The East Carolinian, July 24, 1980






�he East (Earoliman
Vol.54Nov6 .9
6 Pages
Thursday, July 24,1980
Greenville, VC.
Circulation 5,000
1800 ECU Men
Eligible For
Draft Sign-up
! he first mandatory draft
registration in five years began last
Monday at the nation's 34,000 post
offices. According to the law, all
male citizens born in the years 1960
and W61 are required to register.
ccording to information sup-
plied b the office of Institutional
Research, and based on 1979 enroll-
ment figures, there were 891
nineteen-year-old males and 925
twenty-year-old males enrolled at
ECU last year.
Based on average enrollment
figures and the fact that for the past
three or four years, females have
comprised about 55 percent of total
enrollment. Icl has roughly 1800
males required to register for the
draft.
I here are 90.000 men in North
Carolina who will be required to
register, according to Lloyd Mills,
Greenville postmaster. "Between
the two offices (in Greenville) we've
had about 150 last Monday and 100
yesterday he said.
Band Against
Jaycees Over
Rock Contest
Vigil Against Registration
Photo by Chap Gurley
Young American men began to register their names at quiet protest of the new law Tuesday afternoon. From
U.S. Post Offices around �he nation Monday, but not left are Sam Mallison, Jay Stone, Gloria and Shawn
all did so silenth. These four ECU students stood in Holliday.
Student Life, Student Supply
ECU To Have Two Student Calendars
By PENNY AUSTIN
1 Cl students will be faced with
the unusual prospect this fall of get-
ting two for the "price" of one. It
seems thai there will be two separate
publications of the student calen-
dar .
The student calendar, which con-
tains pertinent information concern-
ing student activities and programs,
has in the past been printed and
distributed by the student supply
store. Now, however, the Office of
Si .Jem Life has decided to print its
own calendar.
Joseph Clark, director of the Stu-
deni Supply Store, said that the
calendar was started years ago as a
service to the students and as a
public relations tool for the Student
Supply Store. The calendar. Clark
said, has traditionally contained in-
formation concerning the services
provided by the Supply Store for the
student, as well as information
about student activities.
�"Our calendar Clark stated,
"has come to be recognized as the
official calendar of activities In
the beginning, he said, the Supply
Store compiled all of the informa-
tion for the calendar. During this
time, he said, the Mendenhall pro-
gramming staff also compiled its
own information concerning stu-
dent activities.
Instead of continuing to duplicate
the effort, Clark said that the Supp-
ly Store and Mendenhall staff decid-
ed to coordinate the calendar. The
Mendenhall staff continued its com-
pilation of activities information,
but the Supply Store was in charge
of layout and distribution of the
calendar, according to Clark.
Clark said that the calendar,
which is distributed at no cost to the
student, will continue to be publish-
ed by the Student Supply Store, as
in the past. The Supply Store, Clark
said, covers the cost of printing the
calendars.
But there will also be another
calendar of activities that will be
distributed at no cost to the student.
Dr. Elmer Meyer, vice chancellor
for Student Life, said that his office
is sponsoring a calendar of activities
and information.
In addition to activities informa-
tion, Mever's calendar will contain
information concerning student ser-
vices and university programs.
Meyer said that he felt that there
was a need for more general infor-
mation that could be made available
to the student. This feeling, he said,
stemmed from a report by a task
force of the Student Services Com-
mittee. The report said, among
other things, that students did not
know where to go for information
concerning services that were of-
fered at the university.
Meyer's calendar will contain in-
formation that might be found in a
student handbook. ECU has not
had a handbook for a while, he said,
and he feels there is a real need for
one.
See CALENDAR, Page 2, col.3
By TERRY GRAY
SfN t dilor
A rock group whose members are
all ECU students is considering legal
action against the Washington
chapter of the Jaycees for failure to
give the band a cash award for win-
ning a "battle of the bands" concert
held in Beaufort County last month.
Also involved in the complaint is
WSFL-FM radio in New Bern, N.C.
The group, called Glisson, has re-
tained a Greenville lawyer to look
into band member Tom Glisson's
charge that the Washington Jaycees
and WSFL, indirectly, led the 12
bands who participated in the June
21 event to believe that the winning
group would receive a percentage of
the gate receipts, but then failed to
pay.
Steve Nobles, a Washington ac-
countant who is president of the
Jaycee chapter, said Wednesday
that "no percentage was ever men-
tioned adding that his chapter
"just simply doesn't have the
money
In the middle of these conflicting
statements is WSFL-FM radio sta-
tion, which promoted the concert
for the Jaycees. According to Sta-
tion Manager Ed Seeger, the Jaycees
approached the station for help in
promoting its Summer Festival, the
Jaycees' fundraising effort this
year, which included events such as
a dance, a raft race, helicopter
shows and a bicycle race.
Nobles said that WSFL suggested
the idea of the rock contest. The
radio station had promoted a
similar contest between area rock
bands last year, said Seeger.
According to Nobles, Seeger had
led the Jaycees to expect that as
many as three or four thousand peo-
ple would attend such an event. The
actual attendance was about 800
people. Nobles said. Partly because
of the low attendance. Nobles said,
the Washington Jaycees ended up
losing around $1000 on the Summer
Festival as a whole.
"We certainly were disappointed
with the results themselves Nobles
said.
But when asked whether there
had been an oral agreement with the
Jaycees to pay the top three bands a
percentage of the gate, Seeger
replied, "That's what the discussion
between myself and the Jaycees was
about, that there would be a trophy
and a percentage
Seeger noted that another part of
the deal was that the winning group
would be aided by WSFL in getting
record companies to listen to a
demonstration tape of the group.
Tom Glisson said Tuesday that this
part of the understanding had been
carried out.
WSFL's role in the matter was to
advertise the contest and act as the
coordinator for the bands who
agreed to play. The station also
broadcast the event. The Jaycees
gave the station money to cover part
of their costs in the remote broad-
cast, according to Seeger.
According to Glisson, Nobles said
in a telephone conversation that the
total receipts were about $2300.
Neither Glisson nor Seeger ould
verify the amount taken in,
however, because the Jaycees said
the money had been immediately
placed in a bank.
Glisson said that he had had no
direct communication with the
Jaycees before the event and that
the band was going by what Seeger
told them.
Seeger said that while the ;dea of
See PERCENTAGE, Page 3. coll
ECU Officials: No Decision
On Fate Of Bloxton House
The future ot Bloxton House ap-
pears to remain in limbo, according
to statements from university of-
ficials.
In June, administrators were con-
sidering moving the Career Plann-
ing and Placement Offices into the
Bloxton building, located next door
to the Erwin building and across
from the Mendenhall Student
Center. But the building had
previously been used by the school
of Home Economics to teach home
management courses, and Mrs.
Miriam B. Moore, dean of the
school at the time, said that such a
move miaht cost the Home
Economics program its accredita-
tion.
The home management courses
were necessary for some of the
school's major programs, Moore
said.
According to James Lowery,
director of the university's physical
plant, the Career Planning and
Placement Office needed to be mov-
ed in order to make room for the In-
stitute of Coastal and Marine
Resources. The area presently oc-
cupied by the Institute in the Wright
Building needs renovation, and the
original plan called for its move into
the building now housing Career
UNC Lawyers Accuse
Federal Government
Of 'Quick-fix9 Plan
Bv ROBCHR1STENSEN room durin8 tne firsl dav � hear"
w.shmK.n(orrrspondmi ings that could last six months.
. ���� 5SL. UNC is appealing a decision made
i acuimtm c a i by Joseph A. Califano, then-
WASHINGTON - Federal Jcret of Health, Education and
lawyers told an administrative law wdfare in April l979i to cut off
judge Tuesday that federal aid to federal aJd to UNC for faUi to
the University of North Carolina desegregate its 16-campus system
should be cut off because UNC has rapiSiy enough,
maintained two separate sets of col- Rjchard Fosler a Justice part-
leges - one for blacks and one for menl lawyer presented the case for
� ?5 i a f a a ,u lne government.
UNC awyers defended the "What the government is saying
university s desegregation efforts h the sum lola of Nmh
and accused the federal government Caroina.s actions over the past 26
of attempting to force a quick-fix since Brown v Board of
desegregation plan on the state that Education has been to maintain the
could destroy its university system. rada, identifiability of its pubiic col.
The charges were cAxec"lc m a leges; to maintain two separate sets
small, overheated federal hearing Qf co,leges Qne b,ack and one
��������� white Foster said. "And the sum
� ThA I flCiflA totai nas also been t0 Perpetuate
VI � lv IOlJ? discrimination and inequality of
"������������� educatjonai opportunity
Announcements2 Foster said more than 90 percent
Convention3 of the students at UNC's five tradi-
Editorials4 tionally black colleges are black and
Reagan4 more than 90 percent of students at
Film View5
Blackbeard5 See INADEQUATE, Page 3, col.l
,
Planning.
