The East Carolinian, June 3, 1981






�he iEaHt (Earnlinian
Vol. 55 No. y
6 Pages
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Wednesday, June 3, 1981
Greenville. Northarolina
Outstanding Loans Cause System ys Suspension
Lester Nail
B DEBORAH HOTALING
Vf� fdllnr
Students who might need that $25 emergency loan
from the SGA will have to find an alternative source of
funds until at least fall semester.
In a move thai also affects medical emergency loans,
which were once available in the maximum amount of
$150, all furthei SGA loans have been suspended due to
ovei $6,800 in outstanding loans which have ac-
cumulated since the 1977-78 school year.
1 ester Nail, SGA president, and Marvin Braxton,
vice president, outvoted Treasurer Kirk I it tie in a deci-
sion to suspend all loans until a solution to the problem
of unpaid loans is found.
"1 became concerned when 1 started talking with
Debbie and Mrs. Clark in the Student Fund Accounting
Office about outstanding loans Nail explained. "Yes,
1 agree, it's the students' money but it's being abused by
a tew. That's why I cut it. A few were abusing
everyone's money
I ittle disagreed with Nail's and Braxton's decision to
suspend the loans. "We can serve the students and im-
prove the situation at the same time. I'm totally against
this decision but it's done now . I want to continue work-
ing on the same proposals I've been working on. I think
stopping the service to the students is a mistake because
we can sere the students while making progress
In the $25 category, there were $3,698.90 in outstan-
ding loans as of May 27. This, in addition to the
$6,803.95 in outstanding loans since 1977, produces a
total of $10,502.85 due to the loan fund. At the end of
the first session ol summer school $420.10 will have
been loaned out, which, it paid back, will drop the
outstanding loan figure to $10,082.75.
Under former president Charlie Sherrod's ad-
ministration, this $25 loan changed from the status of
an emergency loan to just a regular loan which any stu-
dent with an identification and activity card could apply
tor and receive.
According to Nail, several reminders are sent to the
student who is delinquent in paying back the loan in the
given time. After 30 davs, another reminder is sent. The
procedure is to then inform the appointed attorney who
also sends a reminder to the student. If, after 30 days,
the money is still not paid, another letter is sent.
It is not until the attorney's second reminder is sent
that the student's transcripts and records are tagged by
the registrar's office.
This tagging system will prevent the student from
registering on registration day tor classes and also from
obtaining copies of his her transcripts.
See DELINQUENT, Page 2
Marvin Braxton
R I s,
Gas Hike Planned
Tax Tenatively Passes
RAl E1GH,
fie
Hn
UPI) By a sl-
I uesday ten-
pproved om. James B.
proposal to raise the
a bv 3 cent; . gallon to
state's beleaguere d
fund
Senate will consider the
e a final time Wednesday. If
s then, the bill will nune to
Su f the so-called Good
� - Hexed surprising
strei irst defeating an amend-
ment creating a cigarette manufac-
?rs' tax and then winning the
e bill in genera w it
i spare Mo; bsen
ly 27 or 28 senatoi - to
� he bill.
'� tes were Den,
c h amber's seven o 1 h e r
; Republican
npi ipposition.
praised the Senate
: c ritically important step

"� l he membe ision and
g foi � ure that
Nor: I a keep
I �� ' i!
bs I in a Mate-
are forcing the state to renovate on-
! about x miles annually.
I he bill's supporters have said the
state need- about $200 million extra
a year to help the Highway fund,
which has been plagued b reduced
gas tax revenues because of the
wmg numbei o fuel-efficient
vehicles at a time when inflation is
skyrocketing.
But Sen c ass Ballenger, R.
Catawba, led off a group ol GOP
w nen
tie
said
Li
opponent -
spend money for
Transportation Department racked
bv bid-rigging and claims ol ineffi-
money pena, tne
things that caused the problem
should � i aned up he said.
Othei senators disagreed,
ting thai North Carolina's
76,OQO-mile highway system is the
finest in America and the Transpor-
tation Department is one of the best
run.
Sen. Marshall Rauch, D, Gaston,
called the tax bill a "Band-Aid"
solution and proposed an amend-
ment banning 100 percent state fun-
ding on roads where the majority of
the paving money could come from
the federal government.
Rauch later withdrew that amend-
ment when Sen. Harold Hardison,
D-Lenoir, promised his Appropria-
tions Committee would include that
proviso in its budget bill.
Senate President Pro Tern Craig
I awing, D-Mecklenburg, said he
doesn't like the bill or any other
legislation to raise tax. But the state
See (.AS. Page 2
Production Delayed
On ECU Magazine
Gov. James Hunt
B DEBORAH HOI VI IV.
History seems to be repeati
itself. This time it's with the campus
literary magazine, the Rebel.
As with last year's Rebel, this
veai's edition was sent back to
printers foi a second printing du(
numerous errors in the lay-oul and
production of the magazine.
Kathy Crisp, 1980-81 editoi of the
Rebel, explained why the magazine
will be almost three months late in
reaching the students' hands: "It
v. a supposed to b beei
the week alter graduation. Wei
was delivered but we hadn'1 see
copy before the 6,(KM) copies came.
We had to send it back because ol
the errors which, although there
weren't grave errors, there r
Drug Law Draws Controversy
:
in m-
detai
� mts-per-
, b ottering a refund
individuals tor
driving.
ire also transfers S5S
related -ales tax
ie Highway 1 und and
license tees. Hunt
i - �� pe:cent hike in
t d:d now levies on
age rentals,
� �se taxes have not
:ompleted.
fuesday's 90-minute debate over
bill swung on whether a gas tax
needed.
Sen. J.J. "Monk" Harrington,
1) Bertie, said additional revenues
lintain current roads and build
news ones is vital because the state's
way system is "only about 18
months away from being a total
ister
He �-aid the state should resurface
iboul 2,700 miles of the roads each
, but inflation and paving costs
Bv KM MMBFKIA
No one can pi edict the exact
result- ol any law until it is put into
effect, but almost everyone would
ee thai North Carolina's propos-
ed Drug Paraphernalia Act is bound
to cause quite a stir it Gov. Jim
Hunt signs it into law.
I he bill, which was passed in the
state Sei tie last week and earlier
cleared the House, would make it il-
il to sell, posses, oi use any kind
of paraphernalia in connection with
the consumption of marijuana.
Thus far, the bill has stirred
strong partisan support on both
-ides ol the issue.
According to a May 15 1 egislative
Alert put out bv the North Carolina
il I iberties Union (NCC1 U),
"the bill would make it illegal to
knowingly use or posses with intent
to use any drug paraphernalia;
manufacture or deliver drug
paraphernatia;or
advertise drug paraphernalia.
'Drug paraphernalia is defined as
such things as kits for planting,
scales and balances, blenders,
spoons, bowls, balloons, pipes, etc.
furthermore, possession of each
separate item could become a
separate, one year misdemeanor of-
fense
1 he bill, if passed, will cause ma-
jor problems for any North
Carolina merchants who deal in
paraphernalia, according to the NC-
CLU. In-state manufacturers and
distributors will have to shut down,
and "head shops which deal
almost exclusively in paraphernalia,
will be forced to close or sell another
product.
Pipe Dreams, a downtown Green-
ville head shop, receives at least 95
percent oi its revenue from the sale
ol paraphernalia, according to
owner Carol Martoccia.
Zack Perkinson, also ol Pipe
Dreams, called the proposed law un-
constitutional and anticipates trou-
ble with enforcement because of its
vagueness.
