina Poetry Forum will
hold a regular workshop and meeting
Thursday. May I. at 8:00 p m. in
Mendenhall, room 248. The public is
cordially invited.
Rho Epsilon
There will be i meeting of Rho Ep-
silon April 24 at 3:00 pm in 130
Rawl
WECU
There will be one final meeting of the
WECU executive and staff before
the semester ends. Please meet at the
station (Old Joyner Library. 2nd
floor) on Thursday. April 24 at 6:00
p.m. Anyone interested is welcome'
SU Programs
The Student Union Program Board
will meet on Monday. April 28 at
3 00 pm in 212 Mendenhall All
members are urged to attend
Minority Arts
The Student Union Minority Arts
Committee will meet on Thursday.
April 24 at 3:00 pm in 242
Mendenhall All members are urged
to attend.
Major Attractions
The Student Union Major Attrac-
tions Committee will meet on Thurv
day, April 24 at 3 30 p m in 238
Mendenhall. All members are urged
to attend
Art Committee
The Student Union Art Exhibition
Committee will meet on Thursday.
April 24, at 5:00 p.m. in 238
Mendenhall All members are urged
lo attend.
Gameroom
Applications are now being taken for
the position of Gameroom Attendant
in Aycock basement This position is
available through the Men's
Ridence Council and applications
can be picked up in the director's of
fices of Aycock. Scott. Befk. Jones
and Tyler Dorms Applications have
to be turned in by April 28 to the
MRC Office in Scott Dorm
Greenville NOW
The C.reenville chapter of the Na
tional Organization of Women
(NOWwill hold its regular business
meeting tonight (Thursday) at 7 30
p m at Freddie's (formerly
Sherlock's) Restaurant at 118 East
Fifth Street This will be a dinner
meeting The publiv is welcome C osi
of the meal will be approximates
S3 50 per person PL E ASF C OMF '
Stewart
Carl Stewart's Pitt County campaign
headquariers is now open on the Mall
in downtown Greenville (formerly
Happily Ever Alter :oy More) We
have lots of work lo do. but what e
don't have enough ot is people' It
vou can contribute even one hour.
PI EASE come by in ihe mornings
and sign up'
T-Shirts
� love Vou T Shirts are now be
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Club T shirts are black, blue, light
blue red. green orange and burgun
as in medium, large and extra large
Mes All shirts are S 00 Shirts are
on sale in A 114 Brewsier oi mas be
purchased from members ot :he Sign
language Hub Support the Jub
and show ihe world how w.u fed
Comics
The Ft I - oaak Book I M
Ms third spring iomii rik .onsen
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All people interested in comet,
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ROSSE
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
APRIL 24, 1980
I
Baker Retires After A Colorful 12-Year Career At ECU
Continued from Page 1
printed the letter, which contain-
ed an uncomplimentary sugges-
tion to former Chancellor Leo
Jenkins.
Thonen was summarily expell-
ed from school, but he sued
Jenkins and won. Thonen vs.
Jenkins is now a landmark case in
student press law circles.
During that controversy, Baker
was summoned to appear before
a judicial council. "I was put on
the stand. For me, it was kind of
embarassing
The council reportedly asked
Baker if he had told Thonen to
print the letter. At that time, I
was listed as advisor. I advise
when I am asked for advice. He
asked me if I would do it. I told
him I would not
Baker has sensed a change in
students' moods during the
seventies. "They turned their at-
tention inward. There weren't
any more demonstrations at the
fountain or in front of the
library.
"Editorials during this time
focused on parking and tuition.
Those issues were forgotten dur-
ing the sixties. Editors have mov-
ed from the outer-directed world
to the inner-directed world.
Students even started laughing at
professors' jokes again
Baker feels good about the
decade ahead. He also feels good
about today's young people �
this generation is not as easily
stereotyped as its predecessor.
"When the crisis in Iran .began, I
thought perhaps young people
were getting into that red, white
and blue groove. Now comes a
call to arms, and we see young
people refusing to be stereotyped.
This generation reserves the right
to study the situation.
"I don't think you should be
like Pavlov's dog, that you
should salivate �st because you
smell the bacon
Baker predicts that the coming
years will also be prosperous for
journalism at ECU. He believes
that the request for a journalism
major will be granted. "I would
be brazen enough to bet
everything I have that our pro-
gram will be approved he says
happily. "We will be turning out
more shirt-sleeve journalists than
Chapel Hill. It's going to be up to
schools like East Carolina to sup-
ply the state
Baker disagrees with the
widely-held contention that
Chapel Hill is opposed to an
ECU journalism major. "I im-
agine JChapel Hill will be
delighted that we can take the
pressure off them
One would expect that an ac-
tive man like Ira Baker would
hate to retire, but he looks at it
philosophically. "Retirement
makes me think of commence-
ment he says. "I'm going to
approach it as I think a graduate
does � he's not turning his back
on learning. I'm not turning mine
on life, actively or creatively
Baker was approached to
assume the editorship of Jour-
nalism Education Today, a
magazine for journalism
educators for which he has been
writing for the past three years.
"I told them that I thought
that the editor should come from
the active ranks, but if they
couldn't find anyone else to call
me. If called, I would run, I
would not walk
He founded and has been an
active member and advisor of the
Society for Collegiate Jour-
nalists. After retirement he plans
to travel throughout the
Southeast and attempt to reac-
tivate several dormant chapters
and to help organize new ones.
Baker dreads the opening days
of his first semester away from
the classroom in over 30 years.
He hopes to be on the high seas
or in Europe when September
rolls around.
However, Baker plans to be
available for advice and help.
"Anyone going down 1-85, just
stop in China Grove. It's a small
town, and everyone there knows
everyone else
When the day comes for Ira
Baker to clear out his office and
turn in his keys, ECU will have
lost a dedicated professor � a
professor who believes in and
cares for his students. "I think
teaching is one of the most
wonderful experiences one can
have. Where else can you go and
be around eternal youth? I think
that's why I still feel like I'm 25
Ira's what you'd call young at
heart.
Hazing Deaths Continue
Continued from Page 1
according to College
Relations Director
Walter Borton. But
Borton added that
house members had
acted reasonably under
terms of the probation,
at least until April 1.
Determining exactly
what happened then
has been hard because
fraternity members
have declined comment
"as a practical mat-
ter according to
sheriff's office in-
estieator Edward
Hall.
Members did prepare
a joint statement for
law enforcement of-
ficials.
A copy of the state-
ment obtained by an
Ithaca College jour-
nalist says Parrella,
along with his pledge
brothers, was made to
start jogging at his own
pace at about 8 p.m. At
10 p.m he took a writ-
ten exam, and then was
taken to a room on the
third floor of the
fraternity house for
further questioning
about the house's tradi-
tions.
If they gave a wrong
answer, the pledges had
to do callisthenics.
Most of the time in the
attic, according to the
statement, the pledges
were standing, singing
songs.
Parrella, recalls one
Delta Kappa brother,
"showed no signs of
fatigue Just before 1
a.m Parrella
reportedly told his "big
brother" he "was feel-
ing fine
Yet, shortly
thereafter Parrella col-
lapsed while doing
push-ups. "Parrella
felt awful, and asked to
be excused one
brother remembered.
"He went to lie on the
floor When other
Delta Kappa brothers
asked how he felt, Par-
rella at one point said
he was "sucky
Worried, ' the
brothers called a
Francis, Patrick
Get SGA A ward.
graduate student � a
former Delta Kappa ac-
tive � for help, accor-
ding to college of-
ficials. The student,
who was not identified,
called the campus
police at 1:16 a.m.
An ambulance got
Parrella to Tompkins
County Hospital at
about 1:45 a.m. He
died at 3:48 a.m April
2.
The cause of death
was conditionally
listed, pending the
results of a toxicology
report, as hyperther-
mia. College officials
explained that hyper-
thermia involves an
elevated body
temperature, and can
be induced by extensive
exercise.
Callisthenics, of
course, are a standard
part of initiation ac-
tivities at many frater-
nities, and have been
involved in several haz-
ing deaths.
"There is never any
malicious intent says
Blume. "Usually it's
just 19- and 20-year-
olds getting caught up
in the fun of a moment.
The fun gets out of
hand very quickly, very
suddenly, without
anyone wanting it to
Ithaca College's Bor-
ton says the college
won't take any action
until the autopsy report
is complete. "For the
results to be admissible
as evidence Borton
explains, a state-
approved laboratory in
Albany must make a
toxicology study of
Parrella's tissues.
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800 221 2568) between 9
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917 West Morgan St
Raleigh. N.C. 27603
The East Carolinian
Serving the campus community
for 54 years.
Published ewoy Tuesday and TTiundav dur-
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during the summer.
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Nicky Francis, SGA
elections chairman and
Graduate class presi-
dent, received two
awards at Tuesday
night's SGA Banquet.
Francis was recogniz-
ed as the Outstanding
Legislator of the term
and a bill which he
authored, the 1979 and
1980 Senior Class Gift
bill, was cited as the
term's Best Legislation.
Al Patrick received
the award for Best SGA
Committee Member.
The awards were
voted on by members
of the legislature at
their last meeting.
