The East Carolinian, April 26, 1980






I
�te lEaat Carolinian
Vol. 54 NoT
s
12 Pages
Tuesday, April 29, 1980
Greenville, N.C.
Circulation 10.000
Bus Drivers Will Decide A ction A fter Meet
BvTERRYC.RAV �w
B TERRY GRAY
News Editor
A spokesman for the SGA bus
drivers said Monday that the drivers
are waiting to see what happens in a
special transit meeting scheduled for
today before deciding on taking any
action concerning SGA President
C harlie Sherrod's appointment of
Panny O'Connor to the position of
Transit Administrative manager.
Last Wednesday, the drivers
notified The East Carolinian that
the) were unanimously opposed to
the appointment of any
'unqualified person" to the job and
that they felt O'Connor was not the
best choice.
There are two management posi-
tions within the transit system �
operations manager and ad-
ministrative manager � each of
whom earn $112.50 per month, in
addition to wages paid them for
their share of driving the buses.
Sherrod defended his appoint-
ment of O'Connor, saying that he
had "good managerial skills and
that the SGA president should ap-
point someone with whom he feels
comfortable. The spokesman for
the drivers said they felt the position
should be given to someone from
within the ranks of the transit
system.
Sherrod also said Monday that he
thought he was being as fair as he
could be in his decisions, and noted
that in the past, incoming SGA
presidents have usually dismissed
many more cabinet employees than
he has.
The drivers now concede that the
threatened strike was an "excited"
and "emotional" response to the
news that an outsider would take
over Abshire's job, but that the
possibility of some kind of action
was not yet ruled out.
Leonard Fleming, who is ex-
pected to continue in his job as the
operations manager of the transit
system, said he has tried to get the
drivers to cooperate with the new
management proposal.
At the root of the conflict lies the
question whether or not the transit
managers should earn their posi-
tions by rising through the ranks or
be appointed to them.
"In any business, upward mobili-
ty is the strongest incentive for peo-
ple to work hard said Fleming,
who added that his greatest concern
was to "prevent disharmony"
within the transit system, although
he sympathized with the drivers'
view of the matter.
Sherrod also said he sympathizes
with the drivers, but added that his
decision to appoint O'Connor
would stand.
'The drivers have a legitimate
concern. It just shows that thev were
worried about the future of the han-
sit system. We have a lot of good
people and the future looks good
Sherrod said Monday.
The bus drivers disagree. Driver
Freddie Simons said that
O'Connor's appointment was "not
in the best interest of the transit
system, and it's very disheartening.
If you don't know the routes, the
system, the ins and outs of
everything, then you can't compare
driving a school bus six or seven
years
Sherrod has set up a special
meeting of the people involved in
transit to discuss plans for the
future. He said that the meeting
scheduled for 5:00 todav would give
everyone a chance to air their
views
Anti-Nuke Rally
Draws Thousands
30,000 Anti-nuclear Activists
came to Washington to protest
By JAY STONE
Staff Writer
It happened on an ugly cold and
rainy Saturday. On April 26th ap-
proximately 30,000 anti-nuclear ac-
tivists from across the nation
pilgrammaged to Washington, D.C.
to protest nuclear power and the
proliferation of nuclear weapons.
The agenda included speakers of
diverse ideologies who emphasized
their commitment to a 'holistic'
anti-nuclear movement. Some
notable personalities were: Barry
Commoner (noted environmentalist
and solar activist and presidential
candidate running for office on the
Citizens' Party ticket); Helen
Caldicott (an Australian pediatri-
cian and president of the Physicians
for Social Responsibility); Dave
Make-Up Day Attendance Low
By LARRY ZICHERMAN
Assistant News Editor
Clas attendance of less than 50
percent was the rule rather than the
exception on Saturday's make-up
day.
Professors and students reported
an average attendance of approx-
imately 45 percent. It ranged from
no students to almost 80 percent of
total enrollment.
Some professors used the day to
catc p on class work, but many
said they did not require attendance,
and would simply be there if
students wished to come, but few
did. A few instructors simply chose
not to hold classes at all.
"Having those make-up days was
like throwing a rare steak at a
vegitanan commented SGA Presi-
dent Charlie Sherrod on the atten-
dance.
The make-up was scheduled after
the university was closed March 3
and 4 in the wake of the worst
snowstorm to hit the Greenville area
in over 50 years.
Making up the days are necessary
in order for the university to main-
tain its accreditation, according to
Di. Robert H. Maier, vice
chancellor for academic affairs.
The make-up for Tuesday, March
4, is today, previously scheduled to
be reading day.
Students and faculty members
alike have expressed discontent with
the program to make up the snow
days. At its April 8 meeting, the Stu-
dent Government Association pass-
ed a resolution opposing the make-
up plan.
"I understand why we had to do
it (make up the days), but I think it's
a gross violation of the students'
rights to have to make them up this
close to examssaid one irate stu-
dent. "If we had to make them up,
why couldn't we have done it earlier
in the term?"
"I believe that any benefit gained
by picking up one clas day will be
negated by the loss of study time
caused by the lack of a reading
day said one student. "I have an
exam Wednesday morning and
classes most of Tuesday. I don't see
how I am going to have enough time
to study for it
One student, though, defendec
the administration's action.
"I feel that we were obligated to
make them up he said. "Some
professors were stiff about them,
but some were cool � saying that
attendance was not mandatory,
thereby pleasing both the ad-
ministration and the students
Dellinger (anti-war and social ac-
tivist and editor of Seven Days
Magazine); Terri Clark (a lesbian-
feminist active in the D.C. area);
Jane Horvath (member of the Stu-
dent Coalition Against Nukes Na-
tionwide); and Pat Smith (a
housewife and anti-nuclear activist
from the Three Mile Island area.)
The demonstration began at the
Capitol building, where an orderly
crowd composed primarily of
students assembled to hear speeches
and music.
At last report 150 anti-nuclear
demonstrators were arrested for at-
tempting to blockade the pentagon.
Pat Smith told the crowd, "All
the stuff you've heard about people
selling their homes, animal birth
defects, and sickness � it's all true.
Nothing matters any more until we
get rid of nuclear power. Please
keep up with the news and. when you
hear that TM1 will reopen, come to
Harrisburg for the largest display of
civil disobedience this country has
ever seen
According to the Kudzu Alliance,
an anti-nuclear group in Chapel
Hill, N.C it will cost S100 million
to replace the mangled core at TMI;
more than 100 million gallons ot
contaminated water and an
equivalent amount of gases must be
dealt with; the radioactive water
alone will take at least four years
and $400 million to completely
decontaminate; and the folks living
near TMI are "frantic
More than 1 million gallons of
radioactive water and an equivalent
amount of contaminated gases must
be dealt with. The radioactive water
alone will take at least four years
and $400 million to completelv
decontaminate with hopefully, no
leakages occuring during this time.
The solution being offered now to
get rid of the contaminated gases is
to simply release them into the at-
mosphere. Needless to say the folk-
living near TMI are frantic.
Followine Ms. Smith's speech.
See A NT Page 3. Col. 1
Sex For Grades Case
Reopens With Yale
Women's Appeal
ECU Society Wins
National Awards
ECU's N.C. Epsilon chapter of
Alpha Epsilon Delta national
premedical, predental honor society
received two awards at the organiza-
tion's national convention at the
University of Kentucky, March
27-29.
Chapter President for 1980-81
Michael E. Bell accepted the two
awards for the chapter. ECU tied
with Xavier University in New
Orleans, La for the medium size
chapter activities award, given for
the best overall program over the
past two years. ECU also won the
attendance award. This is the se-
cond time ECU's chapter has won
these awards.
North Carolina chapters won a
total of four of the seven awards
given. UNC's N.C. Beta chapter
won the activities award for large
chapters and N.C. State's N.C.
Delta chapter won the small chapter
activities award.
The ECU chapter recently
established the Paul Wayne Ayers
Scholarship and the James S.
McDaniel Award. Michael E. Bell
of Morehead City received the
Ayers Scholarship and Clyde L.
Johnson, Jr. of Statesville won the
McDaniel Award. The Ayers
Scholarship is awarded annually to
the outstanding rising senior and the
McDaniel Award is given to the
outstanding initiate.
Noted Pacifist To Speak
This Week In Greenville
Igal Roodenko, noted pacifist
and past chairman of the War
Resisters' League, will speak in
Greenville this weekend.
Roodenko, who served 20 months
in a federal prison during World
War II for refusing to serve in the
military, will speak on Pacifism and
the Draft at the Methodist Student
Center Sunday, May 4 at 8 p.m.
He was arrested on numerous oc-
caisions for anti-war and civil rights
activities, including 30 days on a
North Carolina "road gang" in
1947 for his part in the first CORE
"freedom ride" through the South.
Roodenko has been a member of
the War Resisters' League's Ex-
ecutive Committee since 1947, serv-
ing ten years as its vice chairman
and four years as its chairman. He
has toured the world extensively,
visiting hundreds of college cam-
puses in the United States and
Canada in the last ten years.
Roodenko will be in Greenville
May 3-5. His visit is sponsored by
the Greenville Peace Committee and
the War Resisters' League. For
more information, call Edith Web-
ber, 758-4906.
NEW YORK, NY (CPS) � The
controversial Yale sex-for-grades
case was re-opened last week when
Federal District Court in New York
heard testimony in an appeal of the
July, 1979 decision that exonerated
Yale.
Pamela Price and five Yale
undergraduates sued the university
in 1977, charging it had violated
federal anti-sex discrimination laws
by failing to have a grievance pro-
cedure for students' sexual harass-
ment complaints.
Price, now a law student at the
University of California-Berkeley,
claimed Raymond Duvall, a
political science professor now at
the University of Minnesota, had
offered her an "A" in exchange for
sex. She says she refused, and got a
"C in the course. Duvall denied
having made any advances.
Last July a federal court ruled
that while Yale's grievance pro-
cedure was "ad hoc and inade-
quate there was not enough
evidence to support Duvall had ac-
tually propositioned Price.
In the appeal, filed on behalf of
all five female students, the
women's attorney argued that the
decision should be reconsidered
because the court had not heard the
harassment complaints of all the
women. Lawyer Nadine Taub said
the complaints cumulatively in-
dicate a pattern of harassment at
Yale.
Taub, who practices for the
Rutgers Women's Rights Litigation
Clinic, would not guess when the
appeal decision might be given.
"I think it's fair to say that the
panel (of three court judges) was
quite interested she observes. "It
appeared that the basic questions in
the case were unclear in their minds,
and they were concerned about the
question of when an institution has
to be responsible for its own ac-
tions
William Doyle, a private attorney
retained by Yale, expects the July
ruling will be sustained.
"The first time around they prov-
ed that Price was a liar Doyle
says. "And besides, there has
always been a grievance procedure
at the university. Thev just didn't
like it
Taub argues there is a griebance
board, "but the board has no
power
"Yale likes to deal with things in
a gentlemanly fashion she
charges. "In cases like this they
have chosen mostly to ignore the
problem
Entitled "Another One For Nancy this haunting vision of bondage
and latent suffocation is one of ECU artist Ed Midgette's contribu-
tions to the 22nd edition of the Rebel, which will be available to ECU
students beginning today. The Rebel is an award-winning magazine of
poetry, prose, art and photography by East Carolina University
students. Midgette says that toe inspiration for the print comes from
Nancy Grossman, an artist who first developed a similar theme in the
1950's.
t
This is the last issue of
The East Carolinian for the
spring semester. The first
issue of the summer ses-
sions will be published May
28.
Inside Today
It's All OverPage 4
Bus Drivers SpeakPage 4
LeRoux ReviewPage S
No-Nuke RallyPage 5
Lady Pirates .
ChampionsPage 10
Athletes
Of The YearPate It





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
APRIL 29, 1980
Examination Schedule
i imes Class Regularly Meets Time and Day of Examination
8:00 MWF
8:00 TTh
9:00 MWF
9:00 TTh
10:00 MWF
10:00 TTh
11:00 MWF
11:00 TTh
12:00 MWF
12:00 TTh
1:00 MWF
1:00 TTh
2:00 MWF
2:00 TTh
3:00 MWF
3:00 TTh
4:00 MWF
4:00 TTh
11:00- 1:00, Tuesday, May 6
11:00- 1:00, Wednesday, May 7
2:00- 4:00, Wednesday, April 30
2:00- 4:00, Thursday, May 1
2:00- 4:00, Friday, May 2
2:00- 4:00, Monday, May 5
2:00- 4:00, Tuesday, May ,6
2:00- 4:00, Wednesday, May 7
8:00-10:00, Wednesday, April 30
8:00-10:00, Thursday, May 1
8:00-10:00, Friday, May 2
8:00-10:00, Monday, May 5
8:00-10:00, Tuesday, May 6
8:00-10:00, Wednesday, May 7
11:00- 1:00, Wednesday, April 30
11:00- 1:00, Thursday, May 1
11:00- 1:00, Friday, May 2
11:00- 1:00, Monday, May 5
Greek News
Announcements
Attractions
The Major Attractions Committee
will meet on Thursday. May 1, at
! 00 p m. in room 238 Mendenhall
�Ml members are urged to attend
Advisor Needed
� ta.iilt advisor is needed to form
the bC I Baha'i Club Call 58P88
'or Jetailv
Panel
The Sew Church Politics: Implica-
tions for Public Polics" will be
iheme of a panel discussion on Tues-
Ja e ening. April 29. at 7:30 p.m.