Martoccia feels that the law will
not serve as a deterrent. "I'm all for
drug abuse control Martoccia
said, "but if a dog bites you, you
don't cut oft its tail; you go to the
root of the problem
When asked what Pipe Dreams
would do if the law passed, Perkin-
son said. "Beats me. Persevere in
the illustrious tradition of American
enterprise Martoccia speculated
on the possibility of selling tee shirts
after October 1, the proposed date
o enactment for the law
Perkinson feels that the bill has
progressed as tar as it has because
retailers have not been able to bring
a strong enough lobby against it. He
attributes the bill to a conservative
political resurgence and sees the
banning of paraphernalia as an in-
vasion of privacy. "Political con-
sciousness is at its lowest ebb since
the end ol the Vietnam War" he
said. "The 'hippie radicals' ol the
late '60's and early '70's tough;
social derision to change a culture
they (we) saw as oppressive. 1 he
youth of today takes social freedom
for granted. It's time to realize you
are ultimately responsible tor the
way you live and the choices you
make in life
See I AW, Page 2
such thing ;i sloppy artwork
; crooked, son irk
was upside down
e print tny handling
keai s Rebe ! sten's
lie, I ennes I red Pulley,
the company's representative here in
Greenvile, said, "We are helping to
� problems in
the s �ming year. 1 he we've
set up now is sending" two sets
h eliminates all errors in
the first set. I hen the pi '
Rebel office to be ap-
proved. Iheie are many problems in
putting mil this complex of a
1 d Midgett, who is in charge ol
entire layii
tazine, said he dela �
inters' mistakes. "V.
inters are going to try to gel
ay with what they can. 11
just business. I his year, we di
pay 'hem to begin with like we did
with the company we used last year.
1 hev (the printer) told me out
out that it was theii fault.
I hev didn't meet the deadline and
we didn't get The proofs like we
were supposed to. We fell it would
be belter to go ahead with a second
printing to be fair to the students,
the artists, and the commpany's
representation of their work
1 he Rebel will be redehvered to
the campus sometime during the
first week ol August. 1 ess than halt
ol the 6,000 copies will be handed
out at the end cl the second session
ol summer school with the remain-
ing copies being distributed in the
fall.
" I hev (the printing company) ad-
mitted that they were responsible
for the mistakes Crisp added.
"I hev're definitely paying tor the
reprinting
CORRECTION
n last Wednesday's issue ol I hi
Hastaroiinian in the story concer
riing budget approvals, we tailed t
ecify thai the entire media budge
�ci. approved. We apologia
1 e a
le's vagueness and am
convenience it may have caused.
On The Inside
Editorials �
features
Sports
Classifieds
Mendenhall To Get
New Bus Station
New Bus Station
is expected to be completed in July
Photo oy JILL ADAMS
By KAREN WEND!
wMnni Sr�v Editor
ECU students should have a new
bus shelter at Mendenhall by the end
of July, according to Rudolph Alex-
ander, Associate Dean of Student
Life.
According to Alexander, t he-
shelter, which was designed bv two
ECU art professors, will be a help to
students, bus drivers and
Mendenhall officials.
The shelter is designed to provide
shelter for students using the ser-
vices of the SGA bus service. Up to
this time the students had to either
stand in inclement weather to get the
buses or to wait in the Mendenhall
lobby and try to sec the buses as
they went by. This created a pro-
blem for both students and the
students center.
The new bus stop will also
eliminate the drivers need to go
through the Mendenhall parking
lot.
1 he project was begun when the
president ol the class oi 1979, Nicky
1 rancis, came to Alexander asking
for help in choosing a project tor a
senior class gift. 1 he shelter was one
ol the ideas given to Francis.
Alexander cited that the building
would be designed in a similar style
to that ol Mendenhall, using the
same type of brickwork and similar
design. The interior will contain
covered seating area shaped in the
letters EC U.
I he projects funding comes from
several sources, the classes oi 1979
and 1980, the SGA and Mendenhall
itslf. 1 he overall concept was
finalized bv a commitee containing
representatives from the Student
Center, the SGA and the Student
Union.
Alexander was uncertain of just
how the decision was made for the
shelter to be the gift of the senior
class.





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
June 3,1981
Announcements
SCHOLARSHIPS
Phi fcta Sigma freshman honoi
society will award book scholar
ships to a rising junior and a rising
senior in the amount of $100 each
to be used during the IV81 82 school
year Applicants must be
members ot Phi fcta Sigma
Qualifications emphasize par
ticipation in the uCU chapter ot
Phi b ta Sigma and high academic
achievement interested students
Should see Dr John D fcbbs Pro
lessor ot English, at 214 Austin
GAME ROOM
The College Hih Came R
located m the Aycork basement
features electronic games, pm
ball, pool, pmg pong and (ooseball
Hours are Mon Ihurs 12 II
p m , Friday 12 5pm and Sun 8
11 p m All proieeds are returned
to the students through the Student
Residence Association please
support the game room
HOMECOMING
Homecoming IV8! is now in 'he
planning process Ttn
mg tesiivities w.n be held on Nov
; 1981 where the uvs a
playing East Tenness. �
theme will be "Paint tne m
Purple and Gold Ae wai
courage any one inl
helping plan homecoming ac
hvities to conta't D.ane I
; 841 a bea I
planned for that Saturday
CAMPUS CRUSADE
Come to Farr � N
-
,ng unging and grow
dynamics it tri.
Every ue0fly b JO P M

Photo by ROCHELE ROLAND
Paraphernalia Shelves
may soon he a thing of the past.
Law Draws Comments
GMAT
Tne (graduate Management Ad
mission Test iGMATl will be ot
tered at East Carolina University
on Wednesday July 15,1981. at
4 00 CM Application blanks art-
to be completed and mailed to
GAAAT Educational Testing Ser
vice, Box 96 R, Princeton. NJ
08540 Applications must be
postmarked no later than June
9.1981 Applications may be ob
tamed from the ECU Testing
Cener, Room 105, Speight
Building
BINGO ICE CREAM
he first I
I inn sun
June 9 a' 00 PM
�:

IT a ��� � a � � . . � � I
prizes such as I Shirts I �
album- �
Th s tree event is sponsored by
Mendenhait student Cent
ECU students stait faculty ano
their quests
E ver rone' saw nnei ' l
Binge Part so don't
miss itl
EXTRA! EXTRA!
�. I .
-
I
I
i �
ANNOUNCEMENTS
rne

an ani
I
. �
noun- �
Continued From Page 1
Marl occi a .1 n
ticipates no problems in
selling hei remaining
merchandise it it
becomes necessan and
will continue to order
more until about two
weeks bet ore the law
goes into effect. Mar-
toccia also said,4l
should not be responsi
ble for what anyone
does with this stut t
once it leases this store.
1 don't want to know
Jay Dillon of Apple
Records mentioned the
possibility ot passing
out stamped receipts to
be signed when selling
any. product that could
be used as parapher-
nalia. The receipts
would state that the
customer is of legal age
and will not use the
product for illicit pur-
poses. Dillon fell cer-
tain that a large
undei ground mo e-
ment and possible
Mafia involvemeni
would result it
paraphernalia were
completely banned.
"Responsibility will
be on the consumer,
ultimately, and I don't
think signing a receipt
is going to stop too
main people" Dillon
said
V hen asked about
problems m enforce
men! ot the law . Joseph
(alder, directoi of I ast
Carolina t am pus
Security, expressed
doubts as to the con-
stitutionality t the
law. and the definition
of paraphernalia.
"How do I know what
they're going to use it
for? Until it passes,
we're not going to
worry about it
Captain Briley ot the
Greenville Police said.
"It the law is spelled
out, and what is legal
or illegal specified, we
will have no difficult)
in enforcing it
However, he added
thai if the definition ot
paraphernalia is left up
10 the individual of-
fice! . it w ill be up to the
district attorney what
to prosecute
Cherrj Stokes, a
Greenville lawyer, is
skeptical ol the ability
of the police to enforce
the proposed I a w .
"How are they going to
prove what it (the
paraphernalia) is being
,old
as?
Some
Gas Tax Proposal
Tenatively Approved
paraphernalia is used
for legal purposes such
as home rolled cigaret-
tes, and insulin injec-
tions for diabetics
He voiced the opi-
nion that although in-
state manufacturers
will be illegal, most
paraphernalia is ship
ped in from other states
and is controlled b
tederal law.