In addition, all
members of the
legislature, last year's
SGA officers, members
of the Honor Council
and members of the
Appeals Board were
recognized for their ser-
vice.
math courses
to certain
Math Stops Women
(CPS) � Women are The commission
effectively eliminating recommended that
themselves from parents provide en-
science and technology couragement for young
careers because they women to take more
tend to avoid advanced math courses, and that
math courses. schools adopt special
An Education Com- programs to reduce
mission of the States women's math anxiety
study has found that, and to stress how ad
though men and vanced
women start high apply
school with roughly- career
equal math skills and
expectations, by the
time they enter college
41 percent of the men
but only 37 percent of
the women take ad-
vanced math.
The commission
determined that there
are several reasons why
women tend to quit
taking math after
finishing with the first-
year algebra and
geometry that are
usually graduation re-
quirements. The major
reason, according to
the study, is that many
young women perceive
math-oriented careers
as "men's jobs
The study ako found
that women tend to suf-
fer from "math anxie-
ty" more than men,
though the reasons why
are obscure.
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�lH� iEaat Carolinian
Serving the campus community for 54 years
Marc Barnes, iwmmaig
Richard Green, Managed
Robert M. Swaim, bmm�m� Diane Henderson, copy
Chris Lichok, ,�� Manar Charles Chandler, spom &�
Terry Gray, � Debbie Hotaling, ��� �,�-
THURSDAY, APRIL 22. 1980
PAGE 4
i
77?s Newspaper's Opinion
Thanks, Ira
There are those among us who do
their work quietly, without wanting
a big fuss to be made over them.
They come in all walks of life, from
the doctor who prefers the rewards
of his rural practice to the prestige
of a position of glamor at a large
research hospital to a behind-the-
scenes donor of money to a worthy
charity.
That's the kind of person Ira
Baker is. Although he will probably
get more than a little peeved at
receiving recognition this way, we
feel that he is most deserving of a
simple "thank you" for all of the
things he has done for us this year
and in all those past.
Every student who has passed
through the doors of Mr. Baker's
classroom has learned one thing if
nothing else deadlines are sacred.
Mr. Baker seems to feel that
anything worth doing is worth do-
ing well, and his classroom
assignments are no exception. He
demands the same professional
dedication to work that leaders in
the journalism industry would ex-
pect. If he tells you to have your
homework in at 9 a.m he expects
to see it at that time, the same way a
professional newspaper editor re-
quires stories to meet deadline.
In this way, Mr. Baker introduces
the real world to the budding young
journalist. How many stories have
all those in this business heard
about now some reporter didn't get
his story in on time, and how his
editor fired him? More than any of
us would like to admit. Mr. Baker
prepared us for that before we got
out of our second year of college.
What we have become is due in
no small part to Mr. Baker's in-
fluence. Up until very recently, he
would critique each issue of this
newspaper and send it back to us for
our lengthy perusal. More than
once, editorial board meetings have
been devoted entirely to discussions
of Mr. Baker's "crits and how we
could improve the paper. Baker has
made himself available for training
sessions whenever we have called on
him, offering invaluable advice free
of charge.
One could not write an editorial
in praise of Ira Baker without men-
tioning his outstanding work with
the Society for Collegiate Jour-
nalists, an organization that he
founded here to recognize quality in
the student journalism ranks. It is
fitting that the ECU chapter was
named after him.
Ira baker is retiring, and he will
be sorely missed. He will be missed
more, we predict, on the basis of his
rich knowledge of the subject mat-
ter and his genuine love for students
than most other professors we have
come to know during our four year
stav here.
We would like to close with best
wishes to him in his future
endeavors and with fondness for
him as a professor and, more im-
portantly, a friend.
We know that we have benefitted
greatly from knowing Mr. Baker,
and we know that wherever we go
from here, we will remember Him.
We will especially remember him
when we hand in that first story to
that first editor. We will get it in on
time because "deadlines are
sacred
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American Journal
Kent State
Ten Years After
By DAVID ARMSTRONG
When artist George Segal was commis-
sioned to create a work commemorating
the shooting of students at Kent State
University in 1970, he responded by
sculpting a statue of Abraham and Isaac.
Last year, Kent State officials previewed
the work, a bronze statue depicting the
youthful Isaac begging his fathre to spare
lis life. They suggested that Sega, uh, tone
t down a little, maybe substitute a half-
nude woman pleading with a soldier. Segal
refused and the authorities rejected his
work. It now stands, banished, at
Princeton University, 400 miles from Kent
State.
The fate of Segal's sculpture shows how
very much alive are the feelings surroun-
ding the shooting deaths of four Kent State
students at the hands of the Ohio National
Guard on May 4, 1970- No one close to the
events or that 'day have forgotten them,
and, seemingly, no one on either side has
had a change of heart or mind.
Alan Canfora was one of nine Kent
students wounded in the shooting while
protesting the U.S. invasion of Cambodia.
When Segal's statue was rejected, Canfora
was angry. "It's an insult to the families
and memories of the students that Kent
State refused to accept the sculpture he
said. "Kent State is being insensitive by
not recognizing the significance of the
events
It wasn't the first time survivors of the
shooting have clashed with Kent State and
the state of Ohio over the proper wasy to
commemorate � even to perceive � the
events of 1970.
In 1977-78, Kent students and sup-
porters peacefully blocked construction of
a gymnasium on the site of the shooting,
concerned that a gym would obliterate the
historic spot. One of the protesters ar-
rested in the demonstrations was Alan
Canfora's father, a city councilmember in
nearoy Barberton. After his arrest, the
elder Canfora was recalled from office.
The gym went up as scheduled.
In 1975, a lawsuit brought against
university and state officials by parents of
the slain students ended in victory for the
defendents when a federal court ruled that
the students had provoked the Guard, br-
inging the tragedy on themselves.
Undeterred, the parents sued again. Last
year, their second suit prompted an out-of-
court settlement in which Ohio Governor
James Rhodes and 27 members of the Na
tional Guard signed a statement of regret
(but did not admit guilt). Shooting victims
and their families were awarded an addi-
tional $675,000 in damages.
The families, they averred, were glad to
get something from their exhaustive legal
efforts; but money wasn't really what they
were after. They wanted genuine atone-
ment from the authorities and a proper
place in history for what their children had
lived and died for.
Because, as this brief outline makes
clear, that hasn't happened yet
demonstrators will return to Kent State
this May 4th. According to Alan Canfora
speaking for the May 4th Coalition, coor-
dinators of the event, "There will be
speakers and music, a peaceful event to

commemorate the shootings
tention on the contribute s
made to social justice over the
Dae Dellinger and William k
will be among the speakei
as will several parents of the
and suriors of the shooting.
the Coalition is having troubk
nationally-known musicians.
playing antinuclear benefits
The long-term goal of the M
Coalition is to have Ma 4th d
tional Students Day B the c
reckoning, some 17 student
lives in the last 25 vears m the . �
peace and other movements -w
honor all of them. It 1 j
declared an official holidav, p
start observing it on their own
Ten years ago. Richard Nio
students who demonstrated aa.
dgame in Asia "bums For th
who actively opposed a v.
Americans now recognize as
mistake. May 4. 1970 was a
dark revelation. It showed
country � part of it, anywav -
its own children rather than c
That brings us back to George Sei
his reasons for selecting the
Biblical story for his memor
State. ��! chose the image of A-
Isaac Segal said, "desp
sado-masochism, and in spite
flict of the generations, because
with mercy and compassion and
py ending. There are reasons I
which we should reflect
Letters To The Editor
Toto Was Not The Right Choice For ECU Students
To the Editor
I was surprised to read in Tuesday's
East Carolinian and find out that my
fellow students and I were at fault
because the Major Attractions Com-
mittee may face a loss with the TOTO
concert.
Why does the Major Attractions
Committee pass the buck to the
students because they, the committee,
are unable to attract desirable groups
to ECU?
I realize the difficulties that exist in
coaxing top contemporary groups into
Minges, but it has been filled in the
past and can be filled in the future with
proper selection. But it seems that the
students are constantly threatened with
the termination of future concerts
because the Major Attractions Com-
mittee can't break even with the groups
hich they select.
I'm sure TOTO is a fine group of
musicians, but ticket sales show that
they are not the type of group that ap-
peals to most ECU students. So I ask
you, is it the students' fault � will the
situation be blamed on student apathy
once again? I don't think it should be
I feel that it's all a matter of supply and
demand. An inadequate group is sup-
plied for which there is not enough de-
mand.
Richard Morgan
To the Editor:
We would like to thank you, on
behalf of the Inter-Fraternitv Council
at ECU, for the services provided this
year. We feel these services, sue1
advertisements, articlse. and pit
layouts, have proven to be very helpful
to the fraternity system here at ECU. It
was with this in mind that the IFC re
quested this letter be written.
We would like to express our sup-
port and appreciation for the publica-
tion of this university's newspaper and
look forward to workine with The t
Carolinian next year. Many thanks
Barry F. Herndon
IFC Secretary
Organized Religion?
Waste
By CHARLES GRIFFIN
National News Bureau
You can take religion, the
organized variety, and place it in the
nearest sanitary engineer collection
device. It will be right at home with
the other garbage.