The meeting will be in the
Auditorium of the Willis Building at
First and Reade Streets, Greenville
There will be three panelists
Morns (Irani, editor of The Biblical
Recorder; Thomas Strickland, at-
lornes from Goldsboro; and Tinsley
Gene ' Yarbrough. ECL' professor
l political science. Yarbrough ssill
give a background talk on
separation of Church and Slate �
A Constitutional and Historical
Perspective Grant will comment on
Separation of Church and State �
Current Requirements " Strickland
will present "Curren; Issues in Chur-
ch State Relations
Professor Herman "Gus"
Mocller, ECl penologist. will
nodeTate discussion among the
panelists and between panelists and
ludience Admission is free, and the
public is insiied.
MCAT
All candidates planning to take the
October 4. 1980 Medical College Ad-
mission Test (MCAT) are strongls
urged to register before they leave
campus this Spring Whatever the
circumstances, candidates should
make absolutely sure they have a
registration packet available in time
to meet the September 5 deadline
Candidates may abtain a registration
packet bv writing MCAT Registra-
tion. The American College Testing
Program. P.O. Box 414, Iowa 52240.
Applications are also available in the
ECU Testing Center, Speight Room
105.
Poetry
The East Carolina Poetry Forum will
hold a regular workshop and meeting
Thursday, May 1. at 8:00 p.m. in
Mendenhall. room 248. The public is
cordially invited.
The Graduate Record Examination
(ORE) will be given at ECU on June
14, 1980. Application blanks must be
completed and mailed to Educational
Testing Service, Box 966-R.
Princeton. SJ 08540 no later than
Mas I Application blanks are
available from the ECL' Testing
Center, room 105 Speight
REMEMBER
We wish to remind all
students and faculty that we
will not accept any an-
nouncements for the An-
nouncements column unless
they are typed doublespace
and turned in before the
deadline. No exceptions will
be made. The deadlines are
2:00 p.m. Friday for the
Tuesday edition and 2:00
p.m. Tuesday for the
Thursday edition. We
reserve the right to edit for
brevity. We cannot
guarantee that everything
turned in will appear in the
paper, due to space limita-
tions, but we will do our
best.
Stewart
Carl Stewart's Pitt County campaign
headquarters is now open on the Mall
in downtown Greenville (formerly
Happily Ever After toy store) We
have lots of work to do, but what we
don't have enough of is people' If
you can contribute even one hour,
PLEASE come by in the mornings
and sign up!
Good Luck
With Exams
By RICKI GLIARM1S
Greek Correspondent
The Greek Forum
would like to begin by
wishing all students
good luck on exams
and saying goodbye
and best wishes to all
graduating seniors.
The Alpha Phis
celebrated the end of
the year with a cocktail
party at the Elks Lodge
this past Saturday
night. Earlier in the
week, the Phis honored
their graduating seniors
at their annual Senior
Banquet at the Villa
Roma. The Phis would
also like to con-
gratulate their
graduating Big
Brothers, Jeff Triplett,
Steve Woodie, Robert
Wilkerson, Chuck
Ferguson and Robert
Johnson.
The Phis welcome
Cindy Lamm into their
pledge class. Con-
gratulations to Cyndy
Huters and Cindy
Lamm for being chosen
meml -s of the 1980-81
pom-pom squad and to Tnjs past weekend, the fraternity division
Linda Greatorex for tne pj Kapps held their and the All-Campus
being accepted at formal weekend at Volleyball champion-
George Washington Myrtle Beach. During ships with the team of
Jniyersity where she the weekend, Alpha David Schmitz, Hank
where
towards a
in Art
will work
Master's
History.
The pledge class of
Alpha Phi are having a
happy hour at Chapter
X on Wednesday, April
30, from 4:30 p.m. un-
til The Phis would
like to wish evreyone
good luck on exams.
The Sigmas honored
their seniors at Senior
Send-on last Thursday
night. The Tn Sigs had
a party Saturday night
at King's Row party
house. Congratulations
to Vera Nichols, Kathy
Pope, Pam Jenkins and
Debbie Maeino for be-
ing initiated last night.
I he Sigmas would like
to wish everyone the
best of luck on their ex-
ams.
The Pi Kappa Phi
fraternity has had an
active and successful
week.
Delta Pi Christi Norris
was crowned as the Pi
Kapp Rose Queen.
The Pi Kapp tennis
team placed second on
campus, while the soft-
ball team continues to
do well in the playoffs.
The Pi Kapps won
Wylie, Mike Wise,
Bruce Mullis, Mike
Brill, Alan Britt, Bill
Beam, Mike Sheaffer
and Mike Shane.
The Pi Kapps would
also lilce to con-
gratulate their five new
pledges.
The East Carolinian
Serving rheiwt:pus MMM
farS4fmrs
Published every Tuesday and Thyrs
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s
I
Trend Shifts In
BEOG Grants
THE EAST CAROLINIAN APRIL 29, 1980
.Photo by LARRY ZICHERMAN
ECU students gather to hear Walter Fauntroy, a non-voting congressman from Washington, D.C.
who came to Greenville to speak on behalf of Sen. Edward Kennedy, candidate for president in
1980. Fauntroy spoke to students between classes Monday morning before flying to Wilson, N.C.
to continue his campaign efforts.
WASHINGTON,
D.C. (CPS) � Fewer
low-income and more
middle-income students
are applying for Basic
Educational Oppor-
tunity Grants (BEOG),
and the College Board,
in a study, attributes
the trend to govern-
ment anti-fraud cam-
paigns that inadver-
tantly eliminate eligible
students from financial
aid programs.
The study found that
only 31 percent of the
freshmen from families
earning v less than
$15,000 per year have
applied for financial
aid, compared with 41
percent three years ago.
For the first time in
history, students from
families earning more
than $15,000 accounted
for a majority of
BEOG applications this
school year.
Lawrence Gladieux,
the College Board's
research director, says
there's "no doubt"
that the government's
more elaborate aid ap-
plication procedures,
established in 1978 to
help prevent fraud,
have reduced the
number of low-income
students who get aid.
Under the new pro-
cedures, apparently-
contradictory answers
on the long incomt
verification forms are'
grounds for rejecting
aid applications.
Wednesday Night
Ladies Nite
Bring Your Nickles
Anti-Nuke Rally Revives Activist Spirit
Continued from Page 1
Pete Seeger played an
anti-nuclear song that
he called "marching
music With that
demonstrators began
the approximately mile
and a half trek down
Constitution Avenue.
People alternately rais-
ed their fists and the
peace symbol.
"This looks just like
the sixties a
Washington policemar
commented.
Backstage, press con-
ferences were arranged
for a press that was
made up largely of
alternative publications
and student
newspapers. Citizens'
Party candidate for
president, Barry Com-
moner was the first to
address the press.
"You could turn off
all the nuclear power
plants in Chicago and
still not suffer any loss
of service Commoner
�aid. "Sixty-eight of
the 72 power plants in
the United States could
be cut off and there
would still be a 20 per-
cent surplus of power.
"Jimmy Carter is
commited to the
nuclear industry and to
the proliferation of
nuclear power in the
United States. Let's tell
Jimmy Carter: get out
of the way of the best
interests of the people!
Get out of the way of
peace! Move over
The party's goal is to
gain one percent of the
vote this fall in order to
qualify for federal fun-
ding in 1984. Both
presidential contenders
for office this fall are
pro-nuclear. Even if
John Anderson runs on
a third party ticket, no
viable alternative will
be offered to anti-
nukers.
Dr. Benjamin Spock
appeared at the rally
because as he puts it,
"I've been frightened
of nuclear power since
1962
In relation to the
radiation that nuclear
facilities emit Dr.
Spock said, "It's im-
portant to realize taht it
takes from 5 to 10 years
to develop leukemia
after exposure to radia-
tion, and it takes from
10 to 50 years to
develop cancer.
"The evidence
against the emission of
even Mow-level' radia-
tion is there, but the
problem is to educate
people and to get the
information into their
heads
Perhaps one of the
day's most poignant
and resolute speakers
was Russell Means, a
representative of the
American Indian
Movement.
"You have to work
and become a 24 hour-
a-day liberation fighter
if you want to join the
American Indian
Movement Means
said. "In reality the
concentration camps
that the American In-
dian people live on is
only an example of
what is going to happen
to the non-Indian
world in the future. I
just feel pity for those
who have no eyes and
no ears
The last person to
address the assembled
press at the rally was
John Hall, founder and
head of the MUSE
foundation. When ask-
ed if the MUSE foun-
dation has any plans
beyond the MUSE con-
cert film, he replied,
"First of all, the MUSE
foundation is only the
administrative body
that allocates the funds
for anti-nuclear ac-
tivities. The musicians
make the decisions.
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V
Wift Eaat (Earnlinian
Serving the campus community for 54 years.
Marc Barnes, Ed
Richard Green. �,�.
Robert M. Swaim, mm Diane Henderson, cm em
Chris Lichok, a,�w �, Charles Chandler, � �
Terry Gray, �. a Debbie HOtalino. a ��,
TUESDAY, APRIL 29, 1980
PAGE 4
This Newspaper's Opinion
30
It's over. The magic and the
laughter and the memories and the
broken computers and the politics
and all the insanity is over. The East
Carolinian is dead.
Don't get me wrong. The newspaper
will be here this summer, and next
year, and for the forseeable future.
Don't get confused by the us of the
word "me" either. This editorial is
being written by Marc Barnes,
editor-in-chief, and since it is the
last edition of the newspaper, it is
fitting that I come out in the open,
to at least say goodbye. Therefore, 1
will not use the editorialist's stand-
bye, "we I realize that I am
breaking some rules, but this
newspaper breaks rules at times,
and I feel that I am entitled.
I said in the opening paragraph
that the paper had died. Perhaps
this is a premature judgement, but I
feel, nonetheless, that it is an ac-
curate one. The magic (the relation-
ships between the staff members in
a given school year) is what has
died. Never again will the same
combination of people put together
this newspaper again.
CBS correspondent Dan Rather
said in his book The Camera Never
Blinks, that study of law is a jealous
mistress, and that journalism is just
as jealous, but keeps longer hours.
We can attest to that, as our final
deadline is 5:30 a.m. We have to
have the completed version of The
East Carolinian at the printers, 80
miles away, at 6:30 a.m. on Tuesday
and Thursday mornings. The whole
staff here has seen the sun rise and
the sun set on the newspaper office.
Those were the headaches, as classes
go on whether or not you have been
up all night.
We haven't been up here every
Tuesday and Thursday until the we
hours of the morning, but we have
seen our share. I would like to
publicly thank my professors, and
each professor who teaches East
Carolinian staff members, for their
patience with newspaper reporters
who snore during class.
I feel that we have achieved some
level of success during this school
year, and I am willing to take some
of the credit for it. The larger
measure of credit for w. we are
and what we have become belongs
to the staff. I worked, but I didrv't
do a tenth part of the total output of
the paper. Therefore, I feel that I
should thank certain staff members
for their help.
In news, we have gotten sterling
service out of Terry Gray and Larry
Zicherman. Those guys have really
busted their behinds this past
semester, and they got "Most Im-
proved Department" award. It was
right that they should get it, because
they raised the level and quality of
the news section this year.
In features, Debbie Hotaling
Karen Wendt, Bob Albanese, and
Beau Hays deserve mention. Arts
and music have been covered well,
and movies have enjoyed great suc-
cess because of their efforts.
In sports, Charlie Chandler and
Jimmy DuPree have done good.
They comejn. do their work quietly
and leaverusutffyftlsfhlow or
more headlines (That's untrue, and
unfair. The sports desk was voted
the best department at the
newspaper this year.
In the editorial page department I
would like to thank cartoonists
John Weylar and David Norris, col-
umnists Charlie Griffin and Pat
Minges, and editorial writers Linda
Allred, Richard Green, and Terry
Gray. Also, a note of thanks to my
assistant, Cheryl Holder.
In production, I would like to
thank with humble gratitude, Linda
Allred, who has developed a
peculiar relationship with the Com-
pugraphic Trendsetter. Linda and
the CG are still on speaking terms I
think. Thanks also to Alison Bartel,
Mark Mueller and Anita Lancaster.
On the advertising side, I would
like to thank Robert Swaim, Terry
Herndon and Paul Lincke. In
business, kudos go to Chris Lichok.
I would also like to thank my
predecessors, for the groundwork
that they laid for us. Thanks to peo-
ple like Doog White, Jim Elliot,
Kim Devins, and Cindy Broome,
the campus newspaper thrived
through some lean and hungry
years. These people held it together
for us, and we are most ap-
preciative.
The person that I most want to
thank I haven't mentioned yet.
Richard Green came into this
newspaper as an assistant features
editor, and he rose through the
ranks to managing editor. Next
year, he will be the editor-in-chief. I
certainly wish him the best of luck
in his new endeavors, and I pledge
that I will be happy to help him
anyway I can. He will be a good
editor, and he will practice fairness.
I would also like to thank the
Media Board for all their help and
support. I had to do some mighty
fast dancing in a few of those
meetings to some of their questions,
but it was enjoyable and fun.
If there is such a thing as a guru in
this business, Ira Baker of the jour-
nalism faculty would have to
qualify as mine. John Warren has
also helped me with guidance and
encouragement. Several
newspapermen have helped en-
courage me. Among them are Harry
Hollingsworth, Mike Rouse, and
Bob Roule of the Durham Morning ;
Herald; Ashley Futrell of the
Washington Daily News; Tom
Boney of the Alamance News;
William Shires of the ECU News
Bureau; and Claude Sitton of the
Raleigh News and Observer.
By the way, "� 30 � means
"the end It is typed at the end of
each story to signal the typesetter
that there is no more to follow.
Thanks, Mom and Dad. Mr. and
Mrs. R.M. Barnes of Durham have
been among my biggest supporters,
as have my brother Michael and my
sister-in-law Karen. Thanks also to
a special young lady named Susan
Ries.
Thanks also to Brett Melvin,
Chancellor Thomas Brewer, the
Columbus County Board of Com-
missioners, the ECU Transit
System, the ECU Board of
Trustees, and the Athletic Depart-
ment for all of their help and
assistance this year on the editorial
page.