"It's like saying,
'I'm nol going to sell
automobiles to people
who are going to
speed I'm not in favoi
ol drugs, but 1 am in
favor of good laws that
are backed by public
sentiment and are easy
to enforce
Several students also
expressed opinions on
the subject. Dan Neil, a
senior English major,
said, "1 don't think it'll
last more than a year
without being challeng-
ed in court and found
unconstitutional
Another English ma-
jor stated1 find it far
cical that almost
anyone can buy a gun,
but no one will be able
to bin a bong
One downtown mer-
chant said. "It the
drugs are illegal, the
paraphernalia should
be too
One senioi said,
"People are always go-
ing to tinJ tools foi
their drugs. Drugs are
illegal, but there are
plenty ol them around;
paraphernalia is jus!
going 1 o g o
underground, too
FACULTYSTAFF
AH ECU faculty and staff
Vendnnhan Student Center
members take advantage of your
11 scount oay at the Bowling
Center m VXendenhall Every
Weonesda, from 5 00 p m unr.
1 00 pm faculty and statt MSC
members may bowl two (2) games
and get a 3rd game FREE Don t
-�dnesday is savings
�' . Bowl ng Center
GENERAL COLLEGE
Effective . " the 1981 tan
semester the us ot Memorial
Gymnasium as an advising center
a � discontinued Each student
will be assigned to a specif 11
. ser in
' � ' " � �
Each stu '�
his her ss gne -ner Oy
printed
on thi � . class
schedule or by pers
I
Brewste' Bl
tog of the fa
assignment
1
ATTIC ATTIC
j C1 fret at lission
f-l free beverage
with this
coupon tor
orientation
students
Souths No. 6
Rock Nightclub
V
fcfc'
:
$&� WED �
V RAY
PITTMAN BAND
THURS.
SKIP CASTRO
FRISATSUN.
THE EAZE
TUES.
(FREE)
VIDEO ROCK
WED. -J.D.WALKER
s
i!
I!
I
Continued From Page 1
needs the extra revenue, he said, and
tViat is why he voted for the bill.
Several citizens' groups have been
formed to tight the tax proposal,
some of them with the help of the
Congressional Club, Sen. Bill Red-
man, R I red ell, noted the club's
help in produeing some critical
television advertisements.
You're going to use that as the
excuse to vote for the package when
you wanted to vote against it he
said. "1 hope you won't vote that
way, but vote for the almost es
million people in North Carolina
w ho don't want the tax
The cigarette tax proposed b
Sen. Rachel Gray, D-Guilford,
would have raised ?25 million a
year by taxing manufacturers 2
cents for every pack of cigarette
they produce. The current 2-cent
pack on a cigarettes sold in the state
would have been dropped.
Mrs. Gray called her amendment
"almost too good to be true
because of the money it generates.
She said it was tar superior to
Hunt's gas tax plan, which she
labeled "the most unpopular piece
of legislation I have seen in the
(ieneral Assembly
" I he climate is right to tax tobac-
co in North Carolina she said. "It
needs to bear its load
Eac of th
is required to be
sale in ea I " ger Sav
ally noted m this ad II a- I n we w
fer you your choice ot a comparable item
�� . same savings or a ramcheck hich will entitle you I
Used 'tem at the advertised price within 30 days
Items and Prices
� "�� : .e Thurs Jun 4
. Sat June 6 198 1
Copyright 1981
Kroger Sav on
Quantity Rights Res
None Sold to Deaiers
Delinquent Payments
Cause Supension Of
SGA Student Loans
k
&
Continued trom Page 1
Although the loans
have been suspended
until the fall semester.
Nail and Braxton said
that the collection pro-
cedure would continue.
"We expect them to
pav the money back
Nail said. "We have a
small group running up
these loans, not paying
them back and hurting
the rest o t the
students
"1 don't feel like, as
SGA vice president, 1
should allow this to go
on Braxton com-
mented. "There's no
reason we would do
this unless it was in the
best interest of the
students. There's too
much money out and
we need to do
something about it.
Maybe someone could
offer a resolution
Braxton said.
In the past year, the
$25 loans were not ot-
tered to the students by
the second month in
each semester. Signs
were placed in the Stu-
dent Fund Accounting
Office and in the recep-
tion area in front of the
SGA president's office
which notified students
that no more loans
would be offered for
the remainder of the
semester.
" I he students are
not being set ved. 1 hev
(the loans) run out by
October in the fall and
February in the spring.
I here's no point in go-
ing on with tins until
some resolutions arc
made Nail said.
During Brett
Melvm term as SGA
president, all debts up
until 19 were termed
uncollectable and were
written off. Until the
near $7,000 unpaid
loan situation is resoh -
ed, the regular collec-
tion procedure will con-
tinue.
Main of these un-
paid debts will be writ-
ten off sometime in the
future also because it
would cost more to
take the student to
court than it would to
write off the $25.
For those students
who will sutter from
the suspension of the
SGA loans, there is an
alternative. The Sarah
C lenient Emergency
Loan Fund is available
through the financial
Aid Office for any
amount up to $400 if
the student qualifies.
Nail has said he wil
conduct a survey on
campus this fall in
order to determine
whether or not the
students want a loan
program and if so.
what kind of program
they want.
Until the fall
legislature meets and
resolves the unpaid
loan situation, those
students needing loans
because ot an emergen-
cy should contact the
financial aid office.
the Fast Carolinian
'�
One Stop
Shopping
your Way
the Great
Outdoors!
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Published every Tuesday and
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Jniversity
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Second class postage paid at
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The East Carolinian oftices
are located m the Old South
Building on the campus o ECU,
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Telephone 7S7 6366 4347. 6309
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S
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VI
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RETAIL
Stye iEaat (Earnlfman
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Paul Collins, f,�hiw
Jimmy DuPRLH, vanontdno
Chuck Foster, o�m � Deborah Hotai inc v�, �,��
Chris Lkhok, ���, �f.f,Mrr Wn ham YELVERTON omamor
Alison Bartei . p �n�nm� Steve Bachnfr. mH�w
� �
June 3, 19 I
Opinion
Page 3
SGA Loans
Should Funds Be Frozen?
Barely into the second month of
their terms, SGA President Lester
Nail and Vice President Marvin �
Braxton have had to make one of
the toughest decisions they are likely
to face while in office. They have
decided, with Treasurer Kirk little
dissenting, to suspend the SGA loan
fund until the fall legislature can
review the program and reform it.
Nail and Braxton voted to sus-
pend the program because more
than $7,000 worth o loans have
gone uncollected since 1977. They
felt that the situation called for such
decisive and immediate action in
order to preclude further losses.
Little, on the other hand, felt that
the program could be improved
while continuing service to students.
"There's an old iddish saying�
don't throw out the dirty water until
you have clean water to replace it
lie said.
The three officers agree on the
goal of the program� to serve
students� the hitch has come in
deciding the best means by which to
achieve this end.
They also agreed that there were
serious problems with the program
as it existed. But how to solve these
problems?
The question became to suspend
the program and allow the
legislature to formulate a new pro-
gram in the fall or to continue the
program while seeking a solution at
the same time.
Nail and-Braxton felt that little
progress was being made toward
solving'the program's problems and
seemed to I eel that some sort of
drastic action was needed to
alleviate the situation.
Little felt that progress had been
made and that further im-
provements were on the way. He
pointed out that loan forms had
finally been "legalized" during spr-
ing semester and that penalties
could be levied against students
delinquent in their payments.
In evaluating the points of view.
o' Nail, Braxton and Little, it is in-
teresting to note their past ties to the
SGA.
Little is now in his second year as
treausurer, while Nail and Braxton
are relative newcomers to the SGA's
executive-political arena. Little has
been deeply involved in working
with the loan program for more
than a year and obviously feels that
it is hisbaby
Braxton and Nail feel no such at-
tachment to the program. They feel
no sentimental attachment to it that
might cloud their judgement, but by
the same token, they lack Little's
experience �and feel for the situa-
tion.
And perhaps they should have
listened a bit more closely to what
he had to say. As Little put it, the
suspension means that students are
not realizing what they should from
their student fees.