As you may have guessed, I have
a low opinion of religion in general,
and of the organized ones in par-
ticular. The Shroud of Turin has
created a lot of speculation recently
about the reality of Jesus. People
who have spent their entire lives
pushing the idea of an innocent,
frail and somewhat less than
masculine Christ now have to recon-
cile their cherished tradition with an
image depicting a burly and rather
tough-looking man.
The clergy are leery of this man
for good reason. If he is real and
what they believe is true, then he
will be returning to pass judgement
on them. And he just does not look
all that compassionate. He looks
like the kind of man who could
scourge a temple with some cords of
knotted rope.
That is their problem. What does
it mean to the average person if the
JKhroud of Turin is proved to be as
old as the Christian legend? In many
mosques in the Middle East there
are scraps of cloth or strings of hair
that are honored as belonging to
Mohammed. In Kandy, in Sri
Lanka, there is a temple containing
one of Buddha's teeth. Not too long
ago, there was a land office business
in relics of Christ � pieces of the
true cross, certified copies of the veil
of Veronica, blood-stained cloth
from the robes auctioned off by the
Romans � you get the picture.
Last fall, Monty Python's Flying
Circus gave a gasping world "The
Life of Brian Clerics of the Chris-
tian stripe immediately began to
condemn it. They probably haven't
stopped yet. Which made it all the
more attractive to the general public
� good press, don't you ku ��.
The movie dragged a bit. Heavy
humor is always weighted with dead
space where you are supposed to
laugh. But one area was as accurate
as anything else I have ever seen on
screen. The scene was an Asian
market. Off to one side was a line of
weirdos performing tricks and
haranguing passersby. Brian drops
in and begins doing the same thing
to avoid capture by Roman soldiers.
He collects a crowd and is hailed as
a messiah for the most inane
remarks. Voila, the legend begins.
Your humble columnist has spent
three years in Asia � two of them in
India, which can lay claim to more
gods, saints, and holy nonsense man
any other nation on earth. I have
seen just such a scene. What's more,
through the miracle of TV, I have
seen it transported to America. The
founder of TM (Transcendental
Meditation), the little Maharishi, sat
before the cameras and denuded a
helpless flower while he described
how relaxing his meditational
techniques could be for the average
American. He, and a few others,
came here to seek fresh converts.
You see, if you have five million
followers in India, it's only a drop
in the bucket compared to the whole
population. And 95 percent of them
will be very poor. And you arc still
living in India, which has its
drawbacks for a citizen on the rise
� taxes and such.
But in America, you need only a
few thousand followers to be rich. A
hundred thousand or more begins to
put you in the category of the im-
measurably wealth m
,hi?Tr' X s5rayin fr�� my
theme. Samis and sinners are always
with us, and each time has its pro-
phet. In the Bhagavad-Gita, con-
sidered a sort of New Testament for
Hindus, Krishna, an avatar of God
-SL5!S?ub,ed fricnd ii
When goodness grows weak, when
evil increases, I make myself a body
In every age I come back to deliver
the holy, to destroy the sin of the
sinner, to establish righteousness "
Look back. For every man of
destruction, there was a builder In
century Hitler was balanced by
Krishna, speaking again as an
avatar of God, said, "Whatever
path men travel is my path: No mat-
ter where they walk, it leads to me
Chnst said, "In my Fathers
nouse are many dwelling places; if it
were not so, I would have told vou;
jor I go to prepare a place for you "
UI co�rse, he said shortly that he
was the way, the truth and the light.
� no one came to the Father ex
cept through him. Krishna is a bit
more universal.
Nothing survives as a relic of
Krishna. He is too distant in time.
we nave the hair of Mohammed.
!u '��?1 of BwWha, the descen
�� of Confucius, the sandals of
�ndhi, and the Shroud of Turin.
Should the Shroud prove to be
wist s image, or not � for you
�me it will not change one word
� has passed the lips of nee. The
way of the world will be with us and
our future dimly seen. You must five
vL�? f,kh � Power to
you. whatever that faith be.





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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Features
APRIL 24. 1980
Page 5
You Think You
Have It Rough
By ROBERT ALBANESL
Staff Writer
Now that a college diploma
and $1.50 will get you a cup of
coffee, one is given valid cause to
wonder why so many come to
college.
It has become almost ax-
iomatic among those of us who
will more sooner than later .
graduate that a body will have a
much better chance of landing
that 9 to 5 job with a wrench-
turning or button-pushing degree
from one of our fine technical
schools or community colleges.
Why then do we continue to
enroll in universities? Have you
tried to find a seat on the wall
beside the bookstore lately? I've
been having to sit on the curb
right out in that street with all
those unholy Greek symbols, and
more than once have I almost lost
a toe to an inconsiderate or
careless biker.
Try to find a place to sit down
in the Croatan! You'll probably
have to pull up a seat to a table
occupied by strangers. And
heaven help you if that's the case,
because the first thing those
strangers'll do is act like they're
having a great time talking about
people you've never met.
One of the worst things about
the overcrowding at this universi-
ty is the parking situation. I know
this is supposed to be a humor
column (which may come as a
surprise to a lot of people), but
the parking situation is not fun-
ny. Many is the student 1 have
seen parked out beside Speight, a
day's growth of beard on his
face, patiently awaiting that
glorious opportunity to get a
space somewhere within Pitt
County.
Obviously these things are not
enough to dissuade high
schoolers from enrolling in
lemming-like hordes, running
madly toward the moment when
they will be told they need
background and work experience
for the keypunch job.
The truth of the matter is, col-
lege is a helluva lot more fun than
sitting around in a trailer learning
"The Psychology of Salesman-
ship If you want to get some
wierd looks, go over to the cam-
pus of Pitt Community College
without shoes on and practice
throwing the frisbee to your dog.
There are aspects of college life
that will never appear again in
any form in your life. Take sit-
ting on the wall in front of the
bookstore. In real life, if you
were walking down the street and
saw a bunch of people sitting on a
wall, you'd wonder just what in
hell was going on. Outside of col-
lege, you'd be hard-pressed to
think of a reason to do something
like that.
Another unique aspect of col-
lege life is that you can start talk-
ing with someone for no reason.
If you just start talking to people
in the Croatan, they won't say,
"Hey, when we want your opi-
nion, we'll ask for it In the real
world, folks don't take too kind-
ly busting in on a conversation.
Probably the best part about '
college life is that you don't have
to listen to all the ca-ca that
forever issues from the mouths of
our politicians. No matter how
badly they do their jobs, the
politicians can't hurt us because
we're still in college. In real life,
however, we start listening to the
ways politicians will be dreaming
up to steal and squirt away our
money.
This problem has never been
more visible than nowadays. You
can watch the student body walk
merrily from class to class, with
glee in their hearts and evil on
their minds. They do not seem to
grasp the fact that in November
we're going to have to choose
between the biggest bunch of
lunatics ever to compete for the
president's job.
Carter says he's going to stop
inflation by making the price of
gas so high you can get $10 worth
in the rain and never get wet.
Kennedy wants to solve our pro-
blems by nationalizing our collec-
tive id, Reagan will probably seek
legislation against premarital sex,
Bush will bland us all to death,
and John Anderson's nasal voice
me
nervous
is giving
breakdown.
It's enough to make you want
to start working on four Ph.Ds.
Louisiana LeRoux
will be performing tonight
LeRoux Will Play At Attic
By JANET LEE GAINO
Staff Writer
Louisiana's LeRoux takes its
name from the Cajun French term
for the thick, rich gravy base that is
used to make gumbo, a favorite
stew of Louisiana for the last few
centuries. This six-man band of
rock and funk musicians, writers
and singers who call Baton Rouge
their home, will be appearing at the
Attic in downtown Greenville
tonight.
As one can tell by listening to
either their first album, Louisiana's
LeRoux or their second LP, Keep
the Fires Burning, the group's
sound draws from the members'
collective roots in blues, soul, funk,
R&B, jazz, rock 'n' roll and Cajuiw
music. Their sound is very much
their own, however, laced with four
and five part vocal harmonies and
songwriter by Gris Gris magazine.
Leon Medica, bass and vocals, is
also the band's producer and main
spokesman. Rod Roddy handles
keyboards and vocals and David
Peters is LeRoux's critically ac-
claimed drummer and percussionist.
Bobby Campo helps give the band
their own sound by playing a variety
of instruments including trumpet,
fluglehorn, flute, congas, various
percussion and vocals. Tony
Haseldon, vocalist and electric
guitarist, was the first to term the
group's music as
bay ou -degr adab le
The band's best selling debut
album, Louisiana's LeRoux, which
includes the hit singles "Take A
Ride on A Riverboat" and "New
Orleans Ladies received critical
acceptance from both the music in-
dustry and listeners across the coun-
try. In their heavy schedule of na-
tional tour dates the band has
played with such big names as Bob
Seger, Kansas, Heart, Marshall
Tucker, The Dirt Band and Eddie
Money.
Many of you may have seen
LeRoux in their national television
debut last summer on "Midnight
Special" with The Dirt Band and
Steve Martin. LeRoux also con-
tributed music heard during Steve
Martin's "Wild and Crazy Guy"
TV special which has aired twice
since 1979.