On June 18, Chancellor Thomas
B. Brewer said the decision was still
on the staff level, with no final deci-
sion made. Brewer said the Bloxton
house had been "unused for several
years. Nothing has gone on there for
several years. That's the reason the
proposal was made
But Moore said, "No one in the
administration bothered to check
with us to see if it was being used by
us, but assumed it wasn't since
students weren't spending the night
there
Dr. Susan McDaniel, associate
vice chancellor for academic affairs,
said Wednesday that she had no
statement to make concerning the
effect such a move would have on
Home Ec's accreditation.
"1 have no comment at this time.
When we have something to say, it
See OFFICE, Page 3, col.5
Off-season Lull
Pot Supplies See New Low

Vote

ECU students who will want to
vote in this fall's elections are
reminded that they should
register with the board of elec-
tions in their home county.
The deadline for registering to
vote in the Nov. 4 general elec-
tion is at 5 p.m. on Oct. 6, accor-
ding to Mrs. Margaret Register of
the Pitt County Board of Elec-
tions.
"Voting by absentee ballot is a
simple procedure and can be
done by applying for an absentee
ballot 60 days prior to the elec-
tion Mrs. Register said.
A person may apply by mail or
have a close relative obtain the
absentee ballot up to Oct. 29. The
ballot must then be returned to
the local (home county) board of
elections by 5 p.m. on Nov. 3, the
day prior to the election.
The important thing now, Mrs.
Register said, is that those who
want to vote in November make
sure that they are registered in
their home counties and obtain
absentee ballots.
By TIM GILES
suft V riler
Though summer is a traditionally
difficult time to find marijuana, this
summer has been the worst in
several years.
While no one can seem to put a
finger directly on the reason, several
theories prevail.
The time of year may be one fac-
tor. Petty Officer Mike Kelly of the
Coast Guard's Public Affairs Office
in Miami stated that "We're in the
middle of the traditional off-season
lull, but during the Cuban sealift,
there have been two seizures totaling
about nine tons of marijuana Kel-
ly explained that the "off-season
lull" lasted from April to July when
harvests in South America are at a
minimum. Kelly also stated that
most of the marijuana smuggled in-
to the east coast comes from Colom-
bia and that the Coast Guard in-
tercepted 1,321,000 tons of mari-
juana last year.
Another theory is that the Cuban
sealift has distracted would-be
smugglers away from the marijuana
trade.
"There is some truth in that
said Con Dougherty, an official in
the Drug Enforcement Agency's
regional office in Miami. "A lot of
people who would normally be
smuggling marijuana are now tak-
ing refugees into Florida for about
$1000 a head. They're probably
making more money and it's a less
dangerous business
Dougherty said also that the last
two years had seen an overall
decrease in drug seizures by the
Coast Guard and the state and
federal enforcement agencies.
"1978 was a banner year for the
so-called mother ships he said.
Dougherty explained that mother
ships are large vessels that carry
huge amounts of marijuana along
the eastern coast, where smaller
boats pull alongside to off-load
various quantities. "They're not
anywhere near as commonplace as
they were two years ago Dougher-
ty said.
Dougherty believes that Coast
Guard interception of mother ships
in 1978, including the Heidi, stop-
ped with 112 tons of pot on board,
has scared such large-scale smug-
glers further north and west of the
Florida region.
A third theory is that the people
responsible for bringing mass quan-
tities into the Greenville area are the
same people that grow much of the
home-grown marijuana. By forcibly
keeping marijuana out of the area,
they are hoping to inflate the price
of home-grown marijuana which
has in the past sold for SI5 per
ounce on the street, according to
underground sources. Indeed,
hybrid sinsemilla grown in the
Greenville area has already surfac-
ed, costing as much as $60 per
ounce, according to sources. This
theory, under closer scrutiny,
however, seems steeped in paranoia
since sources from Elizabeth City to
Raleigh indicate one common
denominator: there is little mari-
juana anywhere.
How are smokers affected by the
marijuana drought? Some have
commented that they are using other
drugs more often, such as
Quaaludes, which are strong
depressants.
Strangely enough, the supply of
other drugs has not decreased, ac-
cording to local drug dealers. Many
dealers reported that they cannot
keep enough depressants around,
and that they sell out quickly. These
sources indicate that even
Quaaludes are still fairly abundant.
Many of these are "bootlegs pills
that are made independently in Col-
ombia rather than stolen phar-
maceutical pills, the dealers report.





THE EAST CAROLINIAN JULY 24. 1980
Announcements
Needed
The Office of Handicapped Stu
dent Services is receiving applica
tions from students who are in
terested in becoming attendants to
wheelchair students and readers
for those who are v.sually han
dicapped If interested, contact
C C Rowe. Coordinator of Han
dicapped Student Services,
Whichard Building, Room 211,
Phone 757 6799
Pancake Fest
The University City Kiwanis Club
of Greenville will hold its Third
Annual Pancake Festival on
September 10. 1980 This is one of
the Club's community service pro
iects All procee is will go towards
the Greenville Pitt County Boys
Club
Breakfast lunch, supper or
snack will be served You can pur
chase your pancakes, sausage and
c oHee miik and orange juice also
available' between 6 00 am and
30 p m on Wednesday,
September 10, in the parking
space of Kings and V,mn Dixie on
'he 264 By Pass
Ram date has been set for
A nesday September 17. at the
location and times
Contact any University City
� �is member or Charlie Ent
jm.nger, Chairman, 7S6 1212. or
Evans Publicity Chairman,
7S6 Itll tor tickets or other mtor
Discount Day
Fridays are savings days at
Mendenhall Student Center
Prices are V3 OFF every Friday
from l p.m. until 4 p m for bowl
ing, billiards and table tennis
Make Friday your day to save and
have fun too with "Discount Day"
at Mendenhall
Ushers Needed
If you would like to usher for the
ECU Summer Theatre produc
tions of Same Time Next Year
(July 28 Aug 2, 8:15 p.m ,
matinee July 30, 2 15 p.m.) and
Vanities (Aug 4 9, 8:15 p.m.
Matinee Aug 6, 2 15 p.m.), call
6390, or come by the box office in
the drama building See the pro
duction free as an usher in the air
conditioned A j Fletcher Hall
Putt-putt
The Office of Intramural Sports is
sponsoring a Putt putt tournament
today from 430 p m. to 8:30 p m
at the Putl putt course in Green
vide located near River Bluffs
Apartments All second session
summer school students, faculty
and staff are eligible to participate
in this event The entry fee will be
$1, which includes the two round
tournament and free play during
the four hour time period Prizes
will be awarded for the top three
finishers in the men's and
women's divisions Come on out to
the course and test your skill
tonight a valid ECU ID and ac
tivity card is required
Film
Do you sometimes wonder if you
must put your educated mind on
the shelf to be a Christian? Josh
McDowell addresses the intellec
tual feasibility of Christianity.
800 Thursday, July 17, in Jenkins
Auditorium.
Lost
One necklace on the ECU mall the
night of July 13th when the All
Stars played A lacy agate sur
rounded by silver with the name
Les on the back Is a birthday pre
sent and belongs to Christine
Fisher Please call 758 8855 or
return to Les's shop on 5th Street
Reward Offered
Poetry Contest
A $1000 grand prize will be award
ed in the Sixth Annual Poetry
Competition sponsored by the
World of Poetry, a quarterly
newsletter for poets.
Poems of all styles and on any
subject are eligible to compete for
the grand prize or for 49 other cash
or merchandise awards
Poetry Editor Eddie Lou Cole
states, "We are encouraging
poetic talent of every kind, and ex
pect our contest to produce ex
citing discoveries � like Virginia
Bates, a housewife from Wood
bine, Md She won our grand prize
last year with her poen PIETA
Rules and official entry forms
are available from World of
Poetry, 2431 Stockton Blvd , Dept
N, Sacramento, Cal 95817
Summer Theatre
The Drama Department is now
busy rehearsing for its Summer
Theatre productions, Same Time
Next Year and Vanities Due to the
renovations in progress, the Sum
mer Theatre will take place in A. J.
Fletcher Hall. Same Time Next
Year will run from July 28 Aug. 2.
Vanities will run from Aug. 4 Aug.
9. The cost to ECU students is S3
per ticket.
Republicans
Meet and talk with Senator Jesse
Helms, John East and I Beverly
Lake on Friday, July 25th at the
Scott Pavillion on the State
Fairgrounds in Raleigh. The
Reception is sponsored by the N.C
Congressional Club There will be
a $10 plate dinner following the
reception Students may attend
the dinner for $5 The cost per per
son for the reception is $15 Rep.
Phil Crane will be the special
guest speaker at the dinner For
ticket or more information contact
Tim Mertz at 758 3903
Video Game
"Asteroids" is here The hottest
new video game is on campus for
you. Come over to Mendenhall,
take a break from the heat and
test your space fighting ability
Mendenhalls summer hours are
8:30 a.mil 00 p.m Monday, ana
8:30 a.m5:00 p m Tuesdav
Friday.