He was also right when he said
that improvements have been made
in the program in recent years. So
was a total suspension really
necessary?
Probably not. It would have been
more sensible to seek a solution
while continuing service to students.
The money lost in the interim would
be minimal in comparison with the
good accomplished. SGA loans
have been the saving grace for many
a student.
So, students, next 'time your
downtown and about to buy one
last be'er, remember that the SGA
won't b" there to bail you out at the
end of the month.
Exams Still Begin
After Drop Period
Well, the last day to drop a class
has come and gone, and students
are still awaiting the results of their
first test in some classes.
Students know that there are few
things worse than finding out that
you have flunked that crucial first
test� after the deadline for dropp-
ing has passed.
Some professors seem to take
morbid pleasure in witholding these
results from students until that
deadline has faded into obscurity.
Others seem unaware that such a
day even exists.
To both varieties of professors we
would say that a little bit of compas-
sion and "understanding would be
sincerely appreciated. Let's make
college a learning experience, not an
agonizing one.
(dealer
EAST CAROLINIAN
Relationship Fosters Resentment
By JANE DODGE
Role differentiation between students
and professors here often creates a tremen-
dous gap between the two groups. Some
professors treat students as "underlings
and the students respond with inward
resentment and low morale.
Professors wield huge power over the
students. The professors are entrusted with
this power by virtue of holding a position
on the ECU faculty. Most are fair in deal-
ing with their students, but there are those
few who manipulate their students
psychologically and academically. For ex-
ample, some professors undermine
students by making sarcastic comments in
response to legitimate questions from
students. They refuse to talk with the
students outside of class about assignments
or give very vague assignments which are
graded subjectively, as many professors
will admit. As a result, students of such
professors are disillusioned and discourag-
ed.
Professors who misuse power may want
to examine their motives. Whose interests
do they have at heart� the students' or
their own?
Such professors seem to have a need to
gain ego gratification through the
manipulation of students. What other ex-
planation could there be for such
behavior?
But students are at a distinct disadvan-
tage in such a situation. Because of the role
differentiaton or powerful position of the
professor, there is little recourse for the
students. They must "put up with it
On the other hand, there are professors
who go out of their way to understand
students and their points of view. They
treat students as individuals worthy of con-
sideration and show appreciation of their
efforts. These are the professors who
students work beyond the call of duty.
They do more than is required because
they have been encouraged by their pro-
fessors. These teachers are the ones who
are true pedagogues.
The administration would do well to re-
quire students to evaluate professors
anonymously at some point in each course,
both at the undergraduate and graduate
level. Some of the results might be surpris-
ing.
Professors might be encouraged to re-
evaluate their attitudes and practices.
Students might feel that they were being
heard and perhaps the role differentiation
gap would not be so great.
Thus, students' morale and goals would
be raised, and professors would see more
effort on the part of the students and be
pleased as a result.
(Jane Dodge is graduate student and has a
B.A. in English Jrom ECJU.)
New Book Details 'Doing It' Right
lenville
By DAVID ARMSTRONG
Most guys don't go around telling other
guys that they're not Doing It right.
Michael Castleman does. Wisely,
Castleman has elected to forego giving his
advice on male sexuality in rowdy bars. In-
stead, Castleman, a professional counselor
for men with sex-related problems, lays
out his humanistic philosophy of
"problem-free lovemaking" in the pages
of a new book that is refreshingly free of
pop psychology cliches.
In Sexual Solutions: An Injormation
Guide, Castleman does not assume, as do
many popular writers on "the war between
the sexes that men and women are ir-
retrievably at odds. Instead, he works
from the premise that people, regardless of
gender, want pretty much the same thing
out of life: a partner who is warm, attrac-
tive and trustworthy. So why isn't it easier
to find such a person, one might ask.
In Castleman's reckoning, most love
and sex snafus are rooted in the way men
are brought up in this culture. Bred to be
tough and competitive, American men
often take one of two extreme approaches
in their relationships with women. Either
they become what Castleman calls
"Caveman brutully using and disregar-
ding women, or�marinating in guilt about
their supposed sexism, past and
present�they turn into "Delivery Boy
subordinating their own needs to those of
their lovers. Neither extreme takes the
place of communication between equals.
Castleman balances his descriptions of
machismo and its anxiety-ridden opposite
(masochismo?) with prescriptions for per-
sonal and social change derived from the
holistic health movement. He explains
deep-breathing exercises and sensual
massage designed to counter what he con-
siders the male fixation with genital-
centered sex. The idea, Castleman submits,
is to promote playful, relaxed
"whole-body sensuality" as an antidote to
quick, compulsive sex.
Like other popular sex how-tos, Sexual
Solutions includes anatomical sketches and
descriptive text on the body, plus a section
on popular methods of birth control. This
may seem elementary, but in aountry
where sex education in the schools is under
attack as a sign of moral degeneracy, such
basic information cannot be assumed to be
common knowledge. The really interesting
thing about Castleman's hook, though, is
not its wealth of data, but the
philosophical vantage point that gives
focus to the information.
In detailing, for example, the dangers to
women of the birth control pill and lUDs,
Castleman also describes new, non-
invasive forms of contraception such as,
"fertility awareness" (not to be confused
with the old rhythm method), and urges
men to put the condoms they happily
threw away when the Pill was invented
back in their wallets (not the same as con-
doms). That way, he writes, women nd
men can share the birth control burden. In
a section representative of the mix of
serious-and-funny that Castleman employs
throughout, he warns of possible cancer-
causing agents in colored condoms, shortly
after observing that the number of rubbers
produced worldwide in 1977, "if placed
end-to-end, would circle the equator 13
times
In discussing male sexual snafus like
premature ejaculation and erection pro-
blems, Castleman joins psychological in-
sights and remedial techniques with a run-
down of health and environmental factors
that can contribute to such difficulties;
high blood pressure, ulcers, heart disease,
diabetes, drugs, and the toxic chemicals to
which men and women alike are exposed
ever more often.
Finally, Castleman dissects still-
prevalent myths about rape that suggest
the victim was just asking for it, and
analyzes the stereotyped images of women
in hardcore pornography and slick men's
magazines as pliant, pleasure-giving
machines. "We read little in men's
magazines Castleman writes, "about
massage, contraception, women's
lovemaking preferences, relationship pro-
blemsor suggestions for working them
out. We never read anything about sexual
assaultbecause it would inject a jarring
note of reality into the daydream world the
men's magazines create
In Sexual Solutions, Michael Castleman
does a thorough job of replacing
daydreams with reality, and dominance-
submission rigidity with reciprocity. As he
put it, "Problem-free lovemaking means
that nobody gets screwed
r Campus Forum
Education The Key
I have been a student at E.C.U. for
two and a half years and I have become
increasingly incredulous as well as
disgusted at the attitude of the majority
of students on this campus. The general
student population is in college not, as I
had assumed, to get an education, but
only to get a degree in as short a time as
possible in order to get a job making
"good" money.
Now, as someone once pointed out to
me, all jobs pay "good" money; some
just pay more good money than others.
A brick layer on the average, makes
more good money in a year than the re-
cent college grad. But how does one en-
joy all that good money if one is not
happy in his career, or if one does not
have the education to appreciate the
things that money can buy.
Even the aBvisors seem to advocate
taking as few courses in as short a time
as possible in order to graduate. I
wanted to take an extra social science
course-my advisor said, "Why? You
don't need it for your major
"1 know I responded. "But t need it
for my education � �
I, for one, refuse to let my greed and
impatience rob me of a good education.
KATHARINE KIMBERLY
Junior, English
Loans Suspended
Due to the amount of money lost
because of the large number of students
who have refused to pay back their
loans, we have been forced to temporari-
ly suspend all loans made by the Student
Government Association.
Hopefully this fall, a better loan pro,
gram with a more efficient collection
procedure can be established.
Any suggestions are welcome.
LESTER NAIL
SGA President
Forum Rules
The East Carolinian welcomes letters
expressing all points of view. Mail or
drop them by our office in the Old South
Building, across from Joyner Library.