Louisiana's LeRoux has alreadv
tight ensemble-style playing.
The group's members consist of
Jeff Pollard, electric and acoustic
guitars and lead vocals, named
"Best Lead Vocalist" and No. 2
reached superstardom in the South.
Louisiana's LeRoux was no. 1 in
airplay and sales in several major
cities in the South and has ever in-
creasing drawing power. They were
proclaimed Louisiana's top band
and last New Year's Eve, Louisiana
governor Edwin Edwards
designated "Louisiana's LeRoux
Day" statewide. Locally, it seems
that those people who know music
have heard of and appreciate
LeRoux's music.
However, there also appear to be
many who are not familiar with
them possibly due to lack of a true
album-oriented rock radio station in
this area, and thus their minimal ap-
pearance on the Top 40 airwaves in
Greenville. It is to be hoped that this
will not cause many music lovers to
miss the chance to see this fine band
perform right here in Greenville.
Louisiana's LeRoux's appearance
will be the last of many concerts that
the Attic has presented this school
year. Tenth Avenue will open up for
LeRoux.
Campus Crusade For Christ Takes Student Leader Survey At ECU
By
Bv MARIANNE
EDWARDS
Staff Writer
"What qualities do
you think make a
leader?" This was the
first of several ques-
tions asked to student
leaders across campus
as part of a student
leadership survey per-
formed by Campus
Crusade for Christ.
Maybe you were lucky
enough to be one of the
fifty or so leaders, in
which case you pro-
bably answered,
"Self-confidence and
honesty
"The purpose of the
survey said senior
Mark Franke, a Bible
study leader, "was to
first learn more about
the needs of students
and second to give the
leaders a chance to
learn about Christ
Franke found that a
majority of the leaders
were familiar with God
already. "Only one
person had not begun a
relationship with God.
However, a lot had not
continued this relation-
ship because of a lack
of motivation
Apathy is a problem
encountered by many
organizations here at
East Carolina.
Campus Crusade for
Christ believes that in
other areas of life, one
must have a sincere
change from within.
Franke, a drama ma-
jor, has been a member
of Campus Crusade for
Christ for four years
now. His participation
in the organization has
led him to Florida,
Michigan and Africa.
He is presently trying to
raise $1400 to spread
the word of God in a
trip to the country of
India. He hopes to
spend 11 weeks there
this summer.
According to
Franke, he was in-
troduced to God,
Franke was listening to
guest lecturer Josh
McDow, here at East
Carolina. Later, Mark
was reading his Bible
and came to the conclu-
sion that Jesus Christ
was who he claimed to
be. Franke then invited
Jesus Christ to be hii
Lord and Savior, he ad-
ded.
Franke felt mat the
Student Interest Survey
was a success. He said
that the results were go-
ing to be mailed to
Campus Crusades'
Headquarters in San
Bernadino, California,
for further analysis.
If vou are interested
in learning more about
Campus Crusade for
Christ, each week a
Leadership Training
Class is held. This is a
time for training in how
to live a Christian life.
The meetings are
Thursdavs in Brewster
B-103 from 7:00 to
9:00. Franke encourag-
ed all those interested
to attend.
ther's
:ifit
vou;
ku.
t he
light,
r ex-
a bit
McGinn is Undergoing Changes
McGinnis Auditorium
soon, a new look
by JILL ADAMS
By MARK KEMP
Staff Writer
. Since about mid-March, the cam-
pus of ECU has been subjected to
the thunderous sounds of construc-
tion equipment dismantling what re-
mains of the old McGinnis
Auditorium. The McGinnis
Building is one of the oldest struc-
tures on campus, but like everything
else, time has come for improve-
ment. The old building simply lack-
ed the facilities of modern architec-
ture. When renovation is com-
pleted, the drama department plans
on having the finest auditorium in
the state.
Edgar Loessin, chairman of the
drama department, said that the old
auditorium had a very small stage,
incapable of serving the requirement
for dramatic presentation. It con-
tained no wing space on the sides of
the stage, and the floor was too
small for serious acting. The fly
gallery was also too small. Plans for
the new auditorium include an
enlargement of the floor space 4
times the size of the original, and an
enlargement of the fly gallery from
30 feet to 80 feet. He also said that
an orchestra pit would be added to
the new stage.
Other added features to the
McGinnis Auditorium will be an
elevator in the lobby for the han-
dicapped and the elderly. A new
scene shop, much larger and more
equipped, will be put on the same
floor with the stage so that it will be
easier to get props on and off with
more convenience. To accomodate
for aid-conditioning, the new
auditorium will also be without win-
dows. The floor of the auditorium,
where the audience sits, will be
much steeper, allowing for a better
view of the stage.
A lot of money goes into renova-
tions of buildings in these days of
rising inflation. In 1951, when the
original McGinnis Auditorium
built, it cost nearly $326,000. Just to
renovate it now, in 1980, it will cost
2 million dollars. This figure doesn't
even include the costs of renovation
for the rest of the drama building.
The wrecking crew started tearing
the old auditorium down during
March and plans to complete
renovations by June of 1981.
Renovations for the classroom
building will be completed during
December of 1981.
A lot of students and faculty on
campus have been complaining
about the noise of the construction
machinery. Many argue that the
work should have been scheduled
for summer when fewer students
would be attending classes. Edgar
Loessin replied to the complaints,
"It takes a year to do even modest
renovations to a building, and no
matter when it gets started it will
coincide with class schedules at one
time or another. We're sorry for any





6 THE EAST CAROLINIAN APRIL 24, 1980
Anti-Nuke Rally And March Planned
By JAY STONE
Staff Writer
There is a movement in this coun-
try with the specified purpose to
stop nuclear energy in all forms.
"Stop Nuclear PowerZero Nuclear
WeaponsFull EmploymentSafe
EnergyHonor Native American
Treaties These are the express
goals of the Coalition for a Non-
Nuclear World, located in
Washington, D.C.
Beginning today, April 24, anti-
nuclear forces will start a Congres-
sional lobbying effort that is
scheduled to last for four days. On
April 26 there will be a legal march
and rally at the White House. Many
musicians, most of them affiliated
with MUSE (Musicians United for
Safe Energy) have pledged their sup-
port in the fight to stop nuclear
power and will appear at the concert
to sing, play and march. Among the
musicians who will appear are: Pete
Seeger, Bonnie Raitt, Hollie Neer,
John Hall, Bright Morning Star,
Sweet Honey in the Rock, Graham
Nash, Jackson Browne, Dan
Fogleberg and the Beach Boys. The
rally will consist of speakers, musi-
cians, and a march on the White
House.
Anti-violence training is slated for
Sunday so that Monday's civil
disobedience at the Department of
Energy and the Pentagon will not
degenerate into a rabble of rioters
and police battling over women,
children and innocent bystanders,
said demonstration organizers.
Across the nation anti-nuclear
groups such as the Kudzu Alliance
in Chapel Hill and PIRG in
Greensboro have been marshaling
their forces and gearing down for
this weekend when months of work
and organizing will come to frui-
tion. Members of the Kudzu
Alliance reported that six buses have
been chartered from the triangle
area for the demonstration. PIRG
in Greensboro has chartered a bus,
and UNC-Charlotte has done so as
well.
Last year 125,000 people gathered
to protest nuclear energy. This year
organizers are talking in terms of
half a million.
,4lt will be bigger than
Woodstock one student com-
mented.
"Man, this is life or death � for
me, you, our kids, everybody.
We're fighting to save the world.
That's why I'm going said an
SCPR member and student.
STUDENT UNION
east omum umv�smf
Doctor Answers Questions On Sex Problems
By ROBERT
C. LONG, M.D.
National News Bureau
two years I haven't
been able to have sex-
ual intercourse. It's not
that I won't get an erec-
that 1
enjoy it very much but I
never climax. This wor-
ries me as well as the
man that I am dating.
In fact, I am at the
Robert C. Long, M.D tion, it s just
is a fourth-generation can't get one when I am point where I am going
physician, raised in with a woman. 1 used to stop seeing him
conventional middle- to have sex with one because it is so hard for
class surroundings in girl for over a year, and both of us. What is
ouisville Kentucky, this started after our wrong? �
Hes7ysyoud relationship ended. I A In all likelihood, psychological block to
please teI everybody must say it took a lot of your legacies from the sexual performance
Tl'm 63 years ofl foreplay by her for me past are responsible.for and orgasm.
traditionally dressed, to have intercourse your inability to reach nd yo
indicates that both you Is abortion legal in my procedure. Complica- Send Qstionsto Dr.
and your partner are state? Is it safe? tions are infrequent. Robert C. Long co
A � The Supreme Pre-abortion National News Bureau,
Court of the United counseling is an in- 262 South 12th Street,
States in 1973, ruled tegral and important Philadelphia, Pa
that 'first trimester part of abortion ser- 19107. Names of the
abortions were legal, vices. Studies show that writers are not publish
very anxious or other-
wise disturbed because
of your inability to per-
form. Performance
anxiety is self-
perpetuating: the more
anxious we become, the
greater the
mild-mannered and,
yes, I do enjoy a very
healthy sex life His
quest ion-and-answer
column about sex,
which debuted in the
Boston Herald-
American, has caused
something of a commo-
tion due to its
frankness and sensitivi-
ty. "But in Dr.