Thanks to everyone. It's been
fun, and it's been difficult, and it's
been impossible. In closing, I would
like to thank the most special people
of all to me � the ECU student
body. We did it all for you!
FAREWELL FROM THE 7S-80 STAFF
HeMDeR50N
DEBBIE
Totaling
CHARLES
CHANDLER
�SB?
GRAy
and -iov cartoon.sr, (�etIer
i-Letters To The Editor
Bus Drivers Air Their Side
To the Editor:
We are writing to give the bus
drivers' point of view on Charlie Sher-
rod's replacement of Chubby Abshire
with Danny O'Connor.
First of all we do not approve Chub-
by's being fired in the first place. He
would have resigned after the first ses-
sion of summer school anyway.
Secondly, we are disturbed over his be-
ing replaced with Danny O'Connor.
Mr. O'Connor says he drove a bus in
high school which is all well and good.
However, he has no experience what-
soever with East Carolina's Transit
System. If Mr. O'Connor is so in-
terested in being assistant transit
manager then why didn't he start as a
driver and work his way up? In the
past, appointments have been made
based on the applicant's interest,
capability and experience within the
transit system. Mr. O'Connor doesn't
meet any of these requirements, but he
is a friend of Charlie Sherrod's.
A friendship appointment in the
regular cabinet isn't so bad, it just
costs the students his salary. A friend-
ship appointment as transit manager
will cost the students their buses.
Danny O'Connor doesn't have the
experience nor the qualifications to be
Assistant Transit Manager. The transit
system is just now getting straightened
out from unqualified management in
the past, but it looks like it's going to
happen again. Some of us are friends
of Danny's, but to support his appoint-
ment would undercut everything we've
worked for all year.
We, the bus drivers of ECU, are
looking out for the best interests of the
students by striving to provide an effi-
cient transit system. When it comes to
the appointment of key positions such
as transit managers, political games
and friendships should have no bearing
on the decision. We feel that what we
are doing is right and hope that the
students will stand behind us. After all,
if you don't, we all may be walking
next year.
Freddy Simon and six
SGA bus drivers
To the Editor:
In response to Richard Morgan's let-
ter of April 24 ("TOTO Was Not The
Right Choice For ECU Students"), I
would like to correct some misguided
notions.
To bgin, the Major Attractions
Committee selects groups based on at
least 5 criteria:
1. Availability (This would include a
group's willingness to play at ECU.
2. Cost andor afordability.
3. Popularity based on a random
survey.
4. Popularity based on local record
sales, and
5. Popularity based on national
record charts and on local radio
airplay.
The criteria used for group selection
has not changed since my initial in-
volvement with the Major Attractions
Committee some 3 years ago. The same
procedure used to select sell-out con-
certs like Styx, Pablo Cruise, Firefall,
and Outlaws-Molly Hatchet was used
in selecting Toto. We had every reason
to bdiev that the conceit would be a
success.
Morgan's concert selection approach
of "supply and demand" is ineredabiy
simplistic and probably would end in
the satisfaction of only one individual -
himself.
The difficulties experienced in con-
cert selection are complicated to say
the least. It requires much more than a
superficial- accessment of "supply and
demand but rather, it requires some
knowledge of concerts and research.
The single worst problem is the small
sze of Minges Coliseum � a problem
that we have no control over and one
that appears to be with us for the
foreseeable future.
I believe the failure of the Toto con-
cert may rest with the late date in the
sememster. Students are simplv too
busy with final exam to attend a con-
cert. Unfortunately, the Toto tour
began only one night before the ECU
date and would have been impossible
to schedule any earlier. Il nothing else,
we now know that scheduling concerts
past April 1st is a mistake.
W are always open to constructs
student input; however, Morgan's let-
ter offers no constructive assistance.
The Major Attractions Committee
meets on a regular basis and our
meetings are publicized in the
"Announcements" section of the East
Carolinian. I would suggest Morgan
attend the meetings if he has any fur-
ther "words of wisdom
Charles M. Sune, Chairperson
Major Attractions Committee
To the Editor:
Eloquent argumentation is a thing to
admire � I admire it for its own sake
whether or not I agree with the point of
view expressed. Clear articulation of
both sides of an issue can be enlighten-
ing to partisans of either position and
speeds resolution of the issue.
But I equally despise the shabby
argument, especially the shabby argu-
ment coupled with bankrupt ideas.
Such as it is with Stephen Wohl's essay
in the March 20 edition of The East
Carolinian entitled "Skeletons From
Afghanistan May Be In American
Closet
While Wohl's essay appeared just
over a month ago, its outrageousness
still demands response. And I'm
delighted to allot myself the task � it
requires iittle intellectual exertion, due
in part, probably, to the amount of in-
tellectual exertion expended on it in the
first place.
It is the vogue now to give credence
to all ideas in the academic marketplac
no matter how often discredited or
how badly articulated. The notion that
some ideas are better than others seems
to have no place in the academic world,
and Wohl's essay is an example of the
indescretion of the East Carolinian's
article selection policy. The liberal
argument is usually sophistical, com-
plex, and circular to the point of absur-
dity; but Wohl appears to be a liberal
spokesman whose arguments are as
simplistic as they are devoid of intellec-
tual content.
Wohl presents an intriguing
hypothesis in the wake of President
Carter's Olympic boycott decision. For
those of you who fortunately missed it
the first time around, here's the gist:
"Fear of unfavorable comparison
with the Soviet Union is the real reason
the United State government is
pushing for a boycott of the Moscow
Olympics
Actually, even a position a-
untenable as Wohl has taken in his
Skeleton essa) could have produced
some dialogue of worth, some grist for
the liberal-conservative mill ot conten-
tion. But Wohl makes three mistake
First, he disregards standard infor-
mation considered apodictic bv liber.
and conservatives alike. Second. Wohl
apparentlv knows little of the pro-
paedeutics of politics so necessarv to
serious discussion, and third, the non-
sequiturs sprinkled throughout his
piece would make a high school com-
position teacher blush. Wohl succeeds
only in making the liberal establish-
ment at :ast CArohna look foolish,
something that apparentlv isn't hard to
do.
But more important thafn the ro�s
inaccuracies m e essas aivd Oa�i af-
truths used a proof Wohl's piece
demonstrates that extent to which
liberalism has run out of control at
East CArohna and other major unver-
sities. That such a vacuous piece ot
writing can be published in a student
newspaper in the first place and then
go unchallenged b the student body is
an indication of the sad state of conser-
vatism at ECU as well as the publishing
standards of its newspaper.
Wohl's essay ha- no inherent worth.
neither as political analysis nor as
social commentary. It would be abhor-
rent to me to give it a modicum of
legitimacy by refusing it and thereby
attach some importance to it that
would not otherwise hasve existed. It
seems that the essay served an eristic
purpose, drawing atention to the
author by th espousal of an outrageous
position. I'm led to believe this fellow
is nothing more than a luft-mensch. a
quality shared by most persons of
liberal persuasion.
These persons desperately need a
conversion to conservatism, but it will
be a difficult process because of the
liberal's natural reluctance to face
reality. But it will also be an enjoyable
task for me as a senior at East Carolina
next year as I attempt to perform a
maieutic function for the liberal com-
munity and articulate a political alter-
native for those students disgrundled
with the posturings of the dominant
liberal elite.
That elite represents the kind of
knee-jerk libralism that heeds no ra-
tional argumentation, that heeds no
common sense. But these are the per-
sons that most need ideological clens-
ing, that need the shock treatment of
reality.
And that is my task.
Stan Ridglev
Wilson, NC
Letters To The Editor
The East Carolinian welcomes letters
expressing alt points of view. Mail or drop
'oIL by om �kt hi the Old South
Building, across from the library.
Letters to the editor must include the
name, address, phone number and
?ZH!lUfL0 ,ke �"�W must be
typed, double spaced, or neath printed,
betters should be limited '� three
typewritten. doulde-smced pages. Aft let-
ters are suifject (o editing for brvritv,
f&eemty and libel. Lester bv the e
author are limited to one each M that.
33��a mtavks wm mm be terminal
�ff�! f ���� m� be it AM? �ar
wmm imitiskm of ike hmme wffi c&me ke
�tfAor embammment or ridkuk. meh us
iwwr comrmbm bomvi9&r. wg
tdmse, etc. Nmm mm'bt nititk- otr
on the mabnt'it �wmm.





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Features
APRIL 29, 1980
Page
LeRoux Galvanizes Attic-Goers
Leon Medica
bass player and producer
By DLBBlfc HOT ALING
Features Fdilor
"It's about damn time com-
mented one anxious LeRoux fan
who had just waited through an
hour of 10th Avenue and several
minutes of stage preparation. At
about 11 p.m stage lights dimmed
and six figures stepped out of the
backstage room and took their
places.
The Attic was packed throughout
with Bud-drinking, ready-to-cut-
loose students and Greenville locals
who had come out to hear Capitol
recording artists Louisiana LeRoux.
They didn't particularly care about
hearing an opening act. It wasn't
that 10th Avenue was boring, it's
just that the people wanted to hear
one band only, and the steady line
from 9 p.m. until 11 p.m. outside
the Attic entrance proved that.
Making their way fromt he west
to the east, LeRoux played in Blow-
ing Rock and Raleigh before coming
to Greenville. The Greenville crowd
proved to be an enthusiastic crowd
cheering and clapping through all of
the first two cuts of the perfor-
mance. The third song, "Feel It"
from their second album "Keep the
Fire Burning combined the pure
energy of Leon S. Medica on bass
with lead singer Jeff Pollard's over-
whelming lead.
Providing clean back-up,
keyboard player Bobby Campo con-
tributed to the musical precision this
band demonstrated throughout all
of their Thursday night perfor-
mance.
LEon Medica, the Wizard of Oz
Lion look-a-like, bass player, pro-
vides a strong base for this efferves-
cent band and has led the band into
success with his production of both
of LeRoux's albums. The
Louisiana-based band's upcoming
album will be produced by someone
outside of the band.
Placing their hit song "New
Orleans Ladies" stategically 23
through the performance, the crowd
immediately intensified their hand-
clapping and joined in on the
choruses. Bobby Campo not only
displayed his bongo-playing skills,
but also played the flute on this par-
ticular cut and others during the
night. Rod Roddy added his clavinet
playing talents to this song, making
it one of the most enjoyable cuts of
the evening.
Interviewing jazz pieces with
mellow rock and roll songs, LeRoux
remained in control of the audinece
until the end of their performance,
their second encore. Setting the pace
of keyed enthusiasm, drummer
David Peters and guitarist Tony
Haselden complete this band of
pure, fresh talent. LeRoux proves
its uniqueness by combining jazz,
rock and roll, blues and cajun music
into one overwhelming aura of
talent that captivates all kinds of
audineces.
Thursday night was an evening of
easy pleasure � Louisiana LeRoux
did all of the work and we, the au-
dience, reaped the profits of a group
consisting of six musicians who the
audience at the Attic that night
hopes will be back real soon.
Following the performance, Rod
Roddy, keyboard, and Jeff Pollard,
lead singer and guitarist, discussed
their start in the "Business" and
their plans for th future.
LeRoux's new album will be com-
ing out in July but accoridng to Jeff
Pollard, "We haven't decided the
name of the album yet. We're still
working on it
The group is working towards a
goal on their upcoming album of
straight rock and roll. Pollard ex-
plained, "It will include a lot of
elements our old albums hada lot
of harmony. Since the first albums
were basically laid back and funky,
we felt a real need to put out an
album that was as straightforward
and direct as we were on stage.
See LEROUX Page 7, Col. 5
Jeff Pollard
lead singer and guitarist
Low Attendance At Rally Blamed On Weather
Sews Analysis
By PAT MINGES
Staff Writer
A recent article in this paper
stated that there is a conflict bet-
ween the anti-draft and anti-nuclear
networks in this nation. The writer
seemed to think that there is a battle
for support of the individuals con-
cerned about the future growth of
this country and world, and nothing
could be further from the truth.
Throughout the nation, various
political factions are uniting to pro-
test against conditions that seem
deleterious to the positive growth of
this nation.
There is a common enemy �
those who are willing to exploit the
country and people of the United
States for corporate profits or
political advancement. The anti-
draftanti-nuclear coalition is a
gathering storm composed of in-
dividuals who have held the same
positions for nearly two decades as
opposed to the politicians who drift
as the winds of circumstance dic-
tate. Group affiliations and
organizational commitments are
becoming blurred in a manner that
would prove quite startling to a
movement activist who had gone to
sleep in 1968 and awakened 12 years
later.
The political activists of the 60s,
who often spent more time fighting
each other than the enemy, have
realized that their only legitimate
power base lies in the unification of
various factions for the common
good of the country. The '70s were
spent examining goals, preparing
through education and self-
exploration and integrating the
political and social mainstream of
the country. Activists have realized
that you cannot change the system
through dropping out and attacking
from the outside and that the most
viable method of productive change
is the transition from within.
There have been many tremen-
dous protests against the menace of
nuclear proliferation such as the
various assaults on Seabrook, In-
dian Point and Rocky Flats. The
movement has had its first martyr in
Karen Silkwood and held its first
prominent demonstration last spr-
ing in Washington, D.C. The
newspaper headlines spoke of
"Carter's Vietnam and the event
brought together over 100,000 peo-
ple.
The event was the first major
political pronouncement of Barry
Commoner, candidate for president
for the Citizens Party. The interac-
tion between Commoner and the
crowd gave him and others the
realization that there is an under-
represented majority in this country
and offered the inspiration for the
genesis of the Citizens Party. What
has begun as one small group's
dream of taking the "lesser of two
evils" out of the political scenario is
on the verge of becoming a full-
blown political party.