Openings For Bath Tour
Id New Bureau
A Horse Of A Different Color
c nn j rim mm ii � �
KC1 e� Bureau
Registrations are still
being accepted for the
July 26 Historic Bath
Symposium, according
to LCU's Division of
Photo by CHAP GURLEY
creator, Norman KeNer, a S��SSL5 fZ? Drama lmen' � en,i"fd S� �'
Continuing Education,
co-sponsor of the
event.
The program in-
cludes tours of Bath's
18th and 19th century
restored homes, St.
Thomas' Episcopal
Church, lectures on
Bath and coastal North
Carolina history, a
co-sponsored by the
Historic Bath Commis-
sion, the Committee
for Outdoor Drama,
Inc St. Thomas'
ECU Gets Way,
documentary film, per- Episcopal Church and
T f f �m �k�M .� � �. C il .1 a. � �
College Notes
From The National On Campus Report
BENCHWARMER BOB Lurtsema, a former
Minnesota Viking lineman, was the landslide
winner of the race for U. of Minnesota-Twin
Cities student body president. Lurtsema, who
also won the primary as a write-in candidate, is,
of course, not eligible for the post since he isn't
a UM student. But that didn't keep Lurtsema,
and the student group which pushed his can-
didacy, from celebrating the win. The students
sa they wanted student government leaders to
realize how many students think their campus
government is a joke.
A TWINKIE FEST earned both criticism and
praise at Rochester (Minn.) Community Col-
lege. The event, an advertising promotion for
Wonder Bread which donated Twinkies
featured a Twinkie stuff, a Twinkie Eat-off, a
Twinkie toss and other events built around the
popular cupcakes. Although participation was
good, some students complained that the
festival was juvenile, gave the school a bad im-
age and wasted both time and food.
SOUTHPAWS should get special considera-
tion, according to the Virginia Tech student
government. Earlier this year, that body passed
a resolution favoring installation of left-handed
pencil sharpeners in all classrooms, while
recently it passed another resolution favoring
purchase of 12 percent left-handed desks for all
classrooms. The student government cited a
survey showing that,left-handers increase their
anting speed 3.5 percent when given left-
handed desks.
SEVEN SPORTS were recently cut from the U
ot Colorado athletic program and a $20 student
!eAn'ml,ated to ba,ance th-e budget. About
$360,000 is expected to be saved by dropping
such non-revenue sports as men's baseball and
wrestling and both men's and women's swimm-
ing and gymnastics.
A BILL TO HELP "RESCUE" young people
from religious cults was recently approved by
the New York State Senate. The bill allows a
judge to appoint a legal conservator to super-
vise persons who have "undergone a sudden
and radical change in behavior, lifestyle, habits
and attitudes
FREEDOM OF SPEECH is t. . ocus of con-
troversy at the U. of Kansas, where 12 people
were arrested for displaying banners during
commencement ceremonies. The 12, including
one faculty member, were protesting a board of
regents policy against political advertising and a
university policy forbidding banners. The
American Civil Liberties Union has indicated it
may tile a suit against the university, claiming
the policy restricts freedom of speech. Both a
chancellors committee and a faculty group have
recommended changing the policies to permit
greater expression.
formance of the out
d�or drama
Blackbeard: Knight of
the Black Flag, and
luncheon and dinner at
the Bath Ruritan Club.
Tickets for the sym-
posium are $35 each.
The symposium is
the N.C. Division )f
Archives and History.
Further information
and registration
materials are available
from the Office of
Non-Credit Programs,
Division of Continuing
Education, ECU
757-6143.
New Calendar
Will Feature
Student Info
Continued from page 1
The calendar will
have information
regarding various
aspects of academic
and campus life, he ad-
ded.
S. Rudolph Alex-
ander, direc-
tor for Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center, has also
been working on the
new calendar. He said
such areas as studei.t
government, university
policies and regulations
will be covered in the
new calendar. "It will
basically be an infor-
mation guide he said.
"It will tell students
where to go for help
and information he
added.
Alexander said that
the office of Student
Life tried to work out a
way to combine the
Supply Store calendar
with the one Meyer had
in mind. However,
Alexander said, there
was not really enough
time and the Supply
Store was restricted by
a limited budget.
Meyer said that in-
itially there will be
7,000 copies of the
calendar printed at a
cost of about $4,000.
He added that this cost
estimate was not final,
since the calendar was
still out on bids.
The calendar that the
office of Student Life is
printing will be paid for
by the various
organizations and
departments that supp-
ly information for it,
according to Meyer.
"What we have he
said, "is a calendar and
handbook combined
A handbook is too
costly to print, accor-
ding to Meyer. By using
the calendar format,
about four or five thou-
sand dollars is saved,
he added.
ECU Nr�s Bureau
The papers of one of
North Carolina's most
distinguished citizens
have been donated to
East Carolina Universi-
ty.
For more than half a
century, Capus M.
Waynick of High Point
was involved in the
public affairs of North
Carolina, the nation
and the international
community as an
editor, politician, state
and federal official,
diplomat, and founda-
tion official. More than
14,000 items of cor-
respondence, reports,
photographs, clippings
and scrapbooks reflec-
ting these activities
have been received by
the ECU Manuscript
Collection in Joyner
Library.
Waynick, now
retired is a native of
Rockingham County.
He began his jour-
nalistic career in 1911
as a reporter for the
Greensboro Record.
He subsequently served
as acting editor of the
Record, city editor of
the Greensboro News
and editor of the High
Point Enterprise. He
remained associated
with the Enterprise for
much of his career.
While a member of the
N.C. General Assemblv
(1931-1934) he at-
tracted statewide atten-
tion in 1932 for his
leadership in ar-
bitrating the High
Point hosiery mill
strike and other strikes
in the High Point-
Thomasville area.
Waynick subsequent-
ly became chairman of
the State Highway
Commission and the
State Planning Board,
state director of the
U.S. Re-employment
Service and founder
and director of the
Venereal Disease
Education Institute. In
1948 he managed W.
Kerr Scott's successful
gubernatorial cam-
paign and thereupon
became State
Democratic Party
chairman.
In 1949 Waynick was
appointed ambassador
to Nicaragua by Presi-
dent Harry B. Truman.
The following year the
president requested
that Waynick organize
and direct the Point
Four Program. Once
this was accomplished,
the ambassador resum-
ed his duties in
Nicaragua until 1951
when he became am-
bassador to Colombia.
Waynick returned to
the U.S. in 1953 and
became senior advisor
to the Smith Richard-
son Foundation. In
1957 he was appointed
adjutant general of
North Carolina by
Gov. Luther Hodges.
This post, which" he
held until 1961, carried
the rank of major
general. During the
Terry Sanford ad-
ministration he served
as special advisor to the
governor on race rela-
tions. Waynick is
author of North
Carolina Roads and
Their Builders and co-
editor of North
Carolina and the
Negro.
The Waynick papers
will be housed with
other collections in the
East Carolina
Manuscript Collection
in Joyner Librarv.
SIZZLIN
STEAKHOUSE
Tuesday Night
Family .ight
I SIRLOIN BEEF TIPS
$1.99
Complete with Idaho King Baked
Potato, Texas Toast and Margarine
89Q3E. IQak. St. 7B�.g71�l
Don't Miss
East Carolina Summer Theatre
This Summer!
Two Delightful
Magic In Science
Michael Hefner, a student at East Wayne Junior High School, rolls up a
inread of nylon created from a specially-concocted liquid by Dr. Chia-yu
rL'a.P;� fessor,of chemistry at ECU. Dr. Li was performing a bit of
?.��? ?l ' the Jun,�r high students who attended ECU's Science
lamp iast week.
JULY28-AUG.2 8:15
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interested in contributing to our
News, Features and Sports
columns during the coming school year.
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� and a chance to earn.
Apply at our office
in the Publications Building.
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Continued from page 1
traditionally white campuses are
white.
He said black colleges have been
given inferior programs, buildings,
teachers and supplies. For example,
the average black campus has 36
degree programs, while the average
white UNC campus has 93 pro-
grams, he said.
As a result, UNC not only has
failed to desegregate, but also has
failed to provide the older legal
standard of providing separate and
equal facilities, he said.
Foster said the makeup of the stu-
dent body and the neglect of the
black colleges is prima facie
evidence that UNC has failed to
eliminate the vestiges of the
segregated system.
Joseph Levin, a Washington at-
torney representing UNC, said the
issue was not desegregation but the
federal government's controversial
proposal to shift academic pro-
grams to different campuses to pro-
such an
Levin said UNC had a history of
being progressive on racial matters.
While there were riots at the
University of Mississippi when
James Meredith enrolled there in
1962, Levin said, Julius Chambers,
a black, graduated the same year
after serving as editor in chief of the
law review at UNC-Chapel Hill's
law school.
mote desegregation. excellence that makes
The government's "simplistic and education worth having,
mechanical approach is as inap-
propriate, and as destructive, as
employing an axe to sculpt fine
crystal Levin said.