Long's words, "I sup-
pose it will take another
decade before the
storm of protest dies
down or newspapers
feel comfortable with a
column on sex educa-
tion
Dr. Long's column,
"It's Okay to Talk
About Sex has been
nationally syndicated
by Princeton Features
since 1976.
Q I am a 21-year-
old male and con-
sidered fairly good-
looking by most
women. For the past
with her. Is my pro-
blem possibly mental or
physical?
A You are suffering
from chronic severe
sexual anxiety. The fact
n. Most of us are ner should seek modern
brought up to believe sex therapy. Overcom-
that intercourse should ing psychological bar-
be reserved for mar- riers to sexual pleasur-
riage, and many divorc- ing occurs frequently as
ed men and women a result of such
that you are capable of report that they are not therapy,
erection at times other comfortable having in- Q I am 18 years old
tTan in the presence of tercoUrse outside of and approximate y four
women indicates clearly marriage. These deeply weeks pregnant .idont
that this problem is ingrained beliefs often want this baby because
psychological and not create sexual anxiety. I'm too young. I have
physical. It is my opi- The tone of your letter decided onan abortion,
nion that in this case
routine sex therapy is
not indicated. Rather
psychotherapy with a
psychiatrist is needed.
Q I have been mar-
ried and divorced
twice. I am 30 years of
age and have two small
children. 1 experienced
no sexual problems
with either of my
husbands, but 1 have
never had an ex-
tramarital affair.
Now as a divorced
woman when 1 relate
sexually with a man I
strictly a matter bet-
ween the patient and
her physician.
Voluntary interrup-
tion of pregnancy
within the first ten
weeks is a very safe
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most women cope very
well with abortion. Oc-
casionally, post-
abortion psychological
trauma is severe and re-
quires intense
psychotherapy.
ed, and the letters need
not be signed. Ques-
tions of general interest
will be answered in the
column. Personal
replies are not possible.
SUMMER $$$
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A program of
romantic piano music
will be presented by
Tongsook Han of the
ECU School of Music
keyboard faculty in a
recital set for Tuesday,
April 29, at 8:15 p.m.
in Hendrix Theater
here.
Ms. Han will per-
form the Beethoven
Sonata in F Minor,
Opus 57
("Appassionata"), and
Chopin's Etude in C
Minor, Opus 25, No.
12, and Ballade No. 4
in F Minor, Opus 52.
A new member of the
ECU music faculty,
Ms. Ha performed her
debut recital in Oc-
tober. She has perform-
ed extensively in solo
and chamber recitals in
other parts of the U.S.
and was first prize win-
ner in the Young Musi-
cians Competition in
San Francisco.
Tongsook Han is a
native of Korea who
came to the U.S. in
1970. She holds degrees
from Illinois State and
Indiana Universities.
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Conglomerates
Multiplying
'Independent newspapers are
disappearing at the rate of 50 per
ear according to editor and
publisher of Greenville's Daily
Reflector David J. Whichard II.
Whichard was the guest speaker
tor several ECU journalism classes
Tuesday. He said independently
owned papers are being bought out
by large corporations and con-
glomerates, with prices ranging as
high as $50 million.
'The inflated value is not realistic
at all Whichard stated.
The reasons behind this trend are
a lack of continuity of management,
a matter of inheritance taxes and the
outstanding prices the papers can
bring, according to Whichard.
Fewer than one half of North
Carolina's dailies now in operation
are independently owned. The rest
are run by out-of-state interests,
Whichard pointed out. Papers in
Kinston, New Bern and Jackson-
ville, for example, are owned by a
Florida company.
Commenting on out-of-state
ownership Whichard said, "I'm
biased. I don't like it, but that is not
to say they don't turn out good
newspapers
Other changes have been taking
place in the media industry and will
continue to do so, according to
Whichard. One of these changes has
been the introduction of electronics.
Whichard explained that this will
make some back-shop employees
obsolete in time. However, it will
also increase the media's ability to
reach new listeners, watchers and
readers.
The ability of the press to reach
its readers has increased tremen-
dously in the past decade, but how
effective are newspapers in really
reaching the public?
According to Whichard, "The
only thing we can do is provoke peo-
ple to think about the issues so they
can form their own opinions.
"I'm just as frustrated as you
are he added.
By David Norris
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
APRIL 24, I960
Oriental Art Exhibit
Will Open May 2
Greenville NOW
The Greenville
chapter of the National
Organization of
Women will hold a
business meeting
tonight at 7:30 at Fred-
die's Restaurant
(Formerly Sherlocks) in
downtown Greenville.
The dinner meeting
will cost about $3.50
per person and is open
to anyone interested.
Greenville NOW is
currently working on
the campaign of Carl
Stewart for the
Democratic nomina-
tion for lieutenant
governor and needs the
support of anyone who
has time, energy,
money or ideas to con-
tribute.
A special exhibition
and sale of original
Oriental art from three
centuries has been
scheduled at ECU Fri-
day, May 2, from 10
a.m. to 4 p.m. in Gray
Gallery.
The exhibitor, Mar-
son Ltd. of Baltimore,
is offering approx-
imately 500 pieces from
Japan, China, India,
Tibet, Nepal and
Thailand. Among the
items are 18th and 19th
century prints, Chinese
woodcuts, Indian
miniature paintings and
manuscripts, and
master works by such
artists as Hiroshige,
The modern pieces
consist of a large group
of original woodcuts,
etchings, lithographs,
Kuniyoshi and
Kunisada.
serigraphs and mez- ques employed. All
zotints by well-known items will be shown in-
contemporary artists in formally, and browsers
the Orient. are welcome.
A Marson represen-
tative will be present to
answer questions about
the artists and explain
various graphic techni-
Gray Gallery is
located in the Leo
Jenkins Fine Arts
Center on the
campus.
mam
'Nomad' Released
Bv SANFORD
JOSEPHSON
National News Bureau
"When you say
'jazz' to anyone 30ish
or younger, they say,
'Hey, 1 don't dig it
When they hear it, they
say, 'Hey, that's
uynamite But they
can only hear it if it's
given equal opportuni-
ty on the radio
58-year-old drummer
Chico Hamilton is so
determined to break
down what he feels are
existing musical bar-
riers that he recently
held a news conference
For college radio station
msic directors in the
greater New York City
area to introduce and
discuss his new Elektra
album. So mad.
"Their minds were
open he says of the
music directors. "They
acknowledged the fact
that there are all dif-
ferent types of music.
They're open; they're
listening; they're
discovering
Somad is
Hamilton's contribu-
tion to jazz-pop fusion.
In fact, it features some
musicians who are well-
known in pop circles �
artists such as Kenny
Gradney, the bassist
from the Little Feat
band, and Carlie
Munoz, a guitarist who
has often appeared and
recorded with the
Beach Boys.
Will the college radio
stations play it? "I
have never had an op-
portunity to hear his
(Hamilton's) old
stuff says Teresa
Wukich, music director
of WCWP (C.W.
Post), "but I like the
new album, and I'm
planning to do a special
on it
Hamilton's "older
stuff" is quite different
from the rock-
influenced flavor of
Nomad � an album
that's difficult to listen
to without wanting to
get up and dance.
The veteran drum-
mer grew up in Los
Angeles and played in a
school band that in-
cluded such other
young musicians as
bassist Charles Mingus
and tenor saxophonist
Illinois Jacquet. While
in the Army during
World War II, he
studied drums with Jo
Jones, a stalwart of the
Count Basie band in
the 30's and 40's.
In 1948 Hamilton
went to work for Lena
Home, playing with
her, off anon, for eight
years. In the early 50's
he was one-fourth of
the now-famous Gerry
Mulligan pianoless
quartet. In 1956 he
formed a quintet that
included a cello and
flute, and the music
that resulted was widely
referred to as
"chamber jazz
Through the years he
has done extensive
writing for movie
soundtracks (among
them "The Sweet Smell
of Success" and "Mr.
Rico"). And
throughout his career
he has been recognized
as a teacher and pro-
genitor of future stars.
Such musicians as
bassist Ron Carter and
guitarists Latry Coryell
and Gabor Szabo are
alumni of Chico
Hamilton bands.
The widespread suc-
cess of the Mulligan
Quartet in the early
50's (with hits such as
"My Funny Valentine"
and "Line for Lyons")
was, in Hamilton's opi-
nion, just the result of
"four guys happening
to be in the right place
at the right time
There was, he points
out, "nothing new
about playing without a
piano. If jazz came up
the river from New
Orleans � if that's
where jazz came from
� we know that no one
carried a piano on his
back, marching in a
funeral procession
Turning away from
the past and back to the
present, Hamilton is
obviously pleased that
Nomad appeared on
the Top 40 Jazz
Albums chart of Cash
Box magazine after its
first week of release.
"It's music that I
think is quite
understandable he
muses. "It isn't a ques-
tion of whether you
understand it or not.
It's how pleasing it is to
your ears. If you like
what you hear � that's
the important thing
ATTIC
1
Tonight
in
Concert
FriSat.Sun.