Last August, another significant
toll was struck in the anti-corporate
movement as a verv prestigious
assemblage of popular musicians
gathered in Madison Square Garden
for the MUSE benefit for a non-
nuclear future. The MUSE
organization sponsored the concert,
a proceeding triple album vet. and
an upcoming cinematic endeavor
donating a significant portion to the
fight for renewable energy sources.
Although the group has been
criticized as a commercial exploita-
tion of a critical issue and for not
really donating that large a percen-
tage to the cause, it was still a very
See LOW Page 7, Col. 1
Pete Seeger
New Greenville Area Band
To Debut Thursday Night
WSES
No Vacancy
The newest band in the Greenville area will play at JJ's this Thursday night. Three of the six musicians are ECU
students: (from left) Mark Little, Doug Jervey (ECU), Fred Midgett, Tod Stilley (ECU), Grace Brummett (ECU),
and David Sutton.
By RICHARD GREEN
"It doesn't have to make sense to
be goodbut at least we're
honest
What does this mean? Who
knows, but it's the slogan for one of
the newest bands in the Greenville
area � No Vacancy � and they'll
be at JJ's Thursday night.
No Vacancy is a six-piece group,
and three of the musicians are ECU
students: Grace Brummett, a junior
voice major from Fayetteville; Doug
Jervey, a freshman piano major
from Franklin, Va and Tod
Stilley, a freshman business major
from New Bern (he says his business
is rock and roll).
The present band has only been
together since January, according to
drummer Fred Midgett of
Maysville, but he and Stilley go
back to August 1978. They met
when playing for a March of Dimes
telethon and started writing music
shortly thereafter.
With Midgett on drums and
Stilley on guitars, they recruited
bassist and saxophonist Gerald Ed-
wards and began working out their
tunes. With the addition of vocalist
Scott Whitford, the original No
Vacancy band was compete.
In the summer of 1979, the band
released a demo tape. D.M. One
was distributed at Apple Records in
Greenville and Rainbow Records in
New Bern that the tape was made
with the bare minimum of electronic
accessories, the quality was accep-
table. But the originality and uni-
queness of the tunes on D.M. One
was the strongest aspect.
At the end of the summer, Ed-
wards went to Western Carolina
University to study saxophone and
Whitford quit the band and present
rhythm guitarist David Sutton of
Belgrade joined the group. Then
Stilley met keyboardist Doug
Jervey, who lived in the same dorm
and began playing with No Vacancy
after Thanksgiving.
In January of this year, vocalist
Grace Brummett. a resident
counselor at Real Crisis Center, and
bassist Mark Little, formerly of
Two Dollar Pistol, rounded out the
group and they begangrueling prac-
tice schedule � three or four nights
each week.
About a month ago, the group ac-
quired an excellent sound systrem
designed by Associated Sound Pro-
ducts ot Raleigh, quite a departure
from the sparse e uipment used on
D.M. One. Eb Strickland, jazz
guitarist in the ECU Jazz Ensemble,
presently runs the sound system for
No Vacancy and also for Buford T
and Tommy G.
No Vacancy's first gig was at Big
Surf in Atlantic Beach last weekend.
Midgett. who has written or co-
written most of their original tunes,
See NO VACANCY Page 6
Semester's End
Means Certain
Woes For Bucs
By DAVID NORRIS
Staff Writer
Another year at ECU is drawing
to a close. The smell of coconut oil
is in the air, crazed gunmen armed
with water pistols carry on their
misdeeds, an epidemic of broken
arms and sprained wrists rages un-
checked through the ranks of frisbee
players and, one by one, thousands
of students are finishing term papers
and starting exhaustive party and
exam schedules. College is nearly
always a pretty crazy place, and it
gets even more so at this time of the
year. Spring is really a great time to
sit back and watch the confusion
swirling around you, and there is
certainly a great variety of things to
create confusion.
Take refrigerators. Please, take
my refrigerator. I don't feel like lug-
ging it out to the trucks on the mall,
and as if carrying them back isn't
enough work, they even want us to
take out the leftover food. At least,
we get those $10 deposits back.
By the way, now is not a good
time to stock up with a month's
worth of groceries. It sounds stupid
to tell you this, but I have known
people who did that this late in the
semester and ended up eating six TV
dinners a day to get things cleared
out.
Textbooks are a great source of
student aggravation, rivaled only by
our parking system and 8 a.m.
classes. Often, the store will not buy
back a certain text until the next
school year, which is not much help
to graduating seniors (or flunking
juniors). This is why my brother, a
prospective English major at
another school, received fpr
Christmas the complete works of
John Milton and Alexander Pope.
Sometimes, they will never buy
back a particular textbook, evert if
you never opened it. These are often
the expensive, boring ones. To be
fair, though, I can sometimes see
the store's point of view. After all,
would you want to buy 800 copies of
Principles of Grammatical Con-
struction or 550 copies of The Ad-
vanced Pharmaceutical Quantitative
Analysis Workbook?
Room sales are common around
this time. Pots, pans, dirty carpets,
unsalable textbooks on boring sub-
jects, old copies of Newsweek,
gigantic wooden bed platforms and
nearly everything else can be bought
at these sales. The problem is that
no one has any money right now.
Room sales can be a lot of trou-
ble, but they can ease the problems
of packing, which is the most
laborious task that any college stu-
dent can face. Not only must the
original fall consignment of junk be
sought out and packed, but the bat-
See SEMESTER Page
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN APRIL 29.1980
Attic Owner
Given Award
No Vacancy
By MARIANNE
EDWARDS
Staff Writer
Tom "Skinner"
Haines has had a lot to
celebrate about recent-
ly.
In addition to turn-
ing 35, and winning
first place in the Pepsi
Cola Bottling Co. Inc.
Amateur Photography
Contest, Haines was
presented with a Gold
Album from the rock
band, The Outlaws,
this month.
Haines has been the
president and talent
buyer of the Attic,
N.Cs number three
nightclub, for the past
nine years. The Gold
sober and serious
standpoint Once he
sees these qualities in a
band, Tom Haines will
help them financially or
in any other way possi-
ble to achieve their
goals.
In the last year
along, the Attic used 92
different performing
bands, more than any
other club in a three
state area.
In fact, Haines was a
major reason why the
Outlaws have achieved
the success that they
have. When bass player
Harvey Dalton Arnold,
Jr. was just starting
out, Haines saw that
Album, "Bring it Back Harvey was "an artist,
Alive" (Arista one of those lucky few
Records) was awarded who set out for a goal
in person to Haines by and reached it So,
the Outlaws for his ma- Haines booked Harvey
jor contributions to the and his early bands and
world of rock and roll, worked hard to help
Through his job, them out. Eventually,
Continued from Pigc 5
says No Vacancy will play about 20
percent original music, but he hopes
that will increase with greater ex-
posure.
At first we thought we couldn't
play too much original stuff because
people are going to want to come to
a club and hear a band that plays
stuff they're familiar with. But
when we played at the beach, we
were amazed that some of our
original stuff got the best
response
Most of the band members feel
that even though they play songs by
other groups, they don't want to
play songs that have been
overplayed by radio stations.
"If you can go into a bar and hear
a band and it's just like listening to
the radio, why not sit in the car and
listen to the radio and park where
you ant to Midgett says.
"We're trying to offer an alter-
native to the stuff that you hear all
the time, even though we do play
some popular things because we
know that people wilike it and
because we like it We don't want
to get locked.
Jervey, 19, echoes Midgett's feel-
ings about variety in the music No
vacancy plays. "One thing we ant to
stress about other people's tunes is
that we want to keep changing, not
playing the same things over and
over every time you come back
When asked how he would
describe the type of music No
Vacancy writes, Stilley, 18, had a
hard time coming up with a defini-
tion.
"I don't really know. It's so
varied between new wave and hard
rock. We've got different per-
sonalities writing the different
songs, so they're bound to come out
different, especially when you com-
bine them. Like Fred and I get
together to write a song � it's total-
ly different from anything around
beecause I've got the hard rock in
me and Fred is into new wave
All of the members expressed that
they were out to have a good time
playing music and to try to make a
living at what they like best, but
they also want their audiences to en-
joy themselves.
So maybe it doesn't have to make
sense to be good. Al of the members
are serious musicians and at the
same time they are out to have fun.
That makes sense to me, and they
are good too.
1 Semester End Blues
Continued from Page 5 the floor and were never thought of
ches of post-Thanksgiving and again. There was also a bunch of
Christmas vacation items must go as drink bottles, which were quickly
WCH sold to the Stop-N-Go. Altogether,
Just as pioneers with overloaded it was a profitable day.
Conestoga wagons had to abandon The actual moving-out days are
their heavy furniture in the desert in truly phenomenal events, especially
order to reach California, so must in the high-rise dorms. If you liked
students leave behind unnecessary the panoramic grandeur and panick-
belongings so they can make it home in& crowds of burning Atlanta in
in one or two trips. A stroll through "Gone With the Wind you'd love
the halls of most dorms can be pro- the masses of refugees fleeing from
fitable during the last few days, Greene or Clement dorms, clogging
especially if you like back issues of the elevators and stairs as they try to
Time or old wine bottles with escape the confusion with their
candles in them. worldly possessions in cartons and
Some people leave all kinds of suitcases,
things in their fooms. One year, my Occasionally in the past, over
father arrived suddenly, and 1 had taken by a mood of chivalry, I've
to leave in a hurry. I left behind a helped friends move out of such
glass of tea, a shredded silkscreen places. Most guys are smart enough
frame and a burned-out fan. to arrange a temporary fight with
Another year, long ago when 1 their girlfriends around moving
dwelled on the Hill, a friend and I time, just long enough to get some
cleaned out the room of a neighbor dumb friend of hers to help with her
who had left for the summer and moving. (No, 1 don't want to help
didn't lock the door. The neighbor anyone move out this semester.)
was one of those people who dis- The nice thing about moving out
dained small coins and never picked is that right after that, you get to go
them up. We found a huge handful home for the summer. Recovering
of pennies, as well as dozens of from all this takes about four mon-
dimes and nickels that had fallen on ths.
Tom Haines has given
many bands the oppor-
tunity to make
something of
themselves. Haines
respects profssionalism
and dedication.
Through the admira-
tion of these qualities,
Haines, employees and
the bands that play the
Attic, have made the
Attic one of-the most
respected clubs in the
South. If a band does
well at the Attic, then
they will go places,
because the Attic's
reputation stretches
from Maryland to
Florida.
Haines believes that
the Outlaws were form
ed and launched into
the successful career
that they so well deserv-
ed.
Now the Attic, under
Haines' leadership and
the leadership of six
other supportive
managers, is broaden-
ing its base. Greek
Concerts, Comic Book
Conventions and Foose
Ball Tournaments are
making the Attic into
an entertainment
center.
So, if you get the
chance, journey on
down to the Attic and
hear some good music.
Who knows? Maybe
Special Thanks To
Record Bar For All
Of Their Support
STEVE EVERETTE
Proprietor
TOM STANLEY
Manager
BILL JONES
TOMMY COLTRAIN
Mechanics
any "professional you'll even get a chance
organization must be to look at a gold
approached from a album.
Lost Contact
Does Not
Hinder Player
Pitt Plaza Shell
610 Greenville Blvd.
756-5951
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April 29-May 7
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Manager's Appreciation Party
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Also ReRuns of our Wet T-shirt contest
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Fri. & Sat.
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The Tuesday night
baseball game between
ECU and ACC will
long live in the
memories of those at-
tending. "Those who
saw it couldn't believe
it the Daily Reflector
stated, referring to the
460-foot homerun that
brought East Carolina
to its extra-inning vic-
tory.
Few people know
that at least part of the
credit and a great deal
of thanks belong to
Penny's Automotive
Center because a star
player with bad vision
and one contact lens
down the drain isn't
too likely to be knock-
ing record-breaking
homeruns, and that
was the case one hour
before the team was to
I�
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leave for Wilson Tues-
day afternoon.
After a frantic and
fruitless search for a
plumber � or anyone
with a pipe wrench �
that feeling of despair,
so well-known to con-
tact lens users, had set
in. Then one enterpris-
ing friend rushed to the
Automotive Center in
hopes of borrowing the
much-needed ad-
justable wrench. And,
with no questions ask-
ed, no deposit required,
the man on duty hand-
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The pipe was remov-
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player himself � the
lens retrieved, and the
game won. Thank-you!
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Low Attendance At Rally
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
APRIL 29, 1990
LeRoux Plays
u
in
re
Hi
Continued from Page 5
significant "occurrence for it
popularized the movement and
brought the argument against
nuclear proliferation to a wider ma-
jority of Americans.
An equally profound event was
Jimmy Carter's declaration of the
resumption of the registration and
possible conscription of 18 to 20
year olds, spurring political reaction
throughout the nation. On March
22, 1980, nearly 40 thousand in-
dividuals from all walks of life and
from all over the country united in
Washington to let the president,
generals and corporations know
that the American people will not
stand idly by while they plan in-
terventionist foreign policy. Viet-
nam was not that long ago, and the
youth of America are not so
apathetic that they wil! succumb to
the spilling of our blood to protect
Exxon, Mobil and Citibanks "vital
interest in the Middle East
Last Saturday, the largest and
most comprehensive anti-nukeanti-
draft demonstration in the history
of the United States was scheduled
to take place in Washington, D.C.
The event was sponsored by the
Coalition for a Non-Nuclear World,
a broad-based alliance of labor,
women's, environmental, native
American and other groups that
began out of concern over nuclear
weapons and the nuclear power in-
dustries. The event was a four-day
affair that featured massive lobby-
ing speeches by such luminaries as
Barry Commoner and LaDonna
Harris, Dr. Helen Caldicott, Dave
Dellinger, Daniel Ellsberg, Dr. Ben
jamin Spock and Russell Means;
music from Bonnie Raitt and John
Hall, Blood, Sweat and Tears, Peter
Paul and Mary, Sweet Honey in the
Rock, Pete Seeger, Holly Near and
Bright Morning Star and
demonstrations such as yesterday's
attempt to block the Pentagon.