For purposes of verification, all letters
must include the name, major and
classijication, address, phone number
and signature oj the authorfs).
.�m.� �,







r
t
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Features
JUNt 3. 1981
Page 4
'Four Seasons'
Alda, Burnett Head Cast
By KATHY WFYLKR
M�ff Wrilff
Some folks have a strange desire to mix their pleasure
with pain. One way of doing this is to take vacations
with your friends, particularly if you and your friends
come in couples.
If you have ever wondered about the wisdom (or lack
of it) in vacationing with non-family persons, "The
Four Seasons now playing at the Buccaneer theatre in
Greenville, will shed a great deal of light on the kinds of
situations that can arise on such "pleasure" trips.
Written and directed by Alan Alda, "The Four
Seasons" is much like other pictures involving Alda in
its enjoyability. Go expecting a good time, for that's
what you'll have, in spite of the fact that the movie's
characters don't always have barrel of fun.
"The Four Seasons" chronicles the vacation adven-
tures of three married couples, played against the
backdrop of the changing seasons of the year. The
jumps from season to season are accomplished
smoothly, and, in general, the scenes flow well
evidence of Alda's careful direction.
The beautiful scenery, however, is dwarfed by an ex-
cellent script and talented actors. The Burroughs,
Calahans, and Zimmers become real, funny, moving,
loveable people, thanks to the expertise of Alda's
writing and a convincing cast.
Alan Alda and Carol Burnett, lovers some year- ago
in the TV movie "6 Rnis Ri Vu are together once
again as stable married Jack and Kate Burroughs, and
convey the warmth and closeness acquired through the
weathering of countless ups and downs together.
Nick and Anne Calahan. portrayed by Len Cariou
(recently seen on Broadway in "Sweeney Todd") and
Sandy Dennis, are not so fortunate. After twenty-one
years together, successful real estate man Nick seeks ex-
citement, divorces compulsive, complacent Anne, and,
by the end of the film, remarries a youthful curvaceous
blonde, beautifully played by Beth Armstrong.
Volatile is the word for Claudia and Danny Zimmer's
marriage. Claudia, a thoroughly likeable character por-
trayed by Rita Moreno, is a hot-tempered Italian and
reminds us of it at every opportunity. Portly Danny,
portrayed by veteran Jack Weston, is a semi-paranoid
dentist with a secret fear of death that he shares with us
near the film's end. Together, the couple yell and bicker
a lot, but their genuine love and compatability shine
through.
It also bears mentioning that Alda turned "The Four
Seasons" into a real family picture. Two Alda
daughters have small parts in the film and Arlene Alda
(Mrs. Alda) contributed a series of vegetable
photographs.
The film is concerned with what happens when six
adults, all friends, find themselves in a car, yacht or ski
lodge together. Resentment and jealousy can surface,
tensions must be faced-arguments are to be expected.
As problem after problem arises, and is conquered,
Claudia (Rita Moreno) quips, "I wonder what other
people do on their vacations?" At the film's end, the six
friends realize that no matter how much they often an-
noy each other, being together is still very special and
important.
One final word of warning: "The Four Seasons"
should be requited viewing for any couple considering a
shared vacation with their friends!
Carol Burnett and Alan Alda star in "The Four Seasor " currently playing at the Buccaneer Theatre.
Graffiti: Leaving Subways For Art Galleries
By ED LION
1 IM Krporit'
NEW YORK. L'PI Even as the
city transit system spend, a sizable
fortune each year to wipe ofl graf-
fiti from the ubuaw a tew of New
York's better known "graffiti ar-
tists" are gaining acceptance in the
art world � and earning hundreds
of dollars for their works.
"It's really beginning to hap-
pen said Futura 2000, a 25 year
old graffiti writer who prefers to go
by his "tag" graffiti name rather
than his real name � both tor pro-
fessional reasons and possible legal
ones
"I have two works hanging on
Park Avenue and one on Sutton
(Mace. People are beginning to see
that graffiti is legitimate art
Works by Futura, a native New
Yorker living near Spanish Harlem
and other "graffiti artists" recently
were featured at a fashionable Soho
art gallery that had on display the
graffiti artists tools � spray cans,
different sized nozzles for variation
colored markers and for the well
equipped skeleton keys to subway
cars.
"In the beginning, 1 did it to get
mv name in the subwav cars � it
was something to do to strike out
against the establishment and gam
respect from said Frederick
Brathwaite. 23, of Brooklyn whose
"tag" of "Fab Five Freddie" has
been seen by thousands of subwav
riders across the city. "But now
we're becoming more refined and
some of our 'pieces' are really major
works of art. Interest is basically in
Europe
Brathwaite has had his graffiti
based works including scrawlings oi
his "tag" and the word "sex"
shown � and sold � in an Italian
art gallery.
Both Brathwaite and Futura, who
have never been caught in their nine
years each ot graffiti writing say
they've alreadv netted about S5,(XX)
each from their works.
Graffiti: Art
And Nuisance
Futura said he recentlv sold a
work to a collector for SI. 100 and
one of Brathwaite's pieces is up for
auction at the fashionable Sotheby
Park Bernet gallery next month �
with a price estimate given b a
Sotheby expert at up to S700. But
despite some recognition in the art
world the operators of the citv's
subways don't think too highly of
the graffiti. "If that constitutes art,
then the way you have defined art is
meaningless said Robert Huber, a
spokesman for the New York City
Transit Authority, which spends at
least $5 million a year removing
graffiti from subway cars and sta-
tions.
"Based on letters from riders,
cthere is a ubiquitous contempt for
graffiti. It falls in the category oi
mental abuse and nuisance � even
beyond. You can't read a subway
map anymore.
"We'd rather see it in an art
gailery than the train. But 'hen who
would go to the gallery?"
However, Steve Mass, owner of
the Mudd C lub gallery that ran the
recent show said the exhibition drew
much interest. But he conceded the
average subway rider does not ap-
preciate graffiti.
"It's new and people don't
understand it Mass sa'j, walking
through his gallery that featured
"tag" names on the walls and
photographs of mural emblazoned
subway cars. "They just want an
antiseptic environment in their sub-
ways. But people also screamed at
Picasso and the Impressionist
painters, too
Human Nature Is Revealed
In America's Grocery Stores
'Cool Hand Luke' Here Tonight
Paul Newman stars in "Cool Hand Luke" tonight at 9 p.m. in
Mendenhall's Hendrix Theatre. On Monday, June 8, "Attack of
the Killer Tomatoes" will he shown in Hendrix. All summer films
are sponsored by the Student I nion Films Committee. Admission
is by II) and Activity Card or MSC Membership.
Tight Jeans Can Be
Big Summer Hazard
Tight jeans may cause vaginitis, a
health hazard affecting one out of
five women. And summertime in-
creases the hazard.
Hot weather, wet bathing suits,
pantyhose, tight jeans, and syn-
thetic underpants that don't
"breathe" all provide the in-
cubating environment that causes
vaginitis or inflammation of the
vagina.
About half the cases of vaginitis
are caused by monilia, a yeast infec-
tion, with symptoms of itching, bur-
ning, and abnormal discharge.
Just in time for the vaginitis
season is a new, quick, treatment
for monilia. Treatment has been cut
from 14to 7now to 3 days as a
result of the FDA's approval of
Mycelex-G 3-day therapy.
This is especially helpful for the
average woman who is apt to
discontinue treatment when the
symptoms subside, usually within
three days, but before the infection
is eliminated.
The abbreviated treatment calls
for insertion in the vagina of two
100 mg. Mycelex-G clotrimazole
tablets for three consecutive days.
With vaginitis so prevalent and
the need for quick treatment in de-
mand, it finally seems like science
has come up with a treatment that is
just what the patient has ordered.
Other common causes of vaginitis
include sexual contact, towels and
washrags used by others, vitamin
and diet deficiencies that weaken
resistance, prolonged use of an-
tibiotic and steroid medica-
tions�like birth control pills�ir-
ritating douches, and diabetes.