SIDEWINDER
Capitol Recording Amsts THURS. 24th
The East Carolinian
Serving Ihe campus community
for 54 years.
Published every Tuesday and
Thursday during the academic
year and every Wednesday during
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Sports
APRIL 24. 1980
Page 8
Vacancies To Be Filled
Purple-Gold Slated
By CHARLES CHANDLER
Sports Editor
Photo by KIP SLOAN
Coach Ed Emory Directs Practice
New East Carolina football coach
Ed Emory puts his first edition on
the Pirates on public display for the
first time Saturday at 3 p.m. in
Ficklen Stadium when the team
holds its annual Purple-Gold intras-
quad game.
"One thing about it said
Emory, "there's no way we can
lose. The only way we could do that
is if someone was badly hurt
The Pirates were split up evenly
Monday night � coaches and
managers as well as players. "It
should be a close game Emory
predicted. "Things look pretty even
to me
The Purple-Gold game follows a
long period of spring training for
the Pirates, a period that was one of
learning and growing, says Emory.
"Many kids have come a long
way he claimed. "We've got our
system in now, but we have a
million miles to go before next
season
A big problem of the Pirates, who
graduated 18 starters from 1979's
7-3-1 squad, appears to be depth.
"This is about the thinnest team
I've ever been associated with
claimed the first-year ECU coach.
Emory noted that the defensive
front was an especially thin area.
"We go out sometimes with only
three defensive tackles on the field
at the same time
The offensive line is another area
of concern for the ECU staff, as on-
ly All-America guard Wayne Inman
returns. "Except for Wayne said
Emory, "none of our offensive
linemen have ever lined up and
played. Next year we'll have an all-
rookie front. The first and second
teams are about equal, too. One of
them is about as good as another
Though there may be thin areas
on the Pirate squad, there is at least
one thick one. Thoughts of the of-
fensive backfield brings smiles to
the face of the new coach.
"I'm extremely happy with our
backfield situation Emory said.
"We have at least six, and maybe
eight, guys that I feel good about.
Returning to the Pirate backfield
is All-Southern Independent selec-
tion Anthony Collins, who rushed
for 1,130 last season and averaged a
whopping 7.3 yards per carry. Also
returning is fullback Theodore Sut-
ton, the fourth all-time leading ECU
rusher with 2,144 career yards.
Fullback Roy Wiley has had
maybe the best spring of all the
Pirate backs, claims Emory.
Halfbacks Mike Hawkins and Mar-
vin Cobb also lend talent and ex-
perience to the ECU backfield.
According to Emory and his
assistants, Pirate fans should be on
the lookout for a new nan among
the backs this season. Leon
Lawson, a shophomore who has
been moved over from split end, got
his first look at halfback last week
and was spectacular.
"He has really been impressive
Emory said. "He has a chance to be
a great one if he stays healthy
Lawson will start at halfback for the
Gold squad Saturday.
The quarterback position has
been an area of concern in the Pirate
camp with the graduation of three-
year regular Leander Green.
Sophomore Carlton Nelson of P
smouth, Va. is the frontrunner atter
spring drills and will start tor the
Purple team Saturdav.
Sophomore Greg Stcwan and
senior Henrv Trevathan are battling
it out for the number two position
and will both see action tor the G
team.
Though Nelson has been im-
pressive, Emorv is concerned.
"You've got to be greatlv concern-
ed, " he claimed. "He, or an) ol the
others, has ever had to line
against a Duke or N.C. Mate in
front of 40,000 people with the
pressure on his shoulders
number one quarterback. rhar
tall order to ask from a gu who
only been a quarter bad
years (Nelson moved to that p
tion his senior vear in high scl
Proceeds from the contest will g
to a special fund for the ��
Pirate defensive coordinatoi
Parker, who was paralyze
auto accident just prior to the re.
Easter weekend.
Styons Powers Bucs
To Four Straight
By JIMMY DuPREE
Assistant Sports Kditor
Senior catcher Raymie Styons
blsted his second homer in as many
days to lift the Pirates of East
Carolina past North Carolina
Wesleyan 3-1 last night in the finale
of a twi-night doubleheader at Harr-
ington Field. The Bucs claimed an
easy 7-1 win in the opener.
Shortstop Kelly Robinette singled
in the second and Styons cracked a
shot that cleared the trees in left-
center for his ninth homer of the
season, leaving him just two shy of
team leader Butch Davis.
In a Tuesday doubleheader at
Atlantic Christian College which the
Pirates swept 5-4 and 12-7, Styons
exploded for a homer which sailed
over the 460 foot marker in straight-
away center field and proceeded to
clear high bushes beyond that. It is
estimated that the ball traveled in
excess of 520 feet and faithful
followers at Fleming Field reported
that only one player had ever
cleared that mark before; Hall of
Famer Ted Williams of the Boston
Red Sox.
The homer came in the top of the
ninth inning of the first game, giv-
ing ECU the offense necessary to
down ACC.
The Pirates added another run in
the second when senior first
Raymie Styons
baseman Rick Derechailo drew a
walk, advanced on a passed ball and
scored on a single by second sacker
Mike Sorrell.
Wesleyan plated their lone run in
the fifth when outfielder Earl
Roberson doubled and third
baseman Tom Haverkampf doubled
him in.
Southpaw Bob Patterson scat-
tered three doubles en route to his
fifth victory of the season in seven
outings, striking out 10 Wesleyan
batters.
Senior pitcher Mickey Britt not-
ched his fourth win of the season in
the opener, mastering Wesleyan
with only minimal resistance along
the way.
Pirate Sprinters
In Penn Relays
East Carolina jumped on losing
pitcher Mike Dawson in the second
inning of the opener as Styons and
rightfielder Macon Moye singled
and third baseman Todd Hendley
walked to load the bases. Sorrell
followed with a two-run single and
Butch Davis singled home Hendley.
Moye added another East
Carolina run in the third with a solo
blast over the left field fence.
Moye completed his perfect three
of three effort at the plate in the
sixth with another single.
Derechailo followed with a sharp
drive which the Wesleyan shortstop
backhanded and heaved past first
baseman Danny Hilling to advance
the runners. Hendley and Sorrell
each provided RBI singles to close
out the scoring for the Pirates.
Wesleyan scored in the fifth as
Earl Roberson drew a walk, Joe
Fontenot singled and Tom
Haverkampf rapped an infield hit to
load the bases. Greg Clark slapped
an single off the base at second, but
a double-play silenced the visitors'
rally.
Sorrell, Derechailo and Davis
each added a pair of hits as the
Pirates claimed their 24th victory
against five defeats.
ECU hosts UNC-Charlotte Fri-
day at 7:30 p.m. and a doubleheader
with Atlantic Christian Sunday at 6
p.m before closing out the season
Tuesday against Campbell Universi-
ty at Harrington Field.
Pirate Offense Continues To Roll
Lady Pirates Enter
State Tournament
By JIMMY DuPREE
Assistant Sports Kditor
Having completed their regular
season slate with a record-setting
By CHARLES CHANDLER
Sports Kditor
The time has come. All the long,
hard work of the spring will either
show up and pay off or not show up
and disappoint when the East
Carolina track team competes in the
prestigious Penn Relays this Friday
and Saturday.
"This is what we've been working
towards said ECU coach Bill Car-
son. "This is a very, very big meet
for us, almost as big as the na-
tionals. All the best teams will be in
it
And, Carson believes his team is
well-prepared for the challenges
ahead. "We're probably more
ready for this than for any meet
we've ever been in he proclaimed.
"We're right where we wanted to be
at this point. We are up against
some of the best in the world,
though
Indeed, the Pirates face some of
the best sprint teams in the world at
Penn. Houston, Tennessee,
Alabama, LSU, Villanova, Clemson
and N.C. State are competing, just
to name a few.
Carson is optimistic, though, and
hopes that the Pirates can finish in
the top five in each category which
ECU is entered.
The big hope for a win lies with
the mile relay team, which finished
third in the nationals during the in-
door season. "That's where our
chance for a first is Carson said,
"because there's no one entered
that's really turned in a time we
can't run
The Pirates also expect to be
strong in the 800 meter relay. Car-
son even had some hopeful predic-
tions. "We'll be leading Alabama
(pre-meet favorite here) going into
the anchor leg. Otis (Melvin, ECU
800 anchorman) is great, but there
guy is the best in the world
"Their guy" is James Mallord,
considered the best 200 meter man
in the world. Mallord has been
clocked at 19.4 at that distance.
Another big hopeful for the
Pirates is triple jumper Herman
Mclntyre, the youngster who has
battled back from obscurity to
become one of the best in the coun-
try. "There's only one guy that
could, or should, beat Hermar. up
there Carson said. "I look for at
least a second from him
Though optimism abounds, Car-
son realizes it could all be for
naught. "Anything can happen
he noted. "I just hope it'll be good.
We could really make a name for
ourselves up there
Photo by KIP SLOAN
Cynthia Shepard Swats A Single
25-4 mark, East Carolina's softball
team goes into this weekend's North
Carolina Association of Inter-
collegiate Athletics for Women
Tournament at Graham as the top
seeded club.