He said federal civil rights of-
ficials have demonstrated "a total"
lack of understanding of how a
university system works and would
destroy UNC by introducing their
untested experiments on the univer-
sity.
UNC has moved ahead suc-
cessfully with desegregation, in-
creasing black enrollment at white Convention COIlfllSiOIi
campuses, improving black colleges -m�������hM
and making the UNC medical
school a national leader in black
enrollment, Levin argued.
"This case is not about provincial
defiance, recalcitrance or
resistance he said, "but rather
about the earnest efforts of a major
national university system to
broaden the participation of black
students in higher education while
continuing to promote the academic
Chambers now is president of the
NAACP Legal Defense and Educa-
tion Fund, which brought the 1970
court action that led to federal
desegregation pressure.
Brent Simmons, a Washington at-
torney representing the LDF, blam-
ed UNC's inadequate funding of
black campuses for the high failure
rate of black graduates of those
campuses on nursing, teaching and
law licensing exams.
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
JULY 24, 1980
Sales Seminar
To Stress
Successful Skills
Reagan, Ford, Then Bush
Makes Mass Media Melee
By FRANK GREVE
Obsener Washington Bureau
Rrprinled from
The � hiirlolle Observer
SGA Creates More
Flexible Loan Fund
In Summer Session
DETROIT � When
CBS reporter Lesley
Stahl called the control
room from the conven-
tion floor, she sounded
as if she were being at-
tacked by killer bees.
director of anchor
booth coverage,
wouldn't give Hewitt a
camera crew.
"Go to Bradley, go
to Bradley Hewitt
screamed. "We're los-
ing the story
That just might have
happened.
Ms. Stahl finally got
Despite the relatively slow sum-
mer months, the Student Govern-
ment Association has accomplished
several goals and acted on various
matters.
Among the many resolutions
passed vas the action by the SGA in
creating a more flexible loan fund.
The SGA Confidential Loan Fund,
which made axailable loans of up to
SI50 for abortions, was changed to
the more general SGA Emergency
Medical Fund. The new fund will
make aailable loans of up to Si50
for any medical emergency.
Other actions taken by the SGA
included the defeat of the
Cheerleader budget. The SI,953
budget was defeated because, accor-
ding to Sam Bernstein, acting
treasurer for Kirk Little, "The
legislature felt that athletics should
look after and fund the
cheerleaders
A. S5,500 Homecoming budget
was passed this summer by the
SGA. The budget, which is an essen-
tial bill that must be dealt with in the
summer, includes expenditure for
floats, plaques and trophies,
decorations, bands and other forms
of entertainment.
The budget for the Executive
Council was also approved. The
budget includes lawyer fees,
telephone, travel and office sup-
plies.
Money was also appropriated
through November for the Transit
around me Ms. Stahl
told her boss, Don
Hewitt.
"Tell the anchor
booth that something
budget. "All appropriations during strange has happened
the summer have been based on im- she said. "The Bush
mediate need said Lynn Calder, people are as excited as
SGA vice-president. The amount of hell. They say the Ford
$6,500 has been allocated for the deal has come
purchase of a new bus. The SGA
van and the Athletic Department's
van are being used as additional stu-
dent transportation this summer.
"Don, they're yelling her story on tne air at
Bush! Bush! all 11:55 p m , according
p.m
to CBS.
followed,
publicists
reporter,
Bradley
NBC
say their
Chris
The Legislature also made am-
mendments to the SGA Emergency
Loan Fund. The ammendment in-
cludes the following changes:
Students requesting extensions on
SGA Emergency loans are to be
charged an extension fee of $1, and
students who are late in repaying a
loan will not be allowed to borrow
money the next semester.
The biggest and most important
thing the SGA has done, according
to SGA president Charlie Sherrod,
is compiling the constitution, elec-
tion and legislative by-laws, the
judicial segment and other student
government documents into one
book. The books, which will be pro-
fessionally printed, will cost $3,000,
according to Sherrod.
The summer legislature is made
up of the president, vice-president
and treasurer. "It has been tradi-
tional that you do not spend a lot of
money in the summer Sherrod
said. "If there is an immediate need
for an appropriation, then we do
it he added.
�Chris Cagle
unstuck
It was 11:52 p.m. last
Wednesday and Ms.
Stahl had reason to
sound aghast.
For 13 hours, her
network had been
reporting that former
President Gerald Ford
was willing to take
Washington's No. 2
job for the second time.
A minute after Ms.
Stahl's call to Hewitt,
reporter Ed Bradley
called on the intercom
to say he had Nevada
Sen. Paul Laxalt col-
lared.
Bradley wanted a
camera crew so Laxalt
could tell CBS viewers
that Bush, not Ford,
was Reagan's choice
for the GOP vice
presidential nomina-
tion.
"Where are you?"
Hewitt asked Bradley.
"I'm here Bradley
said, too excited to be
more helpful.
Finally he and Laxalt
were spotted. But then
the problem was that
Arthur Bloom, CBS's
Wallace, took the air at
11:54 p.m. with the
Bush news.
Wednesday was, in
the course of a single
day, the best of times
and the worst of times
for CBS.
The network strode
out ahead of other
news organizations
chasing the vice
presidential nomina-
tion on Wednesday
morning when cor-
respondent Dan Rather
said the Reagon-Ford
negotiations were
serious.
Then, Wednesday
evening, Walter
Cronkite, in an ex-
clusive interview with
Ford and his wife, Bet-
ty, became the first
newscaster ever to act
as a broker for the vice
presidency.
While ABC reporter
Barbara Walters, on
the verge of tears,
waited outside the CBS
anchor booth for her
own Ford interview,
Ford told Cronkite that
if he were assured of a
"meaningful role" in a
Reagan administration,
he might take the vice
presidency.
On the air, Cronkite
called the arrangement
Ford sought a
"co-presidency" and
the concept caught on
like wildfire among
print and TV reporters
In journalism, the
normal goal is to be
right and first with the
news.
But by the time the
Reagan-Ford story
died, CBS had been
first and wrong, ABC
had been second and
wrong, and NBC had
been last and right.
More significantly,
as it turned out, TV
either almost made a
vice president � or a
former vice president
almost made himself
one again by using TV.
From Hewitt's
perspective, Wednes-
day was a great night
for the network.
"Ford wanted to talk
to the American people
and he decided to do it
through Walter
Cronkite he said,
conceding he was taken
by the Ford develop-
ment.
Cronkite also seemed
almost to apologize for
the network's promo-
tion of the idea.
"When you have
open air time, there's
lots of speculation
because you don't have
any facts to work
with Cronkite said
Thursday, just before a
press conference at
which Reagan chided
TV for carrying rumors
and gossip.
The way it looked
Wednesday night from
Hewitt's convention
hall control room was
confused.
By 9 p.m he was
receiving conflicting
reports about whether
Ford had made up his
mind. All the reports
were broadcast.
Thus, the CBS
reports may have been
accurate, moment by
moment.
But the network did
more: Its reporters
sometimes acted as
though the Ford
nomination had been
confirmed.
And reporters from
other networks also fell
into the same trap. And
so did print reporters.
For example, about
120,000 copies of the
Chicago Sun-Times
were printed with ban-
ner headlines announc-
ing Ford as Reagan's
choice.
Ml News Bureau
"Developing Sales
Skills a seminar for
people involved in all
types of sales, will be
offered at ECU Satur-
day, August 23, from 9
a.m. until 4:30 p.m.
Directed by Edward
Leader, the program is
designed to help par-
ticipants improve their
sales techniques
through the use of suc-
cessful sales ideas and
methods.
Leader, who teaches
professional salesman-
ship at the University
of Alabama, has train-
ed more than 1500 per-
sons in his "Blueprint
Method
Amone the topics to
be covered in the sales
seminar are prospecting
and referrals, overcom-
ing objections and
complaints, recognition
of buying signals,
developing self-
confidence, personality
improvement and
developing a positive
telephone image.
All participants will
receive Leader's
cassette tape,
Remembering
Everyone's Name" and
a copy of his "Original
Weekly Organizer
Further information
about the program is
available from the Of-
fice of Non-Credit Pro-
grams, Division of
Continuing Education,
ECU. 757-6143
Office Move Undecided
Exact Percentage Figure
For Award Not Determined
Continued from page 1
a percentage for the
groups was discussed,
no exact figure was ever
determined. But he
acknowledged Wednes-
day that "The Jaycees
should show some
financial responsibility
for the winning band
Seeger said he had sug-
gested to a Jaycee
member that the
organization sponsor
another concert featur-
ing the three top bands
in the contest, with part
or all of the proceeds
going to the groups to
settle the matter.
"At my last discus-
sion with them, that
was being considered
Seeger said. Seeger said
he had spoken to
Blount Modlin,
another Jaycee
member, about the sug-
gestion. Howevei,
Nobles said he had
heard nothing of the
suggestion, and the
other member, an in-
surance salesman,
could not be reached in
his office Wednesday
for comment.
Glisson's lawyer is
now investigating the
merits of the case, but
has not yet decided on
any action.