By DAVID NORRIS
Assistant teiiiurrs Fdtior
Like many of the familiar features of American life, grocery stores are
pretty much the same all over. Perhaps the biggest differences between
individual stores is in their front doors: some have automatic doors, and
others have doors you have to open yourself.
When 1 was a kid. I really hated having to go along to the grocery store
while my mom was shopping. It was especially bad after I got too old to
ride in the shopping cart and had to hike all over the store. Somehow,
shelves of produce and canned goods just don't capture a child's interest.
I used to wish that I was grown up so that 1 wouldn't have to keep go-
ing to the supermarket every Friday. The trouble is. being grown up (or
at least, sort of grown up) does not exempt one from having to go
grocery shopping. In fact, it's worse, since I have to pay for them now.
Supermarkets have some of the world's most elaborate air condition-
ing, judging by their Arctic temperatures at this time of year. (It's a good
thing, I suppose, since nobody likes warm lettuce and melted frozen
food.) Besides, the cold temperature gives you a chance to wear your
winter coats in June without collapsing from the heat.
After getting to the grocery store and putting on a jacket, the next
thing to do is to find a shopping cart, preferably one with four wheels.
Next, the obstacle race begins. First, you have to manuever the cart
past the checkout counter and the mob of people clustered around them.
Many passageways near the front of stores are not much wider th?.n a
shopping cart, so nagivation can get tricky.
Now the thing to do is to pick an aisle and browse through it. Some
aisles will have puzzling titles like: "Aisle 7: Pickles, Deodorants, etc
others will have less original headings like "Produce
The produce section is often one of the more unpredictable areas of a
supermarket. Unlike potato chips and pretzels, vegetables and things are
sometimes out of season when you want them. The quality varies
sometimes, too. You can find really scraggly-looking lettuce one week
and really nice, top-quality lettuce the next, for example.
The snack food section, by contrast, is pretty consistent. Snacks never
go out of season, since pretzels, corn chips, etc are easily grown in fac-
tories. They are put in nice, clean plastic bags, unlike vegetables which
often lie in a big pile with dirt on them. The candy section can be
L�orOG lftovj-r ConeG� Tne Hggg lA)�y
located either bv its sign or the sound of little kids being dragged along
behind harried mothers, yelling "I want that I want that! I want that
at each different kind of candv. (When I was a kid, they'd knock a knot
on my head if I acted like that in public.)
Kids really liven up a trip to the grocery store. They add suspense by
running around all over the place, making more obstacles in the crowded
aisles to have to dodge around with the cart. They add pathos when they
cry and throw tantrums on the floor because their mom won't buy them
a "Klingon Blaster Ray Gun" or something like teat.
The last batch of stuff to buy in the store is contained in the little
shelves crowded around the checkout counter. Reading material assaults
the eye ("Flying Saucer Kidnaps 'Chips' Star!Fantastic Doughnut Diet
Lose Eight Pounds A Day! Hidden Heartbreaks of 'Loveboat' Cast)
in the tabloid newspaper racks. Into another shelf is crammed every
possible kind of candy and crackers.
Sometimes, the lines at the checkout counter can be interminably long.
(That's how I'm so familiar with the headline style of those screaming
tabloids.) After reading the covers of The National This and the Mid-
night That, there are still a couple of things to do to pass the time.
One is to add up what the groceries cost, but that's not much fun.
Usually watching the rich variety of customers trapped in the line with
you is more worthwhile.
There is usually a woman shopping for her large family, with a cart pil-
ed precariously with tons of provisions. If you get behind her in line,
you'll be there awhile.
You might see the host of a spaghetti dinner, frantically buying the last
ingredients before the ravenous guests arrive.
The ones buying the sixpack of beer are probably college students.
The father cooking for the kids while Mom is out of tow n is most like-
ly buying another couple of packs of hot dogs.
Last of all, you meet the checkout clerk, who has to put up with a
never-ending parade of customers, many of whom are of the obnoxious
variety. (I wrote about kids cutting up in the store, but there are plenty of
adults who are much worse.)
Being in the checkout line brings up one thing about shopping that's
nicer now that when I was a kid: I can buy all the candy I want. It's just
too bad that I don't like candv as much as I used to.
gy 9jo Aoaus
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THE EASTC AROL IN1AN
'Very Exciting Here'
Sports
JUNE 3. 1981
Dr. Ken Karr A Year Later
By WILLIAM YELVERTON
Spnrl, tdiior
1 he office, covered in purple and
gold, is vast, but the smile is warm
and the handshake firm. East
Carolina Director of Athletics Dr.
Kenneth Karr, dressed casually,
speaks in a stern tone that seems to
capture the room and its listener.
When asked what grade he
deserved after his first scholastic
ear at ECU, Dr. Karr quicklv says
a B He explains. "I set out a
number of things that I wished to
accomplish in the first year and like
is so often the case in administra-
tion, you're not able to close on all
vour projects as swiftly as you
Ould like.
"1 am ver disappointed that we
ive not been able to finalize our
conference negotiations. That's one
o the things I wanted. I'm verv con-
fident we will be able to get our con-
ference together in the next,
hopefully, 18 months or sooner if
possible
"Another concern is that we
definitely have to develop an
agressive stance on improving our
athletic facilities. We have need for
an athletic support building, and
that project needs a lot more atten-
tion than we have been able to give
it. It will be funded from the private
sector
karr arrived in Greenville on
August 1, 1980. onlv a month away
from the new football season. This.
he says, caused some pressure due to
the late start he had on the academic
scar.
"There's so much planning and
execution o details that has to take
place well in advance of what ac-
tually transpires in any one par-
ticular academic year that hopefully
this vear we will do a much better
job of coping with some of these
details he says.
The top priority for East Carolina
athletics, Karr says, is to keep a
nood relationship with North
Carolina. N.C. State, Duke and
Wake Forest. "We must always
keep that high on our list. Unfor-
tunatelv, for us, what may be high
on our list might not be high on
their list of priorities. So, we're go-
ing to have to continue to agressive-
lv pursue that and compete with
them "That seems very ironic that
one defeat could trigger this sort of
over-reaction. But when you're
dealing with human emotions, you
don't know what decisions are emo-
tional or irrational
Karr says, along with many ECU
supporters, that the UNC situation
is very "frustrating. But you to look
at it from their particular position.
Thev have eventually reached a
point where they think East
Carolina is getting too strong, and
they question the wisdom of making
their program available to us. It is a
very selfish instinct they are ex-
hibiting
The situation with N.C. State is
different though, Karr suggests.
"We have exchanged dates with
them through about 1990. That rela-
tionship seems to be very strong. We
continue to compete with all these
institutions in women's sports
The upcoming football season,
which includes powerful Miami-
Florida. West Virginia and Toledo
is a step in the right direction for
upgrading ECU's athletic program,
Karr says. The addition of the
University o Missouri in the future
doesn't hurt either.
"1 think our goal says Karr "is
to be accepted as a member of the
College Football Association by -
1985. which is a select group of the
top 80 schools in Division 1 To I
qualify, you have to play six of your
11 games against members of this
group. This past season, we played
six. Next vear, we'll probably have
five on our schedule
The possibility of a conference,
with possible candidates George
Mason, Navy, UNC-Wilmington
Dr. Ken Karr
and Old Dominion, is for basketball
and five other sports, Karr says.
Football will remain an indepen-
dent.
Some given reasons schools won't
play football in Greenville is
because of Ficklen Stadium's 35,000
seating capacity. On the possibility
of expanding so some of these
"name" schools will come here,
Karr says: "Your get caught up in
which comes first, the chicken or the
egg-
"First of all, the friends, tans and
alumni of eastern North Carolina
have to show a willingness to buy
tickets at Ficklen Stadium and sup-
port the Pirates, no matter who we
play. When we start showing the
ability to follow our football team
in Greenville, not at Chapel Hill or
Raleigh or Durham, but in Green-
ville, we'll think of it.