On the eve of the event, President
Carter, in perhaps the most
senseless act of the clampdown, sent
a "humanitarian rescue force to
Iran to attempt to rescue the
hostages from Iranian hands. Just
when our allies were beginning to
rally behind us and in spite of the
tremendous risk to the hsotages,
Carter sent a military strike force to
the brink of disaster. Only the hand
of God Allah prevented the military
action from destroying the hostages
and launching us headlong into the
Apocalypse. It set the stage for
future political and social upheaval.
We arrived in Washington at
about 11 a.m a perfectly miserable
Saturday. It was bitterly cold, and
torrents of rain descended upon the
city. The projected crowd of about
150,000 turned out to be a much
smaller yet stronger group of
35,000. Many people came from as
far away as Washington state. Col
orado and Flotida, and it seemed
that those from the immediate area
may have been frustrated by the
weather.
As we appioached the Capitol
building, we could hear the strains
of "lhe limes They Are A
Changin" performed by Peter,
Paul and Mar Ada Sanchez of the
Coalition moderated, a.nd speeches
were given by Helen Caldicott,
scientist, and Jane Lee from Har-
risburg. An acoustic performance
was rendered b Pete Seeger. The
most prominent feelings were good
cheer (in spite of conditions),
solidarity and n dynamic ense of
urgency in 'he discussions of the
issues.
As we proceeded to march down
Constitution avenue. I became
aware of the crowd around me, full
not of radical longhairs but more of
a microcosm of society. It was com-
posed of blacks, whites, youths,
elderly, men, women, workers and
bosses � all blended together to
reveal the tremendous impact of the
draft regulation and nuclear power
industry upon our society. As we
moved and chanted, I was deeply
moved by the strong feelings of
comaraderie among the members
and the affinity of the non-violent
procession. We were one with
ourselves and the world.
We arrived at the stage site, and
scattered all about were booths
from political groups ranging from
the Citizens Party to the Socialist
Party. There were many enterpris-
ing capitalists out to make a large
profit by selling I-shirts and but-
tons at exorbitant prices. Even at
the most idealistic of gatherings,
there are those who are out to turn
an important event into a personal
profit.
The crowd surrounded the stage,
and the first group, Brigrh Morning
Star, performed, followed by the
first succession of speakers while I
proceeded to make my way to the
media area. Throughout the day, I
stood face to face with Bonnie
Raitt, John Hall, Daniel Ellsberg,
Benjamin Spock and Russell means,
but nothing could compare to when
I stood eye to eye with and shook
the hand of Barry Commoner. Few
were as impressive or possessed as
strong an emotional presence as did
Dr. Commoner, and his words
filtered through the haze of the day
to strike at the very commitments 1
hold dear I could not have been as
moved by meeting anyone in the na
tion as those few moments I spent in
communication with the man who
mav hold the kev to this nation's
future.
The interpreters who translated
the vocal communication to the deaf
in the audience also made a long
lasting impression. Not only did
they translate the spoken word, they
translated the powerful emotion
present in the speakers and carried
the lyrics and musical messages to
the crowd as various performers
weaved their scenarios.
Above all, the presence of the
native American was felt very
strongly as they formed a vital link
in the protective chain of the stage
area. 1 fully realized the beauty of
the people and the tremendous debt
that we owe them as a race, just as I
became aware of the role that the
play in the platform of the coalition.
As Russell Means, president of the
American Indian Movement, stated,
"This country was stolen from one
race and built upon the backs of
another, and once again these are
the ones who will suffer most by a
future that is dominated by the
nuclear menace
As the day began to wind down,
the crowd began to chant for Bonnie
Raitt and John Hnll, and soon
enough their wishes were fulfilled.
The final song of the day was John
and Johanna Hail's 'Power and
as Hall and Raitt broke into the
refrain, I began to weep openlv at
the magnificent power that we had
in our midst, the power to change a
nation. As the night broke, I
reflected on the sight oi 30 thousand
cold and wet peop'c who had braved
the da without a single light,
without an arrest
drug overdose
whatever powers
presenting me with the opportunity
to take part in such a celebration of
life.
Continued from Page 5
Hence, we took the direction of
straight ahead rock and roll. We
were very excited about the
possibilities of exploring this direc-
tion while keeping as much of the
basic characteristics we started with;
such as lots of vocal harmonies,
sparkling keyboards, sterling bass,
etc.
"On the new album, keyboardist
Rod Roddy contributed half of the
material and features new col-
laboration between Rod and me
The group was heading back to
the hotel for a night's rest before go-
ing on to Virginia Beach in the mor-
ning so the interview was cut back to
only a few essential questions.
Noticing crosses around Jeff
Pollard's and Rod Roddy's necks,
the question popped up � were
these guys Christians and if so, how
could they remain Christians in such
a controversial business?
"I've been a Christian six years
Pollard said, "and it does cause
some problems being in thU
business. Being a Christian is a
maturing process like anything els,
and it's something you have to work
at every day
Rod Roddy broke in at this point
and commented, "It's a hard
business to be a Christian in. I still
have a long way to go but I try
A refreshing change from the
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rock groups, LeRoux is a band that
will remain unforgotten not only
because of their musical talent, but
also because of their amiable per
sonalities that command the respect
and involvement of their audiences
everywhere.
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
APRIL 29, 1980
Farewell To Robert M. Swaim
After a four-year career with The the newspaper do not produce
East Carolinian and its predecessor, results, the account is turned over to
Fountainhead, Advertising Director the attorney. "I've been to court to
Robert M. Swaim is leaving at the collect accounts before, and I have
end of this summer. never lost a case Swaim said, ad-
Under Swaim's direction since ding that he doesn't like to do this
1 77, the advertising department of and that with good advertisers this is
t le campus newspaper has increased not a problem,
revenues from $16,000 to an As far as the total process involv-
estimated $110,000 in 1979-80. The ed in revamping the advertising
increase has made possible several department is concerned, Swaim ad-
improvements at The East Caroli- ded, "It didn't take any magic. It
nian, including higher salaries for didn't take a genius. All it took was
staff members, purchase of modern pulling some heads together and im-
electronic typesetting equipment plementing some standard accoun-
and remodeling of the newspaper's ting and business procedures,
offices. "That's why the paper has pro-
Swaim was also instrumental in spered. It's not because me or
the creation of the Media Board, anybody else came in here and was a
which now directs all campus media
independent of control by the Stu-
dent Government Association.
Once described by his detractors
as "the most powerful and influen-
tial student" at ECU, Swaim has
been involved in several hot con-
troversies since first coming here in the increased salaries for employees.
1976. As a result, he leaves behind a "To get more work out of people
mixed batch of friends and enemies.
His enemies may greet with
whiz kid. We just used some good
business sense. It's just good
business practice that we learned
right here at ECU in the School of
Business
Among the benefits as a result of
this increased revenue, Swaim cited
pleasure his departure, and his
friends may hate to see him go, but
those involved in this newspaper will
remember his contributions to its
financial security and editorial in-
dependence.
Since Swaim was appointed
advertising director in 1977, the
advertising revenue of the
newspaper has increased roughly
700 percent. When asked about the
he said, "you've got to pay them
more. The attitude people had was
'Why bust my "ass for $20 a
month Swaim also noted the new
typesetting system, wire service
subscriptions, carpeting on the ce-
ment floors, better typewriters and
desks which have been purchased
with the revenue.
"Without increased revenue, the
paper would have folded a long time
other side for a while.
"I've been criticized for other
things, too. I've been called
unethical. The very people who call-
ed me unethical and who screamed
it the loudest and the most often
don't know what the word ethical
means. It's just a catch-all word
they throw out. It's a good criticism
to call somebody unethical. I took
the ethics course in the journalism
department in my sophomore year,
and 1 don't need anybody coming
up to tell me what a newspaper
should or should not print, because
I know
Swaim has frequently been in-
volved in disagreements between the
newspaper and the campus govern-
ment. He feels that a primary role of
journalism is to be "the govern-
ment's adversary, the eye of the
people, the voice of the people. I
don't care if you're talking about
Richard Nixon and the Washington
Post or Brett Melvin and The East
Carolinian. There's always going to
be that adversary relationship.
There always has been. That's what
prompted the American Revolution.
That was one of the fundamental
principles this country was founded
on � freedom of the press.
"We have an obligation to be
'watchdog to know what's going
on in the legislature, in the executive
and judicial branches, and to tell the
truth and to print nothing but the
truth. Now, if we want to criticize
n
on me. I hated to see him go; ECU
lost when he left. He was smart. He
taught us to think and to take
nothng at face value
Leo Jenkins, former chancellor of
ECU, was also an important in-
fluence on Swaim. "I learned so
me right from wrong, and she
taught me to say 'yes, sir' and 'yes,
ma'am and she taught me to
respect people, and to try my damn-
dest to do what is honorable
Even now when Swaim goes
home, he states that he learns
steps he took to achieve this signifi- everybody. When you've got an 18
cant increase, Swaim responded, "It percent inflation rate, you've got to
was a lot of hard work I guess the
biggest thing was that we became
aggressive. We sat down and looked
at the Chamber of Commerce direc-
tory, the yellow pages, and rode up
and down the streets all over town
looking at what stores were where
we
ago because there aren't enough stu- and take somebody to task, we'll do
dent fees to go around for that on page four, and that is our
priviledge. That page is reserved for
our opinion
As far as criticism is concerned,
Swaim adds, "To be a good jour-
nalist, you've got to let this criticism
roll off your back. You're not going
to please all the people all the time,
and as long as somebody's criticiz-
ing you, you know you're doing
much about management from that something new from her. "I guess a
man. I followed Dr. Jenkins' lot of my conservatism comes from
management theory that you can't her. My grandmother is a very, very
do it all by yourself, so the best
make more money Even with the
enormous increase in revenue, the
newspaper has only reached about
71 percent self-sufficiency, accor-
ding to Swaim.
Swaim feels that perhaps the most
important thing to students is the
For the first time, we actually resulting improvement in the quality something right.
recruited potential advertisers, of the newspaper. "The students "If somebody doesn't like me,
which to my knowledge had never want a good paper and they want a that's fine with me. I can live with
been done before big paper because the bigger the
Based on Swaim's aggressive paper is, the more information is in
policy, the advertising staff made up it. Well, you've got to have more
a list of prospects and sent form let- people to put it out. Having more
ters to them. In about a week, a money enabled us to hire more peo-
ple
Swaim also noted that the circula-
tion of The East Carolinian is larger
than many small local papers in the
newspaper representative would
contact the prospect by phone or in
person. "We discovered that there
was a market out there Swaim
it. But when they start hurting the
newspaper, that gets my dander up
� when people start venting their
frustrations on an innocent party,
which is the newspaper and the rest
of the people who work here. If they
want to go out in the back and slug
it out with me, fine, but leave this
paper alone. That's what I've got to
noted. "They were just sitting there state. "We print 10,000 papers twice say to those people
waiting for somebody to come and
ask them
Another factor Swaim cited was
that, in addition to increasing sales,
the advertising department increas-
ed collections. Prior to this, less
than 50 percent of the sales were ac-
tually collected. Now it is close to
100 percent.
Swaim also noted that "the book-
keeping system was the most
unorganized, inefficient, slipshod
thing I'd ever seen. Half the time
a week, and you can look at the
Press Association's directory and
you'll see dozens of newspapers that
print once a week, or once every two
weeks � two, three, four thousand
copies. We're bigger than two
newspapers right here in Pitt Coun-
ty.
"We're able to put out a better
product for the students, and they
are spending less than the students
were spending four years ago, and
the student today is getting twice as
Swaim was instrumental in the
creation of the Media Board in
1978. However, he docs not feel that
the board has maintained its
original purposes. "They have gone
far beyond the bounds which were
created for them. That board was
created for two things: to ap-
propriate student funds for the
media and to appoint people to run
the media, one person per media.
They've gone far beyond that. They
call themselves publishers now.
charges didn't get billed. There was big a paper. So in essence, they're They are self-proclaimed publishers,
so much manual labor One of the getting twice as much for half the but our lawyers in Washington have
first steps Swaim took was to money. And it's a better quality told us they are not the publishers,
develop a simple duplicate copy paper. they are an arm of the state. At best,
form that could be used by the "Plus Swaim adds, "the less they are a trustee for the student
bookkeeper and the advertising you have to grovel and crawl before body
layout workers, with another copy the Media Board, the better off you
for the file. The form lists all infor-
mation needed to carry the ad
through the entire process, from
original sale through final billing
stages.
The bookkeeping system was in
such a state of disarray that no form
are, because he who has the gold
makes the rules
In the last four years, Swaim has
been the center of controversy more
than once. When asked how he
would respond to some of the
criticism that has been leveled
Swaim admits that he doesn't
know how to change the present
trends but adds that he feels that is
critical for the life of the newspaper
and other campus media that the
situations be changed. "I have been
shocked, appalled and frightened by
some of their actions. They do
thing you can do is surround
yourself with the smartest, hardest-
working and most capable people
you can find in the land. That's
what Dr. Jenkins did, and that's
why this university has grown and
prospered. I applied that little
theory to my department, and I sur-
rounded myself with the best people
I could find. That's what 1 learned-
from Dr. Jenkins.
"He was a great man; he fought
tooth and nail for everything we've
gotten, and nothing makes my
blood boil more than to hear these
'new people' in the new administra-
tion detract from Dr. Jenkins and
criticize them. It makes my blood
boil and makes me want to spit in
their eye Swaim paused and add-
ed, "I hope you day that I said that
in the paper
"I admire a fighter, and Dr.