"What it all boils
down to is that the
Jaycees got 12 bands to
play all day for free
Glisson said.
Glisson, named after
brothers and group
members Tom and
Fred Glisson, was
formed only a few
weeks prior to the bat-
tle of the bands contest.
will be announced was not familiar
McDaniel said. enough with the matter
Mrs. Moore resigned to say how the Bloxton
her position as dean of move would affect her
the school of Home school's accreditation.
Economics recently, Moore is vacationing
but Dr. McDaniel said in the Phillipines and
that "there is no con- cannot be reached for
nection with Bloxton
House and Mrs.
Moore's resignation
McDaniel added that
Moore had indicated
two years ago that she
would step down from
the job.
Dr. Zallen is now the
new dean, and said she
comment.
As of Wednesday, a
statement from
Richard Blake, assis-
tant to the chancellor,
indicated that a deci-
sion on the move is still
pending.

Susan
tery Anne
Carroll
Slen
Loretta
Pun
The East Carolinian
Serving the campus community
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by
GURLEY
Dr. George Bissinger stands before a section of a
�linear accelerator located in the physics depart-
ment. Bought by the university in 1970 for ap-
proximately $200,000, the accelerator breaks
"apart components of gas atoms by charging them
with as much as 6 million electron volts and
shooting them down the machine's tubes. The ac-
celerator is used primarily as a research tool, but
is also used to teach graduate physics students.
Dr. Bissinger designed and built the section pic-
tured. As he says, "If you're in experimental
physics, you have to be a plumber'
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Serving the campus community for 54 years.
Richard Green, (,fW(U mnt
ROBl RT M. SW AIM, mm UnM CH ARL1 S SUME, H� � firitar
Nicky Francis, m m Candi Harrington, �,� a
GEORGE HlTTICH, a�mmm mmmn TERRY GRAY, mm
Anita Lancaster, ���� mm. Stevb Bachner, mmm t�
July 24, 1980
Opinion
Page 4
Charlie Sherrod
SGA President Cuts Spending
Although SGA President Charlie
Sherrod has been in office only four
months, his impact is already being
felt. Sherrod has taken the office,
weakened by the previous ad-
ministration, and turned it into a
positive force on behalf of students.
Unlike his predecessor, Sherrod is
a conservative spender. The Sum-
mer Legislature, breaking with past
tradition, appropriated no money to
non-SGA groups this summer.
The Transit System is now using
the smaller athletic vans to conserve
fuel. The larger buses are used only
when necessary.
When Sherrod was vice president,
he recommended to the legislature
that a change be made in the ap-
propriation of funds to the Transit
System. The legislature enacted a
provision that required all unex-
pended monies to revert to a special
"bus fund" at the end of the fiscal
year. When the money reverted last
month, the Transit System had
more than $17,000 to purchase a
new bus.
Sherrod is now preparing a com-
prehensive student handbook,
which will include everything from
the SGA Constitution to the student
Honor Code. In the past, each SGA
document has been prepared
separately. Last year it cost $5,000
to print all of the documents. This
year, by combining everything into
a comprehensive handbook, the
total cost will be $3,000.
SGA isn't the only place Sherrod
has been working to save money
and increase efficiency. He has
worked hard as a member of the
Media Board to cut waste. During
last week's meeting, he was in-
strumental in cutting the Buccaneer
budget. By doing so, he may have
saved ECU students $30,000.
Waste is not the only thing Sher-
rod has spared the students of ECU:
For the first time in more than a
year there is no internal fighting in
student government. The SGA is
now running smoothly, and
students should be thankful �
they're the ones who reap the
benefits.
Media Board Cuts Buc;
Saves Student Money
One more word on the student
yearbook, the Buccaneer:
Last week the Media Board met
for continued discussion of the
media budgets and to cut enough
money to balance the budget.
Because the board needed to cut
more than $20,000, it faced the dif-
ficult task of deciding which ser-
vices most benefitted students and
which services could stand cutting.
The budgets, as they were given
final approval, are as follows:
Buccaneer $27,820
The East Carolinian $34,639
WZMB $30,450
Rebel $14,436
Media Board
Executive Council 17,405
Photo Lab $11,346
The Buccaneer budget was ap-
proved without a printing line item,
approximately $38,000. After
assessing student demand this fall,
the board will approve enough
money to print the appropriate
number of 1980-81 yearbooks.
The Media Board took the first
positive step in protecting student
money from another year of waste.
By waiting to determine student de-
mand for the Buccaneer, the board
will accurately assess who wants a
yearbook.
The board set a deadline for the
1979-80 hooks to o distributed
and, unlike last year, only students
will be able to get one � a good idea
since students footed the bill. This
will give an accurate picture of how
many students want a yearbook.
Last year the Buccaneer staff
gave yearbooks to coaches, ex-
changed books with othei schools
and still had 1000 left. Considering
that distribution for the 1978-79
yearbook began nearly a year ago,
one can see the wasted student
dollars.
Barrie Byland, editor of the Buc-
caneer, and Craig Sahli, former
editor, were uncompromising in
their discussions with the board.
They refused to voluntarily cut the
press run or to cut the number of
pages in the yearbook. They main-
tained that cutting either would
compromise quality.
Although quality is a matter of
subjective opinion, the unwill-
ingness to cut their budget will force
the board to make the cuts. Perhaps
that is the best answer.
The Media Board doesn't want
the extravagance of past Buccaneer
staffs, and students should be
thankful for its concern.
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Reagan 1980 'Good Old Boy'
By PAT MINGES
If the Carter campaign policy of por-
traying Reagan as an evil that could
destroy international security is a suc-
cess, Ronald Reagan might be the next
president of the United States. Reagan's
campaign will be based on the idea that a
"good old boy" will return us to the
days when we got an honest dollar for a
hard day's work.
This supply-side-based economy of
the conservative philosophy could be the
first wholesale swing to the right in
American history. That the Republican
platform of business-based concern and
international stability will be hazardous
to the United States has yet to be seen,
but some things are a little upsetting.
The most distressing aspect of the
platform is that there seems to be no
long-lasting solution to the energy pro-
blem. The Republicans claim that the
energy problem will be solved if we
simply remove all governmental
restraints from big oil companies. This
policy may have been great in 1920, but
will it work in today's complex scenario?
Reaganites hope to decontrol the price
of oil and gas; repeal the windfall profits
tax and install a plow-back provision;
phase out the tax on old oil; eliminate
the market restrictions on natural gas;
dismantle the Clean Air provisions;
repeal the 55-mph speed limit; and con-
vert to coal-burning as soon as possible.
If you think we got burned in the past
by the oil companies, just think about
what could happen with a Republican
administration. One can complain about
OPEC, but given the same choice, the
oil companies will show no mercy. Two-
hundred percent profit will be small
potatoes.
The anti-nuclear movement would
have plenty of fuel in a Republican ad-
ministration. The Reagan folks are
gung-ho for the nuclear industry, sup-
porting accelerated use of nuclear power
regardless of the cost to the environ-
ment. An unregulated nuclear industry
could surely bring us to the brink of
disaster, but conservatives feel that this
is the price we must pay for energy in-
dependence. The incidents at Three-Mile
Island and Brown's Ferry, the Fermi ac-
cident that nearly cost us Detroit, and
the Rocky Flats and Black Hills
rebellions will become daily occurrences.
As if it's not enough to have slow-
motion bombs in our backyards, the
Republicans would have a defense pro-
gram based on the nuclear warhead, the
most horrifying invention ever conceiv-
ed. They want the MX missile, the most
costly defense mechanism in history,
which will probably be obsolete by the
time of completion. They propose ac-
celerated development of a new manned,
strategic bomber, which would not be
able to penetrate Soviet defense systems
and would not stand a chance against an
unmanned missile.
Speaking of unmanned missiles, the
Republicans support continued develop-
ment of the Cruise missile to be
deployed from land, sea or air. The
Republican platform proposes vigorous
research and development of strategic
nuclear forces for the president to com-
mand. Reagan has come a long way
from the days of his six-shooter, but his
aides insist that he's not trigger happy.
The violence in Miami is evidence that
minorities and poor people are not very
happy now, but things will take a drastic
change if we get a conservative ad-
ministration. The Republicans want to
cut social services, abolish affirmative
action, cut public service jobs, and
decrease the food stamp program. They
oppose wage-price controls, most
unemployment benefits, and Medicaid.
The Republican convention has been
criticized for not including blacks, and
the platform states that the G.O.P.
"will not make idle promises to blacks
It seems as ;hough there will be no pro-
mises at all.
The Europeans may not like Carter,
but they are even more afraid of a
"movie star cowboy" and the effects
that his administration could have on
foreign policy. Reagan's hard line
against the Russians, rejection of
nuclear arms limitation, refusal to ac-
cept Palestinian goals, threats against
Iran, insistance that an oil embargo
would be a hostile act, hatred for left-
wing revolutionaries in Nicaragua and
El Salvador, and caution in affairs in
China arouse concern.