The Lady Pirates cruised through
the season without dropping two
games to any one opponant, losing
only to Western Carolina and UNC-
Chapel Hill in NCAIAW action.
Their other losses came at the hands
of the Florida Gators and Northern
Kentucky University.
As reward for the top ranking.
East Carolina enjoys benefit of a
bye in the opening round of the dou-
ble elimination tourney and will face
either the winner of fourth-seeded
Western Carolina (19-8 overall on
the season and 10-7 against
NCAIAW opponants) and fifth
Campbell (6-13, 3-10) at 1:30 p.m.
In other Fust round action, se-
cond place N.C. State (21-8, 13-6)
takes on seventh Appalachian State
(12-13, 4-13) and third UNC-Chapel
Hill (17-9, 11-9) faces sixth UNC-
Greensboro (5-19, 2-14).
The Lady Pirates defeated the
Camels of Campbell University
twice during the regular season, but
managed just a 2-1 mark against the
Catamounts of Western Carolina.
Elsewhere, ECU claims a 5-0 record
against NCSU, 2-1 with UNC-
Chapel Hill, UNC-Greensboro 3-0
and 1-0 against ASU.
Senior pitcher Mary Bryan
Carlyle leads the Pirates with an
18-4 tally and stands in at .309 at the
plate.
Junior Kathy Riley, a transfer
from Middle Tennessee State, leads
all Pirate batters with a record .593
average in 59 at-bats. The Nashville,
Tenn. native paces the sq lad
homers with eight (four
opponant total) - -
.964 efficiency rating.
�X a team, the Pirates
during the season while theii
ponants managed a minute -
The storj d in that ECl
outscored the opposition 194-66
during the vear. I
average of 6 to 2 ;
The LaJv Pirates mack
the grueling season withou:
serious injurv after doing
the services of veteran catcher
McVeigh in the first six g
Monday shortstop Marv Powell
tered a minor injurv a$ v
Augustines.
"Overall we're in prettv good
shape says coach Alita Dillon
"We've had some muscle pulls, but
we're going to try to take it easy on
them this week and be readv for the
tournament.
"If we're playing our game and
our defense is up to par, we should
be able to win said Dillon. "I'm
certainly more optomistic than last
year
Even though the team going into
the tournament seeded first has lost
the past two years, Dillon savs. "I
think we can break that jiaft
Should the Lady Pirates win or
place second in the tournev. thev
will advance to a playoff at a date
and location to be decided after the
three divisions complete their
tourneys.
The top two teams from the
playoff advance to the regionals
which will be held May 9-10 in
Graham, with UNC-Chapel Hill ser-
ving as host.





Messing Gives Thrills
Through Pro Career
When East Carolina
University hosts the
eastern regionals of the
North Carolina Soccer
League this weekend,
the featured guest will
be professional goalie
Shep Messing.
Messing, of the
Rochester Lancers and
New York Arrows of
the winter indoors
league, is regarded as
one of the best
goalkeepers in the
booming sport of
American soccer.
The 29-year-old
Messing, who also has
vsorked as a male
model, was born in the
Bronx, New York but
moved to Long Island
at an early age. He
played soccer for the
first time at Wheatley
High School in Roslyn,
Long Island. After high
school he attended
NYU, Nassau Com-
munity College and
Harvard. He earned an
All-America designa-
tion at both NYU and
Harvard. He has a B.S.
degree in psychology,
attended Fordham Law
School and in his spare
time has continued his
law studies at New
England Law School.
fhe dynamic, hand-
some, goalkeeper has
earned honors and ac-
claim since the first day
he held a soccer ball.
He was selected to"
represent the United
States in the Maccabiah
Games in Israel in 1969
and was voted Most
Valuable Player of the
two 1971 U.S. Pan Am
Games in Columbia.
Topping that off, he
was voted MVP of the
NCAA Finals in 1972
when he was a senior at
Harvard. That same
ear Messing set two
Olympic records at the
Munich Games, the
first one he would
rather not talk about.
In taht one he allowed
eight goals against a
West German World
Class soccer team �
the most ever allowed
by a goalkeeper in
Olympic Soccer Com-
petition. In that same
game, however, Mess-
ing broke an Olympic
record with 63 saves,
and also had his nose
broken in the process.
Messing also
remembers those horri-
ble days in Munich
when Arab terrorists
held hostage members
of the Israeli Olympic
team at the Olympic
Village ending in the
tragid deaths of 11
Israeli Olympians �
one of them his friend,
David Berger.
Messing turned pro-
fessional in 1973, when
he joined the Cosmos,
then based in New
York City. After two
years of a less-than-
sensational career with
the then foundering
N.Y. team, Messing
was sold to the Boston
Minutemen. In his year
and a half with Boston,
Messing led the league
in goalkeeping with a
.93 average � that's
less than one goal per
game scored against the
young goalkeeper.
In mid76 Messing
was brought back by
the Cosmos, who at
that point in the
season, despite the
presence of the great
Pele on the team, were
struggling to maintain
an 8-6 win-loss record.
After Messing joined
the team the Cosmos
won seven games in a
row including seven
shut-out games that
year. They ended the
season with a 16-8 win-
loss record.
Messing has the best
lifetime goals-against
average (1.29) of active
North American Soccer
League goalkeepers,
and performed
brilliantly in 1977 as a
member of the NASL
champions, the
Cosmos.
Don't be a Lonely Runner
Come by and join us every
Tuesday of 5:30 for our
Fun Run.
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the bond
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SIGMA TAU GAfAfAA
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Athletics
Attend
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Awards Banquet
Monday, April 28 at 7 p.m.
Mendenhall Student Center

?
������
T"tofflM TBwftltifo3� wIBb HttKtttil
f M
v'1p(
Saturday,
April 26
at 3 p.m.
Ficklen Stadium
i
lu i
Don't miss 1,000 yard
rusher Anthony Collins,
Associated Press All-
American Wayne Inman, All-
Southern Independent can-
didate Theodore Sutton, and
defensive candidate Willie
Holley and the rest of the
Pirates as they battle each
other in the annual spring prac-
tice finale.
Proceeds To Aid Mrs. Norman Parkei





10 THE EAST CAROLINIAN APRIL 24. 1980
Pittsburg Will Repeat
CHARLES
CHANDLER
Sports Editor
"We are family
That did it. The song
by the above title, sung
by the soul group Sister
Sledge, was the theme
song used to help pro-
pel the Pittsburgh
Pirates to a World
Series title last season.
The Pirates disposed
of Cincinnati fairly
easily in the National
League playoffs and
staged a thrilling com-
eback in the Series to
down Baltimore four
games to three to claim
the world chaTip; 3n-
ship of baseball.
What few people
realize is that Pitt-
sburgh narrowly
escaped its own NL
Eastern Division,
finishing just two
games ahead of Mon-
treal, after trailing the
Expos for much of the
season.
Things will not get
any easier for the
defending world
champs this season in
the East race as
challenges can be ex-
pected from not only
the Expos but revitaliz-
ed clubs in St. Louis
and Philadelphia.
The Pirates are the
favorites, though, and
the reasons are ob-
vious. No team wins a
Series without having a
little of everything and
that the Pirates certain-
ly have.
The hitting is there as
it has been for seeming-
ly forever. Outfielder
Dave Parker (25
homers, 94 RBIs, .310
average in "off" year
last season) heads a
group of real sluggers.
First baseman Willie
"Pops" Stargell was
MVP of the Series last
season and co-MVP of
the NL. It is question-
ed, though, whether he
can approach last
seasons totals of of 32
homers and 82 RBIs at
age 39.
Bill Robinsor resides
in the Pittsburgh out-
field after contributing
24 homers and 75 RBIs
last season. Even
larger figures are not
out of the question.
Centerfield Omar
Moreno lends speed to
the lineup and led the
league in stolen bases
last year with 77.
Third baseman Bill
Madlock, a two-time
NL batting champ, bat-
ted .328 in 85 games
after coming over from
the Giants and was a
big help in the race to
the title.
Between them,
Madlock and Parker
have captured the last
four of the last five NL
batting crowns.
Pirate pitching was
good last season but the
loss of fireballing Bruce
Kison to the free agent
draft could hurt. Em-
phasize "could Rick
Rhoden, a former
Dodger, and Don
Robinson, an ace
reliever, both under-
went surgery during
off-season and a suc-
cessful return by both
would compensate for
the loss of Kison.
Rhoden, a potential
20-game winner, pitch-
ed in but one game for
the Bucs last season
and must be a regular
this year.
John Candelaria,
Bert Blyleven, Jim Bib-
by and Jim Rooker can
also start and do a de-
cent job. Kent Tekulve
is an exceptional
reliever.
The Expos appear
strong again this year,
though the loss of pit-
chers Dan Schatzer and
Rudy May could hurt.
Schatzer went to
Detroit in the deal that
brought Ron LeFIore
to Canada and May
went the free agent
route.
The Expos appear
very strong at the plate
with catcher Gary
Carter (22 HRs, 75
RBIs last season), third
baseman Larry Parrish
(30 HR, 82 RBIs, .307),
LeFIore (.300, 78 stolen
bases), outfielder Ellis
Valentine (21, 86,
.276), and Andre
Dawson (25, 92, .275)
around to batter oppos-
ing pitchers.