Jenkins was a fighter :md a hard
worker Swaim adds. "These peo-
ple that are so quick to detract from
him and critixize him probably
wouldn't have a job or a university
to work at if it weren't for Leo
Jenkins. I cannot conceive of there
ever being a chancellor of East
Carolina University as great as Leo
Jenkins was. There'll never be
another one. I don't even think
anybody will run a close second
Outside of ECU, Swaim feels that
the person who played the greatest
role in shaping his ideals and beliefs
has been his grandmother. "She
taught me everything. She taught
"Robert was certainly responsible
for putting the paper on the map in
North Carolina. He worked harder
for the newspaper than any staff
member
Richard Green, managing editor
states that Swaim's contribution to
the newspaper is "unequalled b
anyone that I know of. He is a good
friend of mine, and even though we
often disagree, I have the greatest
respect for his ability
Swaim's opinions have not always
been readily accepted by his
editorial staff. "1 have rarely agreed
with Robert's conservative point of
view says Marc Barnes, editor-in-
chief, "and I have butted heads with
him on more than one occasion this
year, but his talent and expertise in
college advertising ranks is unsur-
passed. He is good at what he
does
Even those who disagree with him
strongly have to admit that Swaim
has been an excellent advertising
director. "Thank God he has
redeemed himself on one thing � he
sure can make money, and he saved
this newspaper
One factor in Swaim's decision to
leave was that he felt that he had
been so involved in activities at ECU
rftat he lost sight of the world out-
side the university. "1 made a
mistake here. I lived for this
newspaper. You've got to think
about yourself sometimes, and
that's probably why I'm getting out
of it. I've suddenly realized it's time
to do something for Robert. I've
neglected myself for too long. I feel
like I've served the paper well, but 1
have suffered from it. I sacrificed
everything for the paper � my
social life, my personal life, the
good times, and I've suffered
academically because of a slavish
devotion to this place. After four
Swaim's colleagues at the East years I realizxed that this isn't the
Carolinian unanimously end of the road, it's just a stepping
acknowledge his efforts to turn the st0ne. But there's a whole other
newspaper into a profitable venture. world out there, and I'm gonna see
According to Steve Bachner, it and be a part of it
conservative Republican, and she is
a gracious lady, a saintly woman, 1
just don't know how to say
enough
Swaim added, "1 have a big
mouth, and 1 don't hesitate to tell
somebody what I think, and I learn-
ed that from Granny. She'd tell you
real quick what she thought about
something. She taught me that when
you're right, you stand up and say
you're right
Swaim also credits the rest of his
family for teaching him the work
ethic. "They're honest people,
hardworking people, and that's
what they taught me. They taught
me that laziness is the sorriest thing
in the world. If I learned anything
from my folks, it was to work, to be
earnest and to be honest. That has
been a profound influence on me
If he had the last four years to live
over again, what would Swaim do
differently? For one thing, he
regrets that he alientated some peo-
ple. "I ran my mouth a lot when I
shouldn't have, and I didn't listen
when I should have Swaim also
cites the 1979 student election as a
problem area. "I would have handl-
ed that election differently.
Sometimes I was too active and too
vocal, and it caused problems
However, Swaim emphasizes that
with many of his activities he would
step Swaim took was to call in the kn0w the good Lord said 'Love thy things they were never intended to
university auditor to assist in setting neighbor but sometimes, you do They ve gotten too high and
up an accounts receivable system. knoW) that's mighty hard to do. I & andJhev vef otte" �f
Before this, the newspaper had not don't hate any of those people. If their place. They re trying to tell us
been responsible to the university anything, I feel pity for them how to do our job, andi thait s no
auditors. "You couldn't audit it because the people who have been their job. They know nothing about
then. It was just a big mess. It was a my most vocal critics were the peo- newspapers; were the Pr?��-
shambles. We lost thousands of pie who have been the most ignorant sionals The sad thing about it is the
ot k cit�atinn th.v were media board was created to protect
and promote the media, but they
dollars because of sloppy bookkeep-
they were
about the situation
ing criticizing me about.
Swaim adds that one of the pro- "I've been called a profiteer, have fallen by the wayside and they
blems was that the advertising Well, what the hell's wrong with be- don t do that anymore. Jhey have
department had never been run by a ing a profiteer? That's what built become our adversaries
business major before. "The people this damn country. If it hadn't been Swaim feels that working for the
who worked here were English ma- for people like Andrew Carnegie newspaper has been invaluable ex-
jors, poli sci majors, history majors. and David Rockefeller and J.P. penenee in trainging for a future
They were totally ignorant of Morgan, and these people who career in journalism.
where
business procedures. They didn't
realize the potential gold mine they
were sitting on
Audits are now conducted
regularly. Swaim stated that he has
demanded this for several reasons.
"I request an audit every year
wanted to make money,
would this country be? Because
there was incentive to make a profit,
those people went into business, and
subsequently they created jobs and
paid taxes. It was the industrial
revolution in America, and these
today than 50 percent of the job ap-
plicants that go to the newspapers.
I've got four years of experience
He adds that prospective employers
appreciate the training that col-
legiate journalists have had because
they don't have to be taught the
sometimes every six months, so that people were driven, not by basics before they can work
I know in my mind that we're mak- benevolent motives to do something "Everything I know about the
ing money and the books are good for society. They knew they business I learned here. I ve learned
straight Swaim added that the were gonna make a buck, and socie- ten times more lounging around the
audits are also a form of self protec- ty benefitted. newspaper office thatn I learned in
tion. "Yes, 1 am a profiteer. Always the classroom. In not knocking
"There have been so many allega- have been and always will be. Free wh�t you learn in the classroom but
lions. My enemies say that 'Swaim enterprise and the profit incentive �l is no good until you can apply it,
is a crook, he's a thief and this and are what made America the richest
that. All I have to do is say, 'Look, country in the world, t say to those
buddy, here's the report from the people who call me a profiteer and
State Auditor's office in Raleigh, denounce the profit incentive, go to
and they say I'm clean, so put that Russia, go to Communist China, go
in your pipe and smoke it � to a communist country where there
Another improvement Swaim is no free enterprise. Let them go
made involved an active collections there, where you can't buy a car or a
policy. He noted that the newspaper washing machine or a pair of blue
has taken advertisers to emit when jeans, and you don't eat meat every
necessary to collect overaue bills, meal, and you can't go out and see a
Shortly after he was appointed, movie, and you can't stand up and
Swaim hired an attorney to handle criticize your government, and you
all East Carolinian collections. If have no freedom. That's all I have
polite inquiries and reminders from to say to them. Let them try it on the
and here we learned to apply it. We
make mistakes, and we learn fro our
mistakes
The one person at ECU who had
the greatest influence on Swaim as
journalism professor Larry
O'Keefe. "He was mean, he'd just
as soon cuss you as look at you, but
when I walked out of his class, I
knew a hundred times more about
newspapers than the day I walked
in. That man taught me everything.
He taught me what Mr. Baker
would call 'shirtsleeve journalism
He had a most profound influence
wm;
CAN BE BEAT.
4 ,
:�
-





I HI I s AKOI IMAS
APKI1 29, lVKn
Swaim Thanks Staff And Friends
- to the stafl.
It has been a lone, haul foui
vears rhe years have ben filled with
ha, t � work, heada. hes,
worrit; s ms, and ulcei s
1 could not hae made it, noi
could papei have made it.
without the diligent work ol my
sta Js
honorable mention,
. must go to 1 ei t
R He he assistant directoi
ind m right hand
he past three years in the
ad ei i ising depai tment
� m stall in the I all
as an ad saleman, low man
otem pole He jumped in
voi ked like a tro
I verv
the week 1 eu went
out, he still does, and worked the
streets hustling up ads, selling the
papei to the business community.
I ei r v is. more than am thing else,
dedicated, he does not give up easi-
ly 11 evet there was man that
believes in the old adage ot "it at
first you don't succeed, try, try,
again it must he 1 en.
His hard work earned him pro-
motions, and with each step up the
laddei he assumed mote respon-
sibility and did more work.
I van recall very vividly the limes
when we worked round the clock tor
24 hours at a time running all over
town during the day selling ads and
then staying up all night to set them
into type to meet the deadline.
Herndon was always there, never
complaining, just working as hard
as he could.
Without let iv I don't know what
I would have done, I'd sell my soul
to have had 10 more pist like him
lerry has been named to succeed
me. I wish him all the luck and sue
cess in the world. "Thanks lerrv, foi
doing one helluva job
Next in line is a fellow who moves
about quietly and so efficinetly that
a lot of folks around the office
don't even know who he is. His
name is Paul 1 incke, "1 ink" tor
short (which he is).
Paul joined the advertising stall
two vears ago as a salesman and was
promoted to advertising technical
supervisor a year ago.
His work is, without exception,
KM) percent perfect, everything he-
does is flawless. Anybody who says
Swaim With His Top Men
Advertising technical Supervisor:hris Lichok. business Manager; Waverh Merritl, Classified
Herndon, ssistanl Director �t Advertising; Jeff Rawls, Advertising salesman; Kohert Swaim.
d ,
that God didn't make anybody
perfect obviously hasn't met Paul
vet
Paul is reserved, conservative in
appearance and manner, and he
grins like a possum 24 hours a da.
Again we have a man who is
dedicated to his work and to the
paper.
lie sells a lot ol ads and I can't
recall ever having a complainl from
an advertiser about his work. I've
never heard anything from oui
customers about 1 ink that wasn't
positive and complimentary His
knowledge and creative abilities
have been a real asset to the paper
I hanks I ink, you're a good boy
Ihe late hours that we at the
new paper so often speak ol are
so bad for mysell and Ieirv
anymore and things How fairly
smoothly in the advertising layout
department nowadays thanks to
chiel artist. Rk Browning
Ric came to work tor me last 1 ill
as the classified advertising
manager He look the bull by the
horns from the first day he set I
in the office. He set up a system ol
receipts tor classifieds and dev :
the first record keeping system
we ever had tor classified advert
ing. Rk was alwav s quic l I
hand to any departmei
paper that needed help He
plain loves to keep busy and hi
jovs his work.
I ater in the yeat I moved R.
the lav out room as head n I
chai ge ol live layout worker -
the responsibility, ol overseeing I
production ol all advertisii
as he had done in classified advet
ing he immediately set
organize things in the
taking .are ol supr
n ent. tram me workers I
tails, writes letters, does about halt
ol the newspaper's bookkeppii
and keeps the advertising tiles in
order George is another one who
will help out in any department. I
hate to think what our morgue
ild look hke without him clean-
ing it up and organizing it every
week Cieorge is an O.K kid, I think
.veil keep you around tor a while
(ieoi ge
I can't forget my little bud
I icht l � pher David I ich -
( hi is has the distinctly n of I
the only yankee that I ever
n Penn ylvania
I his is his second yeai
paper He came on the
ir as n a si
hman fter a �
�; he had a higher callii B u
our benevolent b ; i
managei I i
� able tell'
think he's cute.
Bui rious not
-
lable
He did -
Vied

:
K
11 � ' '
II
I

new computers, illv� M
coordinatit malVV ed l
department nn �re efl�
Rv. 1�
good.�
I hen there's Waverh
averlv Merrill 111 'Wa� '
Dawg a� � � as b( .
friends, became theH
tising -hen 1�
Browning to tht HeHe . .
-1 ust last
doe HeS 5 " �� �
master ItHe
he i - alwav - a te�
of I
first i I o n . 1
hav e t
�� � � . ;uppori
have nerves of sivhen ma
job. Waverly, you've been a big help .d I here e our v
keep up the good work. 'merit who were very
George, what would 1 d vitl. and a ked ist as hurJ as

that kid. George is a skinnv� : staff. Richard Green, Marc

freshman 1 pel Hill (GodBai nes, ai ' ta I ai
tor give him foi that) He kind ota i � countless others, help d
takes alter link, always grinningthrough thivk and thin a

like a possum from eai to .pi me up when 1 needed a d.
Cieorge is a newcort the si
v- thout the team 1 could
he's been with us for about tour months now as m aide. Gorge does everything imaginable, picks up adsne anything, nobody does
anything singlehandedly. 1 car
thank them enough tor their serv k .
when I'm busy, takes my phonehard work, and devotion.
MARYHEAUT
i
r
KA
m
TO SING ABOUT.
:?
-V
V '
"��?
3f
i
'W
Nineteen years ago, Mary Healy had a success
she'll never forget: recovering from cancer.
She and almost 2 million others are living
proof that serious forms ot cancer can be heat.
But not without the research and advances in
treatment that your donations help to fund.
Your contributions are important. As
important as life itself.
American Cancer Society





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Sports
APRIL 29, 1980 Page 10
Athletes Of The Year
QB Green Recognized
As Offensive Catalyst
By CHARLES CHANDLER
Sports Editor
Leander Green, star quarterback
of last season's record-breaking
East Carolina football team, has
been named as The East Caroli-
nian's 1979-80 ECU Male Athlete of
the Year.
Green edged out two of his team-
mates, running back Anthony Col-
lins and All-America guard Wayne
Inman to capture the honor. Also
considered highly was basketball
star George Maynor, baseball stan-
dout Butch Davis and track star Otis
Melvin.
At 5-foot-7 Green is considered
too short for a professional quarter-
back but used his speed, quickness,
wits and know-how to become one
of the top wishbone generals in the
nation over the past two seasons.
The Jacksonville native was nam-
ed by ex-ECU head coach Pat Dye
to his personal all-Pirate team after
his resignation last December. Dye
coached at ECU for six seasons.