While many nations are attempting to
thrust off imperialist tcndancics, Reagan
seeks to "stabilize" conditions in
foreign countries. Pair this concept of
stabilization with the proliferation of
nuclear arms and it presents a frighten-
ing picture. Will this attempt to "Make
America Great Again" mean that we
will attempt to show our muscle in
potentially hazardous areas with
devastating consequences?
Reagan's election might be a good
thing; it will either be the salvation of
our nation or its disintegration. The sw-
ing to the right could bring about a left
wing backlash that would rival the tur-
moil of the sixties. There could be a
realization that the U.S. government has
as its priority an increased concentration
of wealth, instead of a sincere concern
for the welfare of the whole nation.
Carter Re-election Bid Slim
By ROBERT SW AIM
Now that the Republican Convention
has finalized the ticket of Ronald
Reagan and George Bush, the $64,000
question is: Does Jimmy Carter stand a
snowball's chance in Hell of being re-
elected?
The speakers addressing the conven-
tion on the opening night assailed
Carter's poor record. Gerald Ford
characterized the Carter administration
as one built on policies of weakness and
appeasement in foreign affairs and on
economic ignorance of the critical issues
of inflation and unemployment.
There can be no doubt in any
American's mind that Carter's presiden-
cy has been a ship adrift without a cap-
tain. In recent months, interest rates
have climbed to an astronomical 20 per-
cent, unemployment to over 8 percent,
and inflation to 18 percent. Our country
has never fallen on harder economic
times except during the Great Depres-
sion of the 1930's.
Carter surrounds himself with cabinet
members and aides who arc at best in-
ept. We have seen him fire most of his
cabinet members and reshuffle others.
Then Cyrus Vance resigned. Vance was
one of the few cabinet members held in
any esteem by the American public.
There is no doubt that Jimmy Carter
is a good man with a good heart and the
best of intentions. However, presidents
are elected to lead. Good intentions just
aren't enough to fill the bill. We must
have results.
Despite his shortcomings, we must
give Carter credit in the one area where
he does excell - partisan politics. Jim-
my and his "Georgia Mafia" are shrewd
and quick on the campaign trail. When
nitty comes to gritty, Jimmy can sway
the voters.
But he has his work cut out for this
time. His back is to the wall and he must
face voters who have seen their hard-
earned dollars shrink as never before.
What will he tell the millions of
Americans who have lost their jobs dur-
ing his tenure as the chief executive? It
will be interesting to hear Jimmy give the
reasons for voters to re-elect him. Being
a born-again Christian and a
Washington outsider won't work this
time around.
Not only does he face tough opposi-
tion from Reagan and Bush, but also the
division of the Democratic party. Teddy
Kennedy is the best thing going for the
Republicans right now. Conservative
Democrats are disgusted with Carter,
and the Kennedy liberals will most surely
go to Anderson. Who will vote for Jim-
my?
Carter's administration has been bog-
ged down because of his lack of govern-
ment experience, his ignorance of how
Washington works, and his adversary
relationship with the congress, which is
dominated by his own party. Although
Ronald Reagan has been criticized as
having too little government experience
(he served two terms as governor of
California), one must remember that
prioi to 1976, Carter's only experience
tn government was one term as the
governor of Georgia, which is smaller
than North Carolina, and a term on the
Sumter County, Cieorgia School Board
in the early 1950's.
Carter's inability to muster legislative
support for his programs even among
fellow Democrats can be attributed to
his arrogant attitude of "do it my way,
all or nothing He has not learned to
compromise and develop a give-and-
take relationship with the House of
t
1
fc �� �� " '
.mMm � �� m �� -
?�?�����? ����?
Representatives and the Senate.
This inflexibility is a noticeable con-
trast when comparing Carter to Reagan.
Even though Reagan was a conservative
Republican governor in California, he
had savvy enough to sit down at the
bargaining table with the legislature's
Democratic leadership to iron out his
proposals � with notable success.
The darkest shadow over Carter's
chances is the erosion of his political
base, the South. Although the South has
been traditionally Democratic in its
politics, it is a bastion of conservatism.
The once solidly Democratic South went
solidly Republican in 1972 for Richard
Nixon.
In the eyes of many dyed-in-the-wool
southerners, Carter has turned his back
on his native Southland and the ideals
that have long been sacred here.
It is doubtful that Carter will carry the
South this year. There are some predic-
tions that he may be lucky to carry even
half of the South. There is speculation
that Reagan will almost certainly carry
Virginia, North Carolina, Louisiana,
Tennessee, Texas, and � incredible as it
may seem � Georgia. Carter is expected
to capture Alabama and Mississippi.
The rest is up for grabs.
With Reagan assured of taking the
West, the Midwest, half of the South,
and several large states in N w England,
things look dismal in the Carter camp.
Carter tried to be all thins to all people
and the American public has become
skeptical. He should have remembered
the classic words of his crony Bert
Lance, who testified before the Senate
ethics committee that: "From those
upon whom muds is bestowed, much Is
enpected
I
� � � w.
I





LS
IT
S, and
� Ihe
most
iicaid.
as been
ks, and
i.O.P
acks
no pro
k arter,
j of a
rets
� avc
j line
:on of
1 to ac-
ni
mbargo
n left-
:ad and
�fairs in
ipting to
Keagan
ons in
cept of
lion of
Fnthten-
"Make
v.e
lusck in
with
a good
lation of
TY e s
ut a lett
the lur-
id be a
nas
.ion
concern
H
ble con-
Reagan.
tervativc
Knia. he
at the
Isiaturt n
out his
C arter
political
outh has
in its
Irvatism.
ith ent
Richard
i he-wool
his back
le ideals
:arr the
predic-
frry even
fculation
ply carry
uisiana,
ible as it
'xpected
tsissippi.
ing the
South,
England,
:amp.
li people
become
:mbered
iy Bert
l Senate
those
much is
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Features
JULY 24, 1980 page 5
'Blackbeard Outdoor piay
ECU Music Professor
Composes Play Score
i!OS?h, Sisfefano of � East Carolina University
I iz �IhZc ifol,own pu.tung ,ouches ��z
has written for several of the state's outdoor
dramas as well as his original works for y ��h �
By JEFF ROLLINS
ECU Newt Bureau
�mSSW aTouTdeoor�drB,aCkbea.rd: Kniht of
N.Cislargdydueto.h,� � T at his,oric ���
�gMtaRSwiarby Dr
SSar music and
premier season Recent h� S�ngS for ,he drama's
shipboard battie scene whih musie for "
without musical background �" had been plaed
sayllt,rnu8ns0aboeuu�fmn,h,e l5 �"� D-tefano
write a piece SStacSSSS Pted to
of earlier mu toS?whiie'TLh" fragmen'S
building intensity Th.c j teh same tlrne
would "have be tETS What P0
through Blackbeard'sminH .Vum.the past flashing
which he dfed S mmd at the time of the battle in
TJ he be -ne in
score Distefano savs n rh �Unds �ut the musicl
for love, fo drinkinTfor In" PaSt' We've had music
also needed musk to fighl t7�' $� l thi"k the
so thTatepasTtrtu.e f M indete�nate nature,
at random ba"Ie SCene can react � the music
In addition to music for rh� k��i
wrote original music for ?L H SLe"e' Distefano
for Captain Tewh" �nH ,L a� such as the "Song
brief SSioS muic foS?' mUSic' as � �
made arrangements of In useKbetwreen snes. He also
including8�epranie o affWjK SOn
"Hanging Johnny ' In Amsterdam and
Distefano is the musical director of the Ra,h a
S&JSffttS WHh ras'handdraw7h
as par, of alymiumoh1 2T
by the ECU Division of ComlnuTng Eduhca�nP�nSOred
wavs "n,lfnte.mfem in WOrki"8 wilh mic in diverse
Iy he says 8 8 ab'e '� realize ,nat ��
since 1972 He recipe ,7 cr�ool ot Music
cy, and :hei"four,cdh�drenreenV"le W"h h'S � N��-
� turn ciniuren.
Omo Grocer Sails Into New Career
�2�I�� rallmadge, Ohio, alIhough he or hi U i ttT
By CATHY TAYLOR
Wilmington Star Nf�
Roben T. "Willie" McCormick
as a successful businessman who
that he didn t like what he was do-
ing, so he chose to head for a steady
stream of challenges within an
unstructured work and home en-
vironment.
His resume reads like a plug for a
junior executive. He's college-
educated and business-trained but
he carries his office in a couple of
duifle bags His business is moving
other people's boats
McCormick owned another
business once but it was stationary.
Set in a little town in Ohio, the
grocery store business, he says
wasn this "cup of tea As a sue:
cessfui business, the store was his
key to acceptance among the coun-
ry club set and top civic organiza-
tions in Tallmadge.
The town, the store, the life
represented a mold that he says he'd
"ot fil- "My biggest lifetime
ambition is to make my own mold "
he says.