The Expo pitching
staff is still sufficient
with Bill Lee, Ross
Grimsley, Steve Rogers
and Scott Sanderson
around.
Look for another
strong bid from the Ex-
pos. LeFIore will be a
big help at the plate and
on the basepaths. The
loss of the two pitchers
could prove too costly,
though.
The Philadelphia
Phillies faded into
near-oblivion last
season but look for a
return to the top. In-
juries killed the club
last year and cannot be
expected to do so
again.
Any team with Mike
Schmidt, Greg Luzin-
ski, Garry Maddox,
Pete Rose, Larry Bowa
and Bob Boone on
board is a contender.
With a little luck, the
Phillies could go a long
way.
The only problem is
pitching, where age and
injuries are a worry.
Steve Carlton is still the
ace of the staff but is
36. Nino Espinoso,
Dick Ruthven, Larry
Christianson and Ran-
dy Lerch are the other
starters and must avoid
the injuries of '79. Tug
McGraw, Ron Reed
and Lerrin LaGrow are
sporadic, but capable,
relievers.
A big challenge in the
East should be posted
by the St. Louis Car-
dinals. Pitching could
be the achilles heel
here, though.
But there is nothing
wrong with Cardinal
hitting. First baseman
Keith Hernandez was
co-MVP in the league
last year with Willie
Stargell after leading
the loop in hitting with
a .344 average. Her-
nandez also con-
tributed 105 RBIs.
Also starring for the
Cards is catcher Ted
Simmons, who came
through last year with
his 25 homers, 83 RBIs
and .283 average.
Shortstop Garry
Templeton batted .314
and is a demon on the
base paths, not to men-
tion the best young
player at his position in
the majors.
In the outfield, the
arrival of Bobby Bonds
via trad- with
Cleveland will be a big
help. Bonds is the only
player in the history of
the game to have 300
homers and 400 stolen
bases in a career.
The Cards' pitching,
though, is suspect and
could offset the great
hitting.
Another East Carolina Run Scores
iS&
We're Number 1
Classified
Saturday, April 26
At 3 p.m.
Ficklen Stadium
Support The Pirates In
The Decade Of The 80's
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� L All auto-return
� beit-drive
� turntable
� KD A2 stereo
cassette deck
with Dolby �
� SK 500 II speaker
system (a pair)
� 1450Gusdorf
Audio Rack
$719.95
JVC

WeVe Got Your System
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Red 1971 MGB. AM
FM Cassette, new correctable top.
Many more extra's. Excellent
condition Call 752 1544.
FOR SALE: 1 pair A.Rll
speakers, new woffers and
tweeters 7SS-02M before 10:00a.m.
or atter 6:00p.m.
FOR SALE : good used couch only
S25 Call 752 0172, ask lor Cynthia.
FOR SALE: Kenwood 5600
receiver Marantz 6100 turntable.
Good condition. Best otter. Dou-
ble bed $25 Call Cindy 758-7147.
FOR SALE: '77 Cougar XR 7.
42,000,AC,AM FM 8 track(4
speakers) stereo, 17 mpg, new
tires. Keystone. Call 758-1459.
Best offer
FOR SALE: two twin beds $25
each Stop by 106-F Eastbrook
Apartments after 3:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: sleeper sofa, 6 ft. by
34 in wide. Very good condition.
$150 negotiable. Call 752 5954.
FOR SALE: Queensize waterbed
with filter. Call 756-6858 or
752-9191.
PERSONAL
HORSEBACK RIDING Day or
Night, ind. victual or groups. Tri-
County Stables Gnmesland. Call
752 6893
MARY KAY COSMETICS: to
reach your consultant for a facial
or reorders phone 756-3659.
TYPING: dissertations, theses,
term papers. Excellent skills and
reasonable rates. Call 756-9169
WANTED: Tank, wet suit(med),
regulator, etc Call Sam at
758-3918 weekdays 6:00 - 9:00 p.m.
NEED ride too C tar no nuke
rally. Call Susan 758-4137.
YARD SALE. Sofa Bed, Kitchen
applianced, odds and ends. 812
College View Apartments. 10:00
a.m. Saturday. April 26th. '
NEED A RESPONSIBLE: person
to care tar children ages 7-9 four
afternoons a week 2:00
p.m4:00p.m. Need own transpor
tation. Call 754-4907 after 4:00p.m.
YARD SALE: Saturday, April 24
at 410 5. 9th Street from 9:00 a.m.
until. Many different items.
Cheap.
FOR RENT
APARTMENTS FOR RENT:
Duplexes and Townhouses $175 to
$270 per month Call 752-4415 9:00
til 5:00.
ROOMMATE NEEDED:
(female) to share two bedroom
apartment. Must call by April 30.
Call 758-0838.
ROOM FOR RENT: $80 month
plus utilities. Close to campus,
available May 15th. Call 758-3545.
TWO BEDROOM APARTMENT:
tar summer. Village Green Apart
ments 10th street. Call 75(2-0642.
TWO FEMALE ROOMMATES:
Needed to share furnished apart-
ment at Riverbluff for both sum-
mer sessions possibly into fall.
Call 758-5823.
ROOMMATE NEEDED: Cable
T.V dishwasher, two bedroom,
half expenses. Call after 7:00
M-Th. Ask for Kevin. Available
May 1. 758-4317.
FEMALE ROOMMATE
WANTED: apartment located one
mile from campus, furnished,
assume half rent and half utilities.
Available May 15th. Call Debbie
758-0249 after 5:00 p.m. for more
information.
FEMALE ROOMMATE: needed
May 11 thru Aug 20. Own room
plus one-third utilities. Call
752-0172 ask tar Cynthia.
FOR RENT: large, furnished, one
bedroom apartment FEMALE
ROOMMATE: needed for three
bedroom apartment at Eastbrook.
One-third rent and utilities. Call
758-5201.
ROOMMATE WANTED:
(female) to share two bedroom
Call 754-3851 after
townhouse.
5:00.
NEEDED TWO FEMALE: room
mates starting May IS. One per-
manent, one summer only.
Spacious three bedroom duplex.
Rent $45 month plus third utilities
7587532.
ONE BEDROOM APARTMENT:
To sublet, startingMay
Overlooks river, short walk to
campus. Come by Apt. 14, 201 N.
Woodlawn. Also furniture tor sale.
MALE ROOMMATE NEEDED:
to share two bedroom townhouse
in Riverbluff. Available im-
mediately, $105 a month plus half
utilities. Call 758-7031 after 3:00
p.m.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEED-
ED: To share two bedroom apart-
ment. Pay half rent, utilities a d
phone. Call Cathy at 752 7505.
ONE MALE ROOMMATE, neec
ed. $45 per month plus thirt
utilities. Call 758-7024. For sum-
mer school as well as 80-81 school
year.
FEMALE ROOMMATE: needed
for summer and or fall semester
at King's Row Apartments. Call
after 4:00, 758-2490.
TWO FEMALE ROOMMATES:
needed to share three bedroom
house tor summer. $ioo plus third'
utilities, ntar campus off tenth
street. Call 752-371S.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEED-
ED: tor summer, pay third of ex-
penses. Carriage House Apart-
ments. Call 754-4897
PRIVATE ROOMS: share bath
and kitchen, two blocks fuom cam-
pus. $75 $80 plus utilities.
Available May is- June 1
752-5294.
CLASSIFIED HOURS FOR TAK-
ING ADDS ARE 3:00 - 4:00 MON-
DAY THRU FRIDAY.
END OF SCHOOL PARTY at
(ShwptetE.
tii
Located on 107 Trode St. in Pair Electronics Building
Double
with
i
JA NICE
Distributed
By
Taylor
Beverage Co.
Goldsboro
IMPORTED
Heineken
HOLLAND BEER
THE 1 IMPORTED BEER IN AMERICA
Monday April 28th, 1980 Showtime 9:30 pm
to 1:30 am doors will open at 9:00
advance tickets $5 and are available af H.L. Hodae-
during the day and during Business hours at
Chapter x.
(limited number of advanced tickets).
MONOGRAMS
by LAURETTA RIGGS
COME BY AND SEE
OUR SPRING STYLES
fand SPORT LOGOS
exclusively at
Huiigate's
PITT PLAZA 756-0101
The little known fact of the matter is
that most pizza places don't use real
cheese.
And thats all right if you're more
concerned with cost than
good taste
At Domino's Pizza we use
only the finest quality
natural cheese!
You can always
trust us to
have the very
best
and thats
something to
smile about!
Our drivers cany less then $10
Limited delivery area
�Copyright 1980
i Free double
j cheese!
Free double cheese on
� any large, 16" pizza
Value $.95
One coupon per pizza
Expires: May �

I Fast free delivery
. . 1201 Charles Blvd.
I Telephone: 758-6660
Coupon is staled vaiu r n�
inctudeigenyi
Open till 2 am during exar
Sorry Net Accepting
Checks During Exams





Title
The East Carolinian, April 26, 1980
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
April 29, 1980
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.57
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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