Green had by far his most pro-
ductive season in 1979, directing an
awesome Pirate offens e to a na-
tional rushing championship. ECU
also finished in the top three in the
nation in total offense and scoring
offense.
"This is the greatest offensive
unit I've ever seen Dye said after
the season. "And Leander is the
kev to it all. There's simply nothing
he can't do. He is a superb runner
and his passing has come such a
long ways
Dye also cited Green for his abili-
I ty to make the correct choice on the
I option. "In the wishbone offense
I you must have an intelligent
I quarterback. He must have a sixth
I sense when he runs the option.
I Leander runs it as well as any I've
I ever been associated with. I
I wouldn't trade him for any quarter-
back in the nation
In his senior season Green set a
single-season school record in total
offense as he ran and passed his way
for 1,714 yards.
Perhaps Green's finest moments
came in his final home game at
ECU's Ficklen Stadium. It was on
that day that the flashy senior set a
school record for single-game total
offense as he compiled 285 yards, 90
by rushes and 195 via the airways.
Green also established a single
game record in '79 for most yards
per rush when he averaged 12.7
yards per carry in a 52-0 drubbing of
Richmond. In the romp Green car-
ried 14 times for a whopping 178
yards.
A starter his junior and senior
seasons after sharing the QB slot his
sophomore year, Green has left his
name in the ECU record books. He
ranks third in career total offense,
fourth in yards passing, fourth in
pass completions and tenth in
rushing yardage.
The offense that Green directed
his senior season is certainly the
most prolific in Pirate gridiron
history. The Pirates broke virtually
every single-season team offense
mark in the books, the most im-
pressive of which was the total of-
fense figure of 5,228 yards. The old
mark of 4,245 was literally crushed.
Versatile Riley Picked
As Female Recipient
By JIMMY DuPREE
Assistant Sports Editor
Leander Green In Midst Of Option
Also contributing greatly to these
figures were runnerups Collins and
Inman.
Collins became the first Pirate to
rush for over 1,000 yards since the
days of Carlester Crumplcr when he
totaled 1,130 in 1979. He ranked
fourth in the nation in all-purpose
running, averaging 154.1 yards per
game. TK Penn Yan, N.Y. native
also averaged an eye-popping 7.3
yards per carry.
Inman was named to The
Associated Press third team All-
America squad, becoming the first
Pirate griddef so highly honored
since 1976. Inman received the
Pirate Blocking Trophy for the se-
cond consecutive year and, like Col-
lins, returns to the 1980 ECU squad.
Maynor, a fourth round "future"
draft choice in last year's NBA
draft, wac named Most Valuable
Player of the 1979-80 ECU cage
squad. The team finished 16-11,
becoming the first Pirate team to
post a winning mark since 1975, and
were led by the often-incredible
Maynor.
The Raeford native led the team
in scoring with an average of 17.0
points per game and had a high
game of 30 in his career finale
against Wisconsin-Milwaukee.
Davis has been the catalyst off the
remarkable ECU baseball squad
that seems sure of attaining an
NCAA bid due to an incredible 28-5
mark. Davis has 12 homers thus
far, a new school record, and has
maintained a batting average of
over .380 for most of the season.
Melvin is perhaps the key to the
Pirate's incredible relay teams. An
AU-American, Melvin was the
catalyst in the indoor mile relay
team's second place finish in the na-
tionals.
The selection of The East Caroli-
nian's female Athlete of the Year in
the 1979-80 term was somewhat
more difficult than in years past.
In basketball there was Rosie
Thompson becoming the all-time
leading rebounder and scorer in
ECU history. There was Laurie
Sikes ranking among the top assist
makers in the nation.
Lady Pirate track claimed All-
American Cookie McPhatter and
swimming added a list of eight
female natators touted as AU-
Americans. Volleyball slumped and
softball soared; basketball improv-
ed in all aspects.
There was, however, a common
denominator between the two most
successful Lady Pirate programs
and that talented junior was our
unanimous choice as female athlete
of the year: Kathy Riley.
Lured from Middle Tennessee
State University by second-year
basketball mentor Cathy Andruzzi.
Riley immediately earned a starting
berth on the 21-10 basketball squad,
but walked onto the softball team
and robbed a scholarship freshman
of her outfield spot.
Riley faught her way through the
challenging basketball season mat-
ched defensively against taller op-
ponants. But when push came to
shove, there were few who profited
from a confrontation with the 5-9
Nashville native.
Even in the Lady Bucs most
her
the
tournament. Rilev i tubed three hits
in six trips tothe plate including
pair of homers which brings
record setting total to 10 on
season.
The name of Kathv Rilev has
become synonimous on all -
tournament tea
In basketball, she w� .nosen all-
tournev at the Clemson Invitational
despite an opening round upset at
the hands ol Mississippi Universitj
for Women and later the NC Al AW
tournev where ECU placed third.
The selection committee ol the
state softball championship includ-
ed her name on ihesr list, and it un-
announced at Monday's SAC1A
Awards Banquet that she has been
named on the ' Ul-NCAIA
team.
Her statistics in both -ports sup-
port hei accolades. -V an EC!
eager, Rilev posted 16.4 points per
outing with a field goal percentage
of .460 and 64 from the charity
stripe. She - n n'�n ot
32 against the University of North
Carolina Tar Heel
Softball coach Mita Diilon
recognized Rile - abilities and in-
serted her in left field, where -he ft
posted a .964 fielding effick
rating.
Blessed with power and speed.
Rilev has legj homers
the sea-on and driven in 40 runs.
Her batting avei I 593 was tops
among Lad Pirate -
Perhaps the ultima1
athlete is the opportunity to par-
physical clash of the'year. a 97-54 the Olympic Games
drubbing at the hands of then na-
tionally ninth ranked South
Carolina, Riley pushed herself clear
for 12 points and drew criticism
from veteran Gamecock coach Pam
Parsons for her aggressive "block
out" defense.
In the recent NCAIAW softbaJJ
Rilev narrowly missed in her bid to
join the elite group who quality.
1 rora a gr Hip f over 2X talented
plaer- ; I r wha cer-
tainly oni one opening on the
squad, the fiesty forward shitted to
point . Firsl time ol her
career and made it to the flnaf rive
Record Now 28-5
Pirates Sweep Past ACC
Butch Davis Takes A Cut
By JIMMY DuPREE
Assistant Sports Editor
The East Carolina baseball team,
destined to receive a berth to the
regionals, improved their record to
28-5 Sunday by sweeping a
doubleheader from Atlantic Chris-
tian College 6-0 and 4-0.
Junior Rick Ramey and southpaw
Bob Patterson added 14 innings to
East Carolina's mark of 27 con-
secutive scoreless innings over the
past four outings. Both notched
complete games and allowed ACC
only three hits in the pair of games.
Shortstop Frank Carmichael
spoiled Ramey's bid for a perfect
game in the top of the fourth with a
single to right. The Ridgeway,
Virginia native struck out five and
issued a pair of walks in going the
distance.
Senior leftfielder Butch Davis
blasted his 12th home run of the
season to lead off the Pirate's half
of the first and provide all the of-
fense the home team was to need for
victory. With two outs in the same
frame, Raymie Styons drew a walk
and Macon Moye rapped a single.
Sophomore designated -tiitter
John Hallow foil wed with a single
to score Styons as the Pirates padd-
ed their lead.
Kelly Robinette led off the the
third by reaching first on an error,
with Billy Best and Moye receiving
walks to load the bases. Hallow
salpped a double to plate Robinette
and Best, and Todd Hendley follow-
ed with two-out single to score
Moye and Hallow.
Hallow posted three hits in four
trips to the plate on tl. jontest.
In Patterson's victory, Hendley
singled in the first and scored on a
double by Best. With two down.
Hallow swatted his first round-
tripper in the purple and gold over
the right field fence to plate Best.
Best led off the fifth witha walk
and stole second, as the ACC cat-
cher sailed the ball to center field
allowing Best to advance to third.
He later scored on a wild pitch.
Patterson issued three walks in
going the didtance. but countered
with nine strikeouts. He allowed a
single by Keith Zimmerman in the
second and a double bv Mike
Burgess in the fourth en route to his
sixth win in eight outings.
"We had two super jobs on the
mound tonight said ECU coach
Hal Baird. "Our pitchers seem to be
finishing strong.
"Both of them did a good job and
threw hard. We had trouble with
them and the other night, but they
bore down tonight and never gave
them a chance
Lady Pirates Take NCAIA W Championship
I
By JIMMY DuPREE
Assistant Sports Editor
East Carolina's Lady Pirates added another crown to
their record-setting softball season, capturing the North
Carolina Association of Intercollegiate Athletics for
Women championship Sunday in Graham.
The Pirates drew a bye in the opening round as the
top ranked team in the state and proceeded to eliminate
Campbell 6-5, UNC-Chapel Hill 3-0 and Western
Carolina 6-3 to claim the golden trophy.
East Carolina suffered their closest match of the
tourney in the first contest, as underdog Campbell
challenged the Pirates for glory.
Sophomore Maureen Buck led off the contest with a
single and freshman Mitzi Davis followed later with a
sacrifice to plate the first ECU run.
Slugging first sacker Shirley Brown bounced a double
over the left field wall, advanced on a fielder's choice
and scored on a single by Buck.
� East Carolina held the edge, but the Camals struck
back in the third on a single by Sandra Kelley and a base
clearing homer to left-center by Rhonda Mueller.
The Bucs again assumed the offensive in the fifth,
with Buck reaching first on a fielder's choice, Davis ad-
ding a single and Cynthia Shepard clubbing a single to
plate Buck. Junior Kathy Riley stroked a homer to
center to score Davis and Shepard.
Campbell retaliated with a homer in the fifth as Tam-
my McCauley homered to left-center and Mueller singl-
ed and scored on a base knock by Sherry Raynor.
Campbell made a seventh inning run at the Pirates,
but managed only one run on a Cheryl Tew single and a
sacrifice by Raynor. '
In their other Saturday contest, East Carolina
demolished UNC-Chapd HUl with Davis fading the
way in the first with a single and Riley adding an RBI
double. Cynthia Shepard reached first on an error and
scored on a single by Yvonne "Flea" Williams.
Winning pitcher Mary Bryan Carlyle scattered four
Tar Heel hits as she recorded her second win of the
tourney. Shepard provided another run in the sixth on a
single and a run producing rap by Williams.
East Carolina's 28th win of the season against four
losses came in the championship matchup against sur-
prise entry Western Carolina.
Senior catcher Jan McVeigh clubbed a single in the
first and scored on a homer by Shepard.
Western's Beth Crisp tripled in the second and
Curtley Schulties sacrifice drove her in.
Riley slapped a solo homer to center in the fourth, but
all bats remained virtually silent until the top of the final
inning when ECU plated a trio of insurance runs.
ECU opened the inning with junior shortstop Mary
Powell reached first on an error and was replaced by
pinch-runner Lillion Barnes. Browrt followed by
reaching on an error also and Angie Humphrey replaced
her on the bases.
Freshman second sacker Ginger Rothermel singled in
Barnes and Cindy Meekins, batting for Carlyle, sacrific-
ed home Humphrey. Terry Andrews stepped to the plate
for Buck and slapped a shot which the WCU shortstop
bobbled to let Rothermel score.
The Catamounts launched an offensive in their half
of the inning which yielded a pair of runs as Crisp singl-
ed and advanced to third on a error by Williams. Ducy
Thompson reached first on a fielder's choice to score
Crisp and Kit Rea's erred shot allowed Rea to plate the
final WCU run.
Carlyle again claimed the win as allowed the
disgruntled Catamounts a mere five hits on the contest.
East Carolina and WCU advance to a playoff this
weekend at Graham with the top two teams of the other
two divisions of the NCAIAW. The Lady Pirates again
draw a bye and will face the winner of the Pembroke-
North Carolina Wesleyan matchup.
The Swtag Off A Slate
�. �t��ig





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
APRIL 29.19S0
11
the
like
1
the
ich
be
ind
mh
ley
tve
Nelson Directs Purple Win
CHARLES
CHANDLER
Sports Editor
Quarterback Carlton
Nelson scored two
touchdowns to lead the
Purple team to a 21-16
victory Saturday in
East Carolina's annual
Purple-Gold intras-
quad football game.
Nelson scored on
runs of one and 35
yards in the first half as
he put his team out
front by a 14-0 margin
that was never erased.
The rising
sophomore signal caller
and the heir apparent
to graduating star
Leander Green rushed
for 76 yards on 14 car-
ries and passed for 79
more, completing four
of six tosses. The per-
formance was a
welcome one for new
ECU head coach Ed
Emory.
"There is no ques-
tion that Carlton is our
number one quarter-
back right now
Emory said following
the contest. "He show-
ed us a lot of good
things. He's starting to
pass really well also
Nelson wasted little
time in establishing
himself, heading a
seven play, 69-yard
scoring drive on the
Purple's first possesion
of the day. The Port
smouth, Va. native
capped the drive with a
35-yard jaunt. Vern
Davenport's extra
point put the Purples
ahead 7-0 with 8:48 left
in the initial period.
Nelson initiated
another long drive early
in the second period
before watching it go
for naught when a Vern
Davenport 3 3 - y a r d
field goal attempt was
blocked by Freddie
Jones.
Late in the first half,
Nelson and the Purple
team was on the move
again. Aided by a
15-yard penalty and a
21-yard run by Nelson,
the Purples moved the
ball quickly downfield.
The drive was capitaliz-
ed when the young
quarterback went over
from the one with but
four seconds remaining
before halftime.
Fancy was the word
in the final Purple scor-
ing drive as a flea-
flicker pass highlighted
a 75-yard drive.
Halfback Anthony
Collins took a handoff
and quickly lateralled it
across field to Nelson,
who promptly con-
nected with tight end
Norwood Vann on a
35-yard gain.