"When we show that kind of
fierce loyalty and dedication and
willingness to pay the price, then we
can go the next step and expand the
stadium and attempt to get 50,000
people in the stands for the most at-
tractive people we can put in there
Karr said that last year's crowds
were "disappointing" but his
department would take responsibili-
ty for that. "We must do a better
job in marketing our particulat pro-
duct he says.
One big change in the structure of
the football program next season
will be that of a ticket distrbution
plan, a plan in which students will
pick up their tickets for .heir
designated sections. This is unlike
the past in which students could sit
where thev pleased in the North
Stands while showing only their
identification card.
Karr believes the success of this
program lies in the hands o the
ECU students. "They will have to
plan ahead in getting their tickets
Karr says "and not leave everything
until 6:45 on Saturday night. 1 think
once the students have the ex
perience of coming to the game with
a hard ticket in hand, it will be a
very positive experience
Students will be seated in the
north stands in section 21-26. This
change was brought about to pre-
vent hassles for students, such as
been the case in the past when they
had to wait in long lines on game
day to enter the stadium. The plan
was finalied by Karr in order to br-
ing more reveue in the athletic
department.
Karr said he was quite happy with
the resurgence of the East Carolina
women's athletic program, especial-
ly basketball and soft ball. "Those
two programs had outstanding
records this year, and it's a real
pleasure to have a couple of teams
out of your program that can really
be catalysts and leaders for you.
"We should also note that these
two programs have been blessed
with very adequate funds.
Everybody is doing a good job in
the women's program, but some
programs are doing better than
others
Karr was under fire this year for
cutting wrestling, gymnastics and
field hockey from the athletic pro-
gram because of economic reasons,
this, he says, will become more
,ommon in other institutions. "All
over the nation, the non-revenue
sports are in jeopardy to a degree,
but I think that most schools are go-
ing to streamline their programs
down to eight sports for women and
eight sports for men
Karr says he is very pleased to be
in the Greenville area. "The people
here are very warm. As a group.
thev all wani very much for Pirate
athletics to be verv successful. It's
going to be verv exciting here.
We've got a lot of good things
ahead of us
Collins Picked By New England
Leaves For Camp In Six Weeks
Anthony
native is
By CHRIS HOI .OMAN
ssi,l�nl NporlN tdilor
Former Pirate football star An-
thony Collins has just about ex-
perienced it all while playing runn-
ing back for the Purple and Gold
the last four years. The speedy back
from Penn Yan. New York, has
been involved in great victories and
disheartening defeats.
But now, however, Collins life
will under go a drastic change. In
April he was drafted by the New
England Patriots of the National
Football League in the second
round. For Collins, a chance to play
pro ball was lode a dream come
true.
"1 was praying that I would be
drafted in one of the early rounds,
but I never suspected that 1 might go
to New EnglandCollins said.
"Things really worked out mice for
me because Penn Yan is only about
five hours from Foxboro
Massachusetts (Where the Patriots
are based), and that's a lot closer to
home than ECU was
Don't take Collins seriously,
though, because as he will tell
anyone his experiences at ECU were
good ones.
"If 1 had it to do all over again 1
would still come to East Carolina
Collins stated. "1 had signed a
rtegional letter of intent to atend the
University of Florida but after my
last visit to ECU behind him Collins
must turn his attention to pro foot-
ball.
"So far I have been lifting
weights three times a week and run-
ning to get ready for fall football
camp Collins said. "The team
had a mini-camp on May 10 and we
ran a few plays and were timed in
the forty. This gave me an idea of
what the team expects of me
As far as competition on the
Patriot team, Collins will most like-
ly split time at the running back
position with former Notre Dame
great Vegas Ferguson. Collins is
also expected to be a kickoff return
man, a duty that he was nationally
Collins romps for yardage against Wake Forest. The New York ranked in.
Comns rompsiw r � prepare tor the up-
preparing for training camp. y 6
coming tootball season, Collins has
not ignored mental preparation as a
means to better himself on the play-
ing field. Collins got the advice of
two former Pirate greats now play-
ing pro football, Eddie Hicks and
Zack Valentine.
"1 talked to Zack and Eddie and
they told me something about the
blocking and pass-push schemes for
the pro set offense, "Collins said.
"Knowing things like that will help
me a great deal later on
Collins feels that he has a lot of
people to thank for what he has ac-
complished the last four years, but
one person in peticular stands out in
hes mind as being a great influence
on him.
"My brother Morns influenced
me more than anybody else, " Col-
lins explained. "He played college
ball at Hudson Valley College (a
Division 111 power) and later played
some semi-pro ball with a team in
Buffalo. Everyone called him
"Moose" Collins.
In six weeks Collins will be leav-
ing East Carolina to start his pro
career with the Patriots, but he will
leave an impressive set of records
for future Pirate players to shoot
for.
Collins' accomplishments for
the past season are well
documented. Though he finished
sixth in the nation in kickoff
returns with an average of 26.8
yards per return, Collins led the
nation in kickoff return yardage
with 990 yards.
He also ranked tenth national-
ly in all-purpose running, averag-
ing 146.5 yards per game. This
figure put him ahead of such
"big names" as Freemon
McNeill of UCLA and Jarvis
Redwine of Nebraska.
Twice the darting halfback
returned kickoffs for
touchdowns, for 100 yards
against nationally-ranked Florida
State and for 97 against arch-
rival N.C. State.
Collins had what many con-
sidered an off year running the
football from scrimmage, gaining
S()3 yards after scamping for
1,130 in 1979.
v XIiJ!ffi8&8i
Collins scores in last season's opening route of Duke
Stadium.
at Wallace Wade

, i
f





f
I HI t AS1 lAROl INIAN
June i. is�M
�V

Intramurals Offer Many
Ways To Pass Summer
Where are all of our aid in-
tramural participants tins summer?
Are you all too busy to take one
hour out of your busy schedule, one
or two days a week, for some fun
and exercise? This is iust a reminder
for you to get fired up, and par
ticipate rather than spectate!
The Department of Intramural
Recrewational Services is ottering a
wide variety ot opportunities foi
sou to become involved in your
favorite pasttime. Whether it be ex-
ercise and weight control classes 01 a
putt-putt tournament, we have it
all! So look for the yellow in-
tramural fliers, and the mam
posters that have been put up
around campus to become more
aware of what's happening in in-
tramurals this summer. Or better
yet, drop by the oft ice in 2()4
Memorial Gvm, and fill out a rostei
form for one or mote of our main
activities.
JOGGING AND CONDI 1 IONING
Each Tuesdav and Thursda) bet-
ween 6-7 p.m. the ECU Intramural
Services Department is sponsoring a
conditioning class. The class is
designed to teach the basic tun-
damentals involved in running, such
as the proper diet, warm-up exer-
cises, shoes and running techniques.
We would like to invite all run-
ners to come out no matter youi
skill level or condition. I here will he
time set aside for those wishing to
iog and information available in-
dicating different courses and trails
around Greenville on which to run.
Intramurals
So whether your goal is to lose
weight, learn more about running,
get in shape or just have fun, come
on out and join us. Share the
positive experience that running can
offer.
THRU ON-THREE BASKETBALL
Entries are now being accepted at
the ECU 1M office for three-on-
three basketball. Participants can
sign-up through June 5th at 5 p.m.
A meeting for participants will be
held on June 8th at 6 p.m. in
Memorial Gym, room 104.
INFORMAL RECREATION
Archery Range: Shooting range
located at the bottom of College
Hill across 10th Street.
College Hill Complex: Outdoor
facility located by Tyler Dorm for
volleyball, badminton, horseshoes
and basketball.
Golf Driving Range: Located at
rear of Allied Health (Belk)
Building.
Memorial Gym: Swimming pool,
weight room: dance and exercise
room open specified hours for
recreational opportunities.
lennis Courts: Located behind
College Hill area and at Minges Col-
iseum.
Dillon Resigns
ECU Position
East Carolina head
softball and volleyball
coach Alita Dillon has
resigned her position
with the university and
will head to Texas in
July.
Dillon will be return-
ing to her home state
with her husband Herb.