He says he was accepted in
Film View
'Blues Brothers'�
Humorless Gags,
But Good Music
By EDWARD JOURNEY
Staff H riler
muenlTemrrh3: ���� f�r ,he
case. Mike Nichnk- rlL l SaUi'M Nighl Uvt"
Broadway sw wL DrTvrfm �J G"da Radn�'5
Mining dislraSon 'ofTa,hJ CMnk P ihe.enter-
changes. "Where htR, lo � Saniucci during sei
an escapist entertainment, demands to be considered in
the most serious terms for its intent;as well as its
aiTo? ra1CCOHmp,ilhmenlS- There is alsofheTntriguing
angle of film distribution and marketing In that resoecf
we see the .nequity of a public iationsyiVhS
a multm.lhon dollar mess like The Blues Brmhers k
virtually guaranteed commercial success ardTcrhka
consideration before it is released while a much be �e
film m the same yein, like Alan Rudolph's Roadie - a
a d lsontnVed "TS 2 m -retones
ana less contrived � is barely reviewed and disaDDear
almost as abruptly as it is released appears
The humor of the original concept for the Blues
Brothers was the incongruity of the rhythm and hues
numbers performed with the oddbaH "raiah, �
ATkronvCde a &? �f � -nd'Wm'S
RrnVh Bc,Ush,� Tne W1 of th� early Blues
�&��!�� WaS dUC t0 thc �n��nno5nt.bte
Council 17k Uld ovcrcomc to create legitimate R&B
sounds and by the seriousness with which the two
characters approached their mission. The humor has
begun to wear thin with the realization (and people seem
apparently lost track of the joke they created. The Blues
Tallmadge. Ohio, although he
didn t remold himself, take a wife
buy a home and acquire a church
membership to fit the image of a
successful businessman, but the
business challenge had faded He
needed another challenge, he says.
After two years, he says, he and
his brother had made the grocery
store profitable and were running a
2H million business, but the best
years tor him were when they first
hKne,v ,�n nofhin8 but credit and
had httle cash in their pockets.
Solvency meant the end of the
challenge and the beginning of
predictable days, says McCormick
rh.u m�Ved �n to a Perpetual
challenge as a seaman for hire, he
sas. It s exciting. It's a challenge-
1 11 run away from routine "
f, Likea lox of those smitten with
the sailing bug, he says, he wants to
cruise the world, and hiring out is
the way to do it. "There's the
possibility of going anywhere in the
world and I figure that sooner or
later I m going to go everywhere in
he world if I find the right boat and
the right owner
He could sail away on vacations
or save his money and wait until
retirement to put to sea if he had a
traditional land job and owned a
boat but, McCormick says, moving
boats ,s a greater challenge and a
less expensive way to see the world
The average sailor could put
down more miles doing deliveries
than he can with one boat he says.
The probability of traveling to more
Places would be greater and he
ays, if he can move others' boats
owners who want deliveries are im-
pressed by his list of previous �-
"E5� .r; aboard the -foot
Kohbr headed from St. Thomas
or then,n�er,CUt by Wa of rmuda
u2Z H8f�0t "Cy�n"s" from Fort
�h Kerda,e t0 St- Thomas - bu
the bankers get worried, he says
sav rhhthlhasslebeca'he
dav h� f nght fee' about $J00 a
day he s free to make g
what he wants to do most so he can
"It's exciting. IVs a challenge: Vll run
away from routine
he 11 be able to see the world without
pouring money into a vessel that he
could sail only as business on land
might permit.
Traveling light with a few clothes
navigational equipment, sailing
mefns �? "� CheCkin� accot
S thhe s considered a transient
and he therefore has trouble getting
bmnh' hC $T- He has crcditcards8
but he says the banks always want to
know his previous address. Boat
achieve the goal that he wants most
to achieve: to create his own mold as
a self-directed individual.
McCormick says hiring out to
deliver boats is a slow way to make a
living, though. "If you're around
boats enough, there's always
somebody who wants a boat moved
but it s the type of thing that only
happens once a year or so. It can
become a living, but it takes a
Jt T he? hke to work hi way
up to 10 or 12 trips a year in about
five years when he knows enough
people who will pay enough for him
to make a living sailing up and down
the coast or across the ocean. Right
now his wind surfer is the only
sailboat he wants to own, he says.
h�H m,Ck,adrnits that he sees
building up a clientele as challenging
as steering a vessel from one
g?yy P�rt to another.
Sometimes trying to convince a
potential client to pay what he feels
rh?n "�ruhn 1S more of a Usance
than a challenge, he says. Although
moving boats requires professional
experience, he says, he has had to
deal with more irritation vhen try-
ing to get worthwhile pay than when
dealing with some of the headaches
aboard a ship in stormy weather
Amateur movers spoil the
market, he intimates. "People will
move a boat for free because they
want to go sailing. There's a pro-
blem if the owner isn't willing to
Pay for a professional mover It's
not just a chance for someone to
have a free vacation. What I'm get-
ting paid for is to determine whether
the boat's ready and to navigate it.
You have to be readv to fix
anything. When your boat breaks
YoTerYan,t CaH a mech�
Don h h3Ve l? fix il or 8� to
porand you could be there a long
For three years the pattern has
been, he says, that he gets a phone
call, somebody sends him some
money and he delivers the boat if
it s seaworthy.
There are many times when you
arrive at a boat and it's not ready
You call the owner up and say
Hey, this boat's not seaworthy
He says he hasn't had to call off
many trips, but if he gets on the
wrong boat, it would only have to
sink once to wipe out his dream.
"Jumping on a boat as crew or
moving one is like sticking your
thumb out on the highway: You
nave to make sacrifices. You're at
the whimsy of the owner, but you've
got your own trip. If you're only in
it for one year, you're going to want
your own boat. I figure I'll be in it
tor a number of years and I don't
care where I go first
i
D.n Aykroyd( � Elwood B,�es, ,�d Joh� BeJusHi, Z JoUe, �� The BInes .J
Brothers for them tQ have J' exPensivt eSSivefilms ever made
Thl'T" Khe C.�ncep'suffe" be�usr0f i�SWKUS au�fnce ,astes: ��l by the enthusiastic response
Humor
Hang-Ups With
Telephones Can
Put Us On Hold
By DAVID NORMS
StalT Wriler
cash youfchtk llf.522V nally rolk arou"i- You
so-wonderful wav nf k� a"b0 and fnd a not-
n-onth's Whofit'1 cliuhe Ph�"t A
s�&-
�JS" "�� advantages to having a phone
� of ,Tedd.hye "& W8S 'I1"8 � f�" �
hours talking to a wfnH�,8 E? ly ,0 ��� ,hr�
nggSyj - eTS � -
other. You S3 taSSHff �" SOmetimt or
rather itan ,� ng toSS �" ,n ottkx-
�MSe7nc?ud�n�n? P"5 � P�-
��� service includes rauzak mr die phone white
See LUNCH. Page �. Col. I





THE EAST CAROLINIAN JULY 24. 1980
Where Have All The
Graduates Gone
Lovers' Rendezvous
Amanda Muir and Del Lewis, co-stars of the East Carolina
Summer Theatre production of Same Time Next Year, por-
tray a pair of lovers who meet each year for a weekend and
discover new and sometimes hilarious things about
themselves and their relationship. The Bernard Slade comedy
opens July 28 and will run through August 2 with nighly per-
formances at 8:15 p.m. and a 2:15 matinee July 30. Ticket
reservations may be made by telephoning 757-6390.
By JODY DANIELS
Staff Writer
If the success of a
.iniversity course of
Jtudy is measured by
he ability of
graduating students to
iuccessfully apply it to
heir jobs, then the
ournalism program of
East Carolina Universi-
ty has done well.
A sizable number of
former ECU jour-
nalism students are
employed in the com-
munications field with
jobs ranging from
reporters to public rela-
tions practitioners.
Steve Tompkins, a
1974 graduate, is
writing for The Raleigh
Times, where he has
worked since October
1977. Tompkins wrote
for several other
newspapers before
joining the Times, in-
cluding The Kinston
Daily Free Press, The
Lewiston (Pa.) Sentinel
and The Fort Lauder-
dale (Fla.) Sun-
Sentinel.
While at the
Lewiston Sentinel,
Tompkins won first
place in one of the
investigative-reporting
categories of the Penn-
sylvania Press Awards,
popularly known as the
Keystone Press
Awards. His winning
series was on the
decline of the local
school system. He plac-
ed second in a public
service reporting
category of the Florida
Press Award while
working for the Sun-
Sentinel. The award
was for a series of ar-
ticles on the influence
of the legal profession
in South Florida.
Tompkins worked as
a sports writer for the
Fountainhead (now
The East Carolinian) at
ECU, covering Tom
Quinn's basketball ex-
ploits and writing a col-
umn. Tompkins said
that Jack Morrow, the
sports editor, and he
used to "absolutely
barnburn mistakes by
the coaching staff and
that dear old hero of
yesteryear, Clarence
Stasavich
"In fact, Tompkins
said, "the most trouble
I ever got in was writing
a column defending
Quinn's coaching
abilities. We got more
flack from the student
body for that than
and commented that
journalism "is a way of
life for some people
but "for Mr Baker, a
dedicated journalist, it
is his life
"You may not find
anyone with a greater
love for the journalism
profession than he.