A 13-yard pass play
from Nelson-to-
Davenport and a
13-yard run by Nelson
;et up the final Purple
score. Collins took a
quick pitch and scootea
around the right side of
:he line until he reached
paydirt. Davenport's
kick made it 21-0.
The Gold team,
which was silent for
three periods, erupted
for two fourth quarter
touchdowns. One
came on a 30-yard
jaunt by fullback
Theodore Sutton and
the other on a two-yard
plunge by Greg
Stewart. Both were
Lady Pirates
Get Five Wins
followed by two-point
conversions.
5 The first Gold score
immediately followed
Collins' jaunt, as a six-
play, 73-yard drive was
capped by Sutton's
30-yard romp.
Quarterback Greg
Stewart made it 21-8
when nr succeeded in a
two-point conversion
attempt with a keeper
to the left.
The other Gold score
came late in the game
and was again
engineered by
sophomore Stewart.
Three passes tot?'vAng
o0 yards by tne
youngster put the ball
on the Purple two-yard
line with nine seconds
remaining.
The final eight points
were put on the board
when Stewart went over
from the two for six
and halfback Leon
Lawson converted a
two-point attempt.
Besides Nelson, there
were several outstan-
ding individual perfor-
mances in the intras-
quad meeting. Sutton
was the leading ground
gainer, totalling 81
yards in 11 carries for
the Gold team.
Fullback Roy Wiley
contributed 54 and Col-
lins added 34 for the
Purple squad.
Gold tight end Will
Saunders was the
receiving star, pulling
in five passes for 90
yards, which came as a
welcome surprise to
Emory.
"He hasn't caught
the ball all spring
said the first-year
Pirate coach. "That
shows you that the spr-
ing game gives you
another chance to show
what you can do
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By JIMMY DUPREE
Assistant Sports Editor
East Carolina claim-
ed five first place
finishes at the
NCA1AW meet this
weekend at Lhe Univer-
sity of North Carolina
Track includi. " cenior
Cookie McPhatter's
national qualifying
time in the 800 meters,
but the surprise of year
came with sophomore
Roz Major capturing
first place in the high
jump.
The Fayetteville
native is a long jump
specialist and won that
event also, but her vic-
torious leep over the
bar at five feet, four in-
ches was an ac-
complishment Major
and coach Laurie Ar-
rants hadn't counted
on since her last par-
ticipation in the event
was one year ago in the
same meet.
"They're two totally
different events with
different techniques in-
volved said Arrants.
"She missed her first
two tries at five feet
and I just told her to
relax and not to con-
centrate so much on
technique but just get-
ting over the bar. She
only had one more try
or she would have been
out, but she must have
cleared it by a foot
Major easily bested
the competition in the
long jump with a flight
of 18 feet, 4.5 inches.
McPhatter again
captured first place in
the NCA1AW 800m
with a time of 2:11.3,
however it was her Fri-
day time of 2:07.9
which qualified her for
the nationals. The
mark established new
meet, track and varsity
records, as well as be-
ing her personal best.
Freshman Eve Bren-
nan claimed fourth in
the event with a time of
2:22.7.
The major disap-
pointment in the meet
for the Lady Pirates
came in the 400m relay,
as the team of Dawn
Henderson, Catherine
Suggs, Irdie Williams
and Lydia Rountree
had to settle for a se-
cond place finish. In
the final 10 yards of the
anchor leg, Rountree
suffered an injury
which allowed St.
Augustine's to push
through for the win
with a time of :48.66
while Rountree limped
across at :48.68.
The versatility of this new artist is fan-
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Steve Hardy,
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WRQR-FM, Farmville, N.C.
a very remarkable endeavor, one that
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Pat Minges
Staff writer.
East Carolinian,
March 18,1980
Greenville, N.C.
an introduction to the language and s
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Available at Record
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The man's music is superb He writes
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"Dr. Richard Duane Logue has reached
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Oaily Reflector,
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Gene Cash
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1 1 1
1
12
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
APRIL 29, 1980
.

Dodgers Get Nod As NL West Favorite
CHARLES
CHANDLER
Sports Editor
Will it be the re-
juvinated Dodgers, the
Ryanized Astros or the
real Reds in 1980?
The National League
West race is just that
full of questions this
season. The three
forementioned clubs
are the ones considered
serious candidates to
take the crown.
Will it be Los
Angelas, the over-
whelming favorite last
year that was a flop un-
til it was too late? Or
will it be the Houston
Astros, who have an in-
credible pitching staff
but no hitting?
What about the
defending champion
Cincinnati Reds?
Aren't they just as
strong as a year ago?
Tennis Team
Wins Tourney
By ALEX
CUNNINGHAM
Staff Writer
The East Carolina
tennis team captured its
own Invitational Tour-
nament this past
weekend by winning
the first, third, fourth
and sixth flights and
the championship in
the singles competition.
ECU won with 20
points, followed by
UNC-W with 18,
Campbell with 15,
while NC Central failed
to score in the two-day
event. St. Augustine,
the pre-tournament
favorite did not com-
pete.
Kenny Love finished
up a fine four year
career with the Pirates
by winning the number
one flight. Henry
Hostetler also ended his
career by placing se-
cond in the number two
flight, Keith Zengle
dominated his op-
ponents to win the
number three flight,
while Ted Lepper had
to struggle to win the
number four flight.
Bai rv Parker placed
third in the fifth flight
and Mark Byrd swept
through all his matches
to win the sixth flight.
The Pirate netters
were fortunate to have
played so strong in the
singles, because they
could place no higher
than second in the
doubles competition.
Lepper and Zengle
wound up with second
place at the number one
position; Love and
Hostetler only manag-
ed a third place finish
in the second flight;
and Parker and Nor-
man Bryant captured
second place in the
third flight.
Coach Rose com-
mented, "1 was real
pleased with the boys'
efforts. They all work-
ed hard to win this
tournament
Love's victory was
especially rewarding
because he lost to two
of the players in his
flight during the
season. 'T just tried to
stay on top in my mat-
ches Love said. "It
was a good way to go
out
ECU finished the
season 10-8.
The rest of the divi-
sion � San Francisco,
Atlanta and San Diego
� does not rate with
the others, therefore
making for what
should be a three team
race to the pot of gold.
The Dodgers get the
nod here. Dissension
and injuries, not to
mention unusually
poor pitching, led to
the poor season last
year. There is too
much talent on this
squad for the same
thing to happen two
years in a row.
Steve Garvey, Ron
Cey, Davey Lopes,
Reggie Smith and Steve
Yeager are still around
to batter opposing pit-
chers, giving the
Dodgers a powerful of-
fensive attack.
The pitching, which
slipped greatly a year
ago, should return to
respectability. The
main reason for this is
the spending of $5
million in the re-entry
draft to acquire the ser-
vices of Dave Goltz of
Minnesota (14-13 last
season) and reliever
Don Stanhouse of
Baltimore (7-3, 2.84
ERA and 21 saves).
These two coupled
with holdover starters
Doug Rau, Don Sut-
ton, Rick Suteliffe and
Burt Hooten give the
Dodgers the nucleus of
what could be the staff
o a pennant winner.
Outfield injuries also
hurt LA last year.
Starters Rick Monday
and Reggie Smith
played only 80 games
between them,
something the Califor-
nians can ill-afford to
happen again. If the
two stars are healthy
this year and the pit-
ching becomes sound
again, LA is on the
way.
Cincinnati has the
troops to repeat and
fewer ifs than do the
Dodgers and Astros.
The one big if is the
Red pitching staff.
Young and inexperienc-
ed, it could go either
way this year.
Staff ace Tom Seaver
can be expected to have
a banner year. Mike
LaCoss was exceptional
for the first half of last
season but tired near
the end of the season.
He does appear,
though, to be an up and
coming star.
Beyond LaCoss and
Seaver, Cincy's pit
ching is of unknowr
quantity. Manager
John McNamara likes
his staff, calling them
young but extremely
talented. Only time
will tell whether he is
correct.
The fact that the
Reds won last year
despite the fact that
Ken Griffey played on-
ly 95 games is im-
pressive. All-Star slug-
ger George Foster also
missed 40 games.
Foster is perhaps the
top power hitter in the
game. In only 121
games last year he had
30 homers, 98 RBIs and
batted .302.
Also around to help
with the offense is
shortstop Dave Con-
cepcion, catcher
Johnny Bench, third
baseman Ray Knight,
first baseman Dan
Driessan and up-and-
coming star Dave Col-
lins.
These are not the
Reds of the Big Red
Machine era, but
they're strong con-
tenders nonetheless.
The Astros have
what everyone wants �
pitching, pitching, pit-
ching. The acquisition
of free agent superstar
Nolan Ryan gives
Houston a phenomenal
staff.
With Ryan and
James Rodney
Richard, the Astros
have perhars the two
hardest throwers in the
game. Also around for
starting duty is Joe
Niekro, who won 21
games last year, and
Ken Forsch, who has a
no-hitter to his credit.
In the bullpen there's
Joe Sambito and Joa-
quin Andujar, last
year's dynamic All-Star
duo.
AH this gives the
Astros all the pitching
any team could dream
of. Now if they only
had some offensive
punch.
Power is almost
unheard of in Houston.
The team hit only 49
last year � that's only
one more than
Chicago's Davt
Kingman hit on his
own.
Houston does have
some power potential
in first baseman-
outfielder Cesar
Cedeno, but not
enough to warrant ex-
citement. If the Astros
are to win the division
they must pull out a lot
of close games as the
opponent's hitting and
their own should be
similar.
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Available May 15th Call Debbie
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bedroom apartment ROOMMATE
WANTED (female) to share two
bedroom townhouse Call 756 3851
after 5 00
NEEDED TWO FEMALE room
mates starting May 15. One per
manent, one summer only
Spacious three bedroom duplex
Rent $65 month plus third utilities
758 7532
ONE BEDROOM APARTMENT
To sublet startmgMay
Overlooks river, short walk to
campus Come by Apt. 16. 201 N
Woodlawn Also furniture for sale
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEED
ED: To share two bedroom apart
ment. Pay half rent, utilities and
phone Call Cathy at 752 7S05
ONE MALE ROOMMATE need
ed $65 per month plus third
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 2690
TWO FEMALE ROOMMATES:
needed to share three bedroom
house for summer $100 plus third
utilities, near campus off tenth
street Call 752 3715.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEED
ED for summer pay third of ex
penses Carnage House Apart
ments Call 756 6897
PRIVATE ROOMS share bath
and kitchen, two blocks fuom cam
pus $75 $80 plus utilities
Available May 15 June I
752 5296
FOR RENT : three bedroom house
for summer $150 a month Five
blocks from campus Contact
Michael Edwards 752 4394 or
Ceramics Dept m School of Art
FEMALE ROOMMATE Lewis
Street furnished rent is $100 a
month plus utilities Call 752 7190
FEMALE ROOMMATE
WANTED to share furnished
apartment for summer Adiacent
to campus $60 a month plus half
utilities Call 758 3682 SOON-
room i "K kin:
OFFERING
LADIES NITE
TUE. NITE8pm-lam
LADIES
BRING
YOUR
NICKELS
Owner and Operator
Randy Alford
i
ABORTIONS UP TO
12th WEEK OF
PREGNANCY
5 - all inclusive
. �� ��� tj ' ip c on
uot ana problem pregnan
,� v F or further
-� rmation can 83: 0535
(toll f rei nu"
800 221 2568 between 9
v -i p v AceKoavs
Raleigh Women s
Health Organnation
917 West fworgan St
Raleigh N C 27603
AFTER 3
II
RM.
GOLD and SILVER
Compare and then can
758-1892
for best prices
by Les Jewelers
120 E. 5th St.
CHICK-FIIA
SANDWICHES
FOR 99.
�Jhick-fil-A. It's America s niginal boneless breast of chicken sandwich.
.And now . .with the coupon below .you can get all the Chick-nl-A sand-
wiches you want for 99c each .once the clock strikes three in the afternoon
I
SAVE
OUR CHKXRLA SANDWICHES ARE 9 EACHIAFTH
3S0RMJUST FILL INTHE NUMBER YOU WANT
SPECIE
6V ����
We
Wj
SAVE
PIPE DREAMS
ANNIVERSARY DRAWING
FREE $30 Worth of Merchandise
to the Winning Customer.
Drawing to be held May 14th.
Present this coupon at your local
Chick-fil-A restaurant. We'll
give you all the Chick fil-A
sandwiches you want for
99c each after 3:00 P.M.
()ne coupon per pers n per
visit. Oner expires:
rf for 2,500 class rings.
as soon as possible, so for
Man will be offering a SPECIAL
rgs . . . from High Schools, Colleges.
Pernities, Sororities, Technical Institutes.
Hi class rings will be bringing an EXTRA HIGH
Take advantage of this effer.
($�&�
1 G( �ed n Sundays
SAVE
THE TASTE WORTH SH0PPM6 FOR.
SAVE
COITON
Otter (?i�id at the following Chick fil A restaurants.
CASH
PAID
FOR
BOOKS
k
NOW IS THE
BEST TIME TO SELL
516 S. COTANCHE
GREENVILLE, N.C.
J
2,500 CLASS RINGS
NEEDED � We Pay CASH!
There are always a lot of people who don't wear their high
school rings after they go to college, or women who don't wear
their class rings after they get married, or people whose rings no
longer fit them. So, instead of letting those rings lie around,
bring them In to Coin A Ring Man for cash. Remember . . .
all this week!
& RINC
OP KEY SALES CO , ac
401 S EVANSST
� PHGNi
Your professional permanent deaiiq
OfCOWtSlWI
also pay os!
forsihuk,
silver coins,
AMANYOTNB
IN, MR, ML





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
UA50.05.06.02.58
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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