He has been named
assistant basketball
coach at North Texas
State University in
Denton. He will serve
under Mean Green
head coach Bill
Blakeley.
Mrs. Dillon is hoping
to find a coaching job
in the Denton area.
Dillon was responsi-
ble for starting the
Lady Pirate softball
program and building
the team into a national
power. Her four year
record at ECU is
118-40. In 1980 the
Lady Pirates finished
37-5 and advanced to
the AIAW Regional
and came away as the
regional champion, the
furthest the team could
go since there was no
national tournament.
This past season the
Lady Pirates were
ranked number one in
the country most of the
season and finished
third in the national
tournament. The
team's final record was
44-8.
Dillon also served as
ECU's volleyball
coach. In 1975 she
coached San Antonio
Junior College to a na
tional junior college ti-
tle.
TZ
Lady Pirate Action

TASTE
Your Favorites
A ssis tan t Nam ed
asi Carolina's head
basketball coach, Dave
()d om. an nou nc ed
fuesday the hiring ot
1 om Barrise as assis-
tant coach.
Barrise, a 28-year old
Paterson, New Jersey
native, worked as an
assistant coach under
former Clemson head
coach. Tates 1 ocke, at
Jacksonville University
from 1978 to 1981. It was
during this three-year
period i h a t the
Dolphins won the Sun
Belt Conference cham-
pionship once and ad-
vanced to the NCAA
regionals.
In 1978-79, Jackson-
ville played in the Na-
tional Invitational
Tournament.
Barrise is a 1975
graduate ot Fairleigh
Dickinson I niversit)
and has a B. V degree
in social studies from
that school. After col-
lege, Barrise sei ved as a
graduate assistam al
Fairleigh Dickinson. In
196. Barrise began a
two-year hitch as an
assistant coach ol the
varsity and head junior
varsitv Finished 23-2
and 17-7.
The 23-2 leant won
the NCAA
Regional
ship.
Coach Odem
verv pleased with
Division Hi
champion-
was
Bar-
rise's decision to join
the Pirate program.
" 1 om has the ability to
put liis technical
knowledge into practice
tor us Coach Odom
said, "lorn will also be
in charee of our
recruiting system as tar
as knowing who and
where we will recruit.
" 1 om will also work
hard to promote our
program with Ken
Smith (the ECU Sports
Information Director)
and act as a liason bet-
ween the basketball
team and Ken Odom
continued. "He will
handle other duties.
such as on-1 he-floor
coaching, film work
and scouting
Barrise joins former
graduate assistant,
Dave Pendergraft, as
an assistant coach for
the Pirates.
They replace former
Pirate coaches, Eddie
Payne, now at Belmont
Abbey, and George
Felton, who is serving
under Bobby Crim-
mons at Georgia Tech.
INSTRUCTION
Jim Pulley Dead
THURSDAY �
Broiled Beef
Liver
uith choice of 2 vegetables
1
99
June 4th only
FRIDAY
Trout
Almondine
with slaw and hush puppies
$029
2
June 5th only
Where America Comes Home To Eat!
Serving daily 11 a.m - 8 p m. continuously
(8 30 Friday & Saturday)
Mr. J. 1. "Jim"
Pulley, the owner of
krispy kreme
Doughnut Company
and active Pirate Club
executive, died May 25
after a brief illness. He
vas 57.
Mr. Pulley, a former
resident of Buies Creek
and Goldsboro, came
to Greenville in 1972
and became one of the
Pirate' most en-
thusiastic supporters.
CLASSIFIEDS
SHORT TERM LEASES
Available tor sharing house across
from campus Call 752-021 or
75 4017
BABYSITTERS NEEDED Ocas
sional Obs Own transportation
preterred 75 543 or 75 J123
THREE BEDROOM Apartment
tor rent tor the summer and fall
587 47 per month, one third
utilities and phone, near campus,
call 17 2370 or 631 2422.
FEMALE ROOMMATE
WANTED Furnished room in
pleasant home one and a halt
blocks from campus call now
7 58 388
FEMALE ROOM Needed from
May 29 to August I, at Village
Green Apartments Rent 5105 a
month halt utilities Call 75 95
and ask for Vanessa
FOR SALE Pioneer Turntable.
Manual, like new Best offer. Call
757 501(8 5). 75 3587 after 5 30
WANTED TO BUY Used Snuggli
chilo carrier Call Susan 752 123
FURNISHED Air Conditioned er
ficiency apartment For one.
utilities are included, across from
College Call 75 255
This past year, he serv-
ed as one of the direc-
tors of the Pirate Club.
East Carolina's
scholarship organiza-
tion for athletics.
Pulle also served on
the Pirate Club Ex-
ecutive Board and was
a full scholarship
donor. Pulley vas
noted for his acme in-
volvement in recruiting
athletes for Past
Carolina.
Surviving are his
wife, Mrs. Fupha Jones
Pulley ol the home; a
son, J. 1 ee Pulley, Jr.
of the home; a
daughter, Mrs. Jan P.
Carpenter of Cireen-
ille; a brother, L . C .
Pulley, Jr. of Fayet-
teville; and a sister,
Miss Elizabeth Pulley,
o Buies Creek.
Wed. � Ladies' Lockout
Thurs. � Super Thursday
one admission at the door
� free beverage all night
long
Fri. � Bucket Night
Beverage in 32 oz. bucket
for a buck. No cover from
3 'til 9.
Sat. � A Night to
Remember hors
d'oeuvres
Sun. � Orientation
Extravaganza
Doors open at 9:00
NO FUTURE?
IncSSRut?
m to pl.ii. � ruff sional
caret rdnvinga BtgR Oui
trait tng a �
structoi
Utraii irtgfiekls Keep
md trail i ; art time basts iSal &
� � r full timr
ht now fur
lull information
Revco Tractor-Trailer Training. Inc
Greerille
(919)7-5568
CLASS RINGS
TO COIN & RING MAN!
$
:T
The Doming Center has been here for you sinoe 1974
providing private, understanding health oare
to women of an ages at a reasonable oost
Saturday abortion
The Fleming Center we're here when you need us.
0an7Sl-WS0tn�jarighapyttma.
w:i
FijacngQ gpnani
SAAD'S SHOE
RhPAIR
I I 3 Grand Avf
758 1228
QuaI.iv R
CONTACT LENSES
Sufi Contacts s8995
HEAT UNIT INCLUDED
Guaranteed Fitting Or Your Money Refunded
SEMI SOFT & HARD LENSES AVAILABLE
-EYEGLASSES
SINGLE VISION
PLASTIC OR GLASS
LENSES
95
29
5 0RMIN
(SELECT
GROUP OF
FRAMES)
UP TO PLUS OR MINUS 50
Any Tint 36 95
WESTERN
SIZZLIN'
Steakhouse
Almost everyone his I High school or college class ring
they don't wear anymore. Check your dresser drawers
and bring your class ring Into Coin & Ring Man. We're
your professional buying service and we guarantee you
fair prices and good service.
EYEGLASSES
BIFOCALS
PLASTIC OR GLASS
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54951
UP TO PLUS OR MINUS SO
(SELECT GROUP
OF FRAMES
ANY TINT)
MosMwCad
fcfe
plicians
J1J PARKVIEW COMMONS
?CROSS FROM DRS PARK PHONE 7U-1M
Open Mon Fn 9am til 5 10 p m
Also m Berkley Mall - Goldsboro and Kmiton
LUNCH SPECIAL
MonFri. 11:00-2:00
4 oz. USDA Sirloin withk.ng
baked potato or trench tries and Texas toast
$1.89
Free Iced Tea with College I.D.
Offer good any time.
Take Out Service 2903 E. 10th St� 758-2712
264 By PaSS 756-0040
Hours: 11:00a.m. 10:00p.m. � Mon. Thurs.
10:00a.m. 11:00p.m. Fri. Sun.
WI PAY CAIM OM THI f POT
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YOUR PROFESSIONAL PERMANENT DEALER

r





Title
The East Carolinian, June 3, 1981
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
June 03, 1981
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.133
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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