Under his leadership,
the journalism program
at ECU has expanded
greatly she said.
Ms. Broome said her
future plans include
writing for children and
teenagers and traveling.
Jim Elliot, a 1977
graduate, is at the
University of North
Carolina School of
Journalism in Chapel
Hill as a master of arts
student. Elliot was
working part time with
The News and Observer
in Raleigh for six mon-
ths before accepting a
research project at the
school of journalism.
The project examines
the news media in 16
countries.
"I found the jour-
nalism courses at ECU
to be excellent in terms
of teaching writing
skills he said.
Elliot will be working
for the United Press In-
ternational in the
Raleigh bureau this
summer and plans to
finish coursework for
his master's this spring.
Worth Browning
Wilson Jr. began his
communications career
with the Wilson Daily
Times. He remained at
that job until 1976
when he accepted a
position as director of
communications with
Occidental Life In-
surance Company of
North Carolina in
Raleigh.
Wilson says he is
very much involved
with publications and
public relations work
on the corporate level.
I
can
Album View
Gang Of Four: Political Rock
By PAT MINGES
Maff Writer
With a crash and a boom, the new British inva-
sion is making its most voracious assault in the
form of a whole new breed of rockers that are
redefining what we know as "Rock and Roll
While the Clash and thr Jam have their founda-
tions pretty well rooted in traditional rock and
roll, these new groups such as the Raincoats,
Essential Logic, and Gang of Four are following
Johnny Lydon's delvings into more obscure
sounds. The Gang of Four have released their
first album, Entertainment, and it is being billed
as one of the finest albums released since the 1977
release of the punk classic, The Clash.
Entertainment is receiving tremendous critical
acclaim. It is currently riding atop the jazz and
pop poll of the Village Voice and last week was
the featured album in the Rolling Stone review.
Although 1 never thought it would be receiving
the exposure it is getting; I figured that it just
might be too outlandish for local tastes. In all
probability, you might have some difficulty even
obtaining the album, but try Apple records. If
they don't have it, well, you will just have to
order it. It will be well worth your wait.
The Gang of Four got their name from the four
top Communist officials purged from the party in
China's post-Mao upheaval. The group is com-
posed of guitarist Andy Gill, vocalist Jon King,
bassist Dave Allen, and drummer Hugo Bur-
nham. The combo was organized at the Universi-
ty of Leeds where Gill and King, then students,
ran the campus film society. The boys all met at
an anti-National Front (a fascist organization)
demonstration and have been blending rock and
revolution ever since. This is not music for the
apolitical or those who have an uneasy stomach.
This is definitely not mainstream music and if
there ever has been an antithesis to popular music
or even rock, this is certainly it. The main word to
describe the Gang of Four's music is dissonant
because of its polyrhythmic sound and fractured
melodic refrains. Entertainment, with its blatant-
ly Marxist overtones, is political music that makes
the Clash's most vehement protestations seem
like conservative meanderings. The violently po-
tent blend of supra avant-garde rock and wildly
futuristic political philosophies make Entertain-
ment and the Gang of Four the most refreshing
things to come along in a while.
This is music that will drive you to the dance
floor. Powerful is not the word for it. In fact, 1
have a hard time finding an adjective to describe
the intensity of the effort. Gill's Levene-like
guitar explodes, sputters and careens into ab-
breviated chord progressions set against the
booming, looming sound of Allen's frenetic bass.
King rants and snarls Marxist dogma and the en-
tire sound is propelled by Burnham's explorations
of funk, reggae and outdated disco. The result is
a sound like Public Image but with a much more
appealing and aesthetic approach.
Though the music may transcend the limita-
tions of rock, the lyrics make most "silly love
songs" and pop transgressions seem even more
like the lyrical masturbation than they really are.
"Guns before Butter" is a song that should be
heard by every nineteen-year-old on his way to
the post office. "At Home He's a Tourist" is a,
classic about urban tension. The entire album
confronts us with lyrics and liner notes that
challenge the very conceptions of the world we
possess and force us into self-realization. I can
only hope that Gang of Four will be a prominent
part of your intellectual accomplishments.
So, as you sit around getting fat, think of those
who would welcome your leftovers. Think also of
the Gang of Four, for they are thinking of you.
They are weaving your plight into a song that may
someday move you on the rock disco floor.
Phones And Foul-Ups
Continued from page 5
you wait for somebody to get back from lunch to
straighten out your bill. I had one three month
period that had mistakes on each phone bill. The
first was a call to Chapel Hill for 44C that 1 didn't
make. I didn't complain, since they missed a call
to Winterville or someplace. Next was a $4 call to
Indiana. Neither my roommate nor I had even
considered calling anyone in Indiana. 1 had it
deleted from my bill at the cost of only fifteen
minutes of telephoned muzak. The third month
had a fictitious call to Charlotte. (I'm from
Charlotte, but relatively few people there still
speak to me, so 1 don't make that many calls
there.) It was too bad that there wasn't a fourth
monthly mistake, because 1 was looking forward
to ripping out the telephone from the wall
Another fun thing is the folder that the phone
company gives you when you sign up for a phone.
It has advice like if your phone is out of order,
dial 756-such-and-such and report it. If the phone
isn't working, how do you dial anything?
Payphones are really fun here. Just try to drop
in four nickels before someone can say "Hello?
Hello and hang up on you. The only way to
cope is to put in a quarter, and the payphones are
pretty tightfisted when it comes to giving change.
Another funny thing about payphones � in
New York the last time I was there, it cost only
ten cents to call from a phonebooth, but our hotel
charged twenty cents for each call made from a
room.
Calling celebrities is another thing people do
with telephones. A friend of mine once had a
bunch of movie stars' phone numbers, but the
closest we ever came to talking with a :tar was
getting a voice which said that Orson Welles
hadn't been there for years. Another guy got
drunk at a party and decided to call Brezhnev in
Moscow and cuss him out, but chickened out and
hung up on an overseas operator in New York.
Pranks are either a plus or a minus when it
comes to telephones, depending on whether you
are making them or receiving them. Although the
phonebook always tells you they are illegal, some
people derive up to 90 percent of their fun from
making prank calls. One of my personal favorites
is to pick out someone who doesn't deserve to
sleep and call his neighbor's room when you
know nobody's home. If the dorm resident isn't
around, this game can go on for a whole
weekend.
A big problem with telephones is related to
people, not the phone itself. That is the aversion
people have to taking messages. Think how many
times you've heard, "Yeah, I'll tell him you call-
ed Think how many times you've called back
later and heard, "I didn't know you called
Then, there are those who won't leave a message,
but say they'll call back later. Then, you come
home and are told some girl called you about
something sometime ago.
Answering the phone is another problem. Since�
everyone knows that phones automatically ring
while you are in the shower, I won't even bother
to mention that, but they also ring at the last
scene of a good movie or during a classic Tom
and Jerry cartoon.
People don't always allow enough rings. 1 live
in a house with huge rooms that take about two
rings apiece to cross. Many callers hang up after
four rings, evidently envisioning some tiny dorm
room or something. Also, there are so many peo-
ple in my house that the odds are about fifteen to
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one that the call is for somebody else, so that one
becomes reluctant to bother to get up and answer
it.
Even worse is someone who answers and says
"He's not here" without checking. Imagine a
girlfriend or boyfriend or parents calling at 8:30
Saturday morning and being told you're not there
instead of a considerate lazy lie like you're asleep.
This type oversight can cause all kinds of com-
plications.
anything
remember
Tompkins noted that
the journalism techni-
ques he learned from
Ira L. Baker, who
recently retired as head
of the journalism pro-
gram at ECU, have
been used time and
again.
"Most of us felt he
(Baker) was a little old
man from another
generation talking
about such things as
sacred deadlines and
news gathering techni-
ques we thought out-
dated said Tom-
pkins.
"Sure, we've got
computers and high-
speed presses now, but
the basics that man
learned and taught us
are no more different
than when Adolph
Ochs was pounding his
desk in New York at
the place where 'all the
news that's fit to print'
is sold Tompkins
said.
Cindy Broome, who
graduated in 1979, is a
general assignment
reporter for The
Washington Daily
News, where she has
been since August
1979.
Ms. Broome notes
that a journalism major
is not necessary to
become a journalist.
"A journalism minor is
sufficient to learn the
basics she said.
"Once you've learned
them, put them to use;
sharpen them
Ms. Broome advises
anyone who wants to
break into the jour-
nalism field to begin
writing for a newspaper
as soon as possible. She
added that reading will
broaden a journalist's
vocabulary, often
resulting in better
writing.
Ms. Broome was also
taught by Ira L. Baker
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Title
The East Carolinian, July 24, 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
July 24, 1980
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.68
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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