The East Carolinian, July 22, 1981






�he lEast Carolinian
L
no
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol. 55 No. 6
Wednesday JULY 22,1981
6 Paes

Station To Accept Bid
WZMB Progressing
i ���
By KIT KIMBKRLY
Staff Writer
WZMB General Manager Sam
Barwick said Tuesday that a bidder
on new equipment for the station
had been tenatively decided upon
and would be notified pending ap-
proval by the Media Board.
The board, which approved a bid
discussed in a meeting last Wednes-
day, will have to be contacted again
due to new developments in the
price of the equipment.
At that meeting, the board agreed
to allocate an additional $3,000 to
WZMB's standing budget of
$50,000 in order to pay for all new
equipment under the stipulation
that two duplicated pieces be
eliminated from the list.
According to Barwick, however,
the elimination of those two pieces,
which will lower the total expen-
diture, will also lower the price
reduction WZMB was to receive for
buying in volume.
The two pieces in question are an
additional reel-to-reel recorder and
a turntable. Each piece was listed in
duplicate on the 27-item requisition
originally bidded upon� one of
each to be used in the studio and one
for production.
When the bid was rejected
because it exceeded the radio sta-
tion's budget, Barwick agreed to
delete one reel-to-reel and one turn-
table from the list and try to
remodel old equipment for tem-
porary use. The total bid was
$53,800 plus four percent North
Carolina sales tax.
This deletion left a deficit of
$2,899 in the WZMB budget. After
discussion, it was suggested by
Media Board financial adviser Paul
Breitman that $3,000 of the board's
budget buffer could be allocated to
WZMB, so that Barwick could
See BARWICK, Page 2
WZMB General Manager Sam Barwick at last week's Media Board Meeting
Photo By ROCHEL ROLAND
Dog Is Woman's Best Friend
By SAFARI MATHENGE
M�f! Writer
When you see Irene Hecht, 26,
and her golden retriever Lynn, 4,
you might slightly ponder over the
joys of dog-walking. You might
even fail to capture the significance
of Lynn's smartly dressed harness, a
professional uniform for guide
dogs.
Six years ago Irene was declared
legally blind, but today, she has
risen above her handicap to the
point where she can confidently an-
nounce, "1 don't feel blind any
more
By her side at almost all times is
Lynn. For three years Lynn has ac-
companied Irene in a manner that
could only be rivalled by an ultimate
love.
Between them exists a
sophisticated relationship, not that
of a dog and a master, but that
equalled by emotional tics.
Lynn was raised by the Profes-
sional Guiding Eye For The Blind,
Inc a major seeing eye dog
organization which maintains its
own breeding program in York
Heights, NY.
A prospective guide dog must
undergo intensive training as a pup-
py. The main qualities looked for in
potential guide dogs are intelligence,
docility, tractability, eagerness to
please and a calm, sweet disposi-
tion. The breeds often found with
these qualities are labradors and
golden retrievers. Other breeds,
such as the German Shepherd and to
a lesser extent smooth-haired collies
can also be used.
In training, puppies are socialized
"more importantly" says Irene,
"the harness is a professional
uniform, to alert the public not to
disturb the dog while on duty
People, it seems, have a tendency
to whistle at and pat every dog they
see.
In her day to day life, Lynn has
many tasks to perform for her
owner. She has learned to stop at
"Lynn finds it difficult to master such
space and sometimes we may end up
walking in circles
�Irene Hecht
by raising them in kennels. At one
year old the puppy begins extensive
training in a school for guide dogs.
There it learns the basic obedience
commands: come, sit, down and
stay. It is then trained in a harness
to lead the owner rather than to
walk in the "heel position
The harness enables the dog's
owner to sense its movements, but
cufbs and stairways, to avoid
obstacles, (including overhead
obstacles), to cross busy streets, to
move through crowded stores and to
travel on buses and other forms of
public transportation, and in
general to function silently in public
places.
Now Lynn has been faced with
learning how to get around Green-
ville. Hetch is a second year student
at Columbia School of Medicine.
She is enrolled at ECU this summer
where she has been involved in an
"independent research program"
on what she calls a talking com-
puter '
When completed, this device will
enable visually handicapped persons
to perform laboratory experiments
more independently.
Lynn has almost mastered Green-
ville. "The only thing is that there is
so much open space here says
Hetch. "Lynn finds it difficult to
master such space and sometimes we
may end up walking in circles
It is indeed fascinating to
establish such close attachments to a
dog. The blind person typically
spends about a month at the guide
dog school learning how to direct
and how to follow the lead of the
dog.
As a companion, Lnn is entitled
to, and will display, if necessary,
what is referred to as "intelligent
disobedience That is, she takes
the initiative in avoiding hazards
rather than merely stopping to obey
specific commands. It is for this
reason among others that Irene
declares that Lynn "is a part of my
left arm
Irene Hecht and l.ynn, her seeing-eye dog. The unusual harness is an
important part of I ynn s occupation.
Pirates Bank On Wachovia Tickets
B WILLIAM YELVERTON
sports r-dltor
For many years, the main ticket
outlet tor East Carolina football has
been Minges Coliseum. As of Mon-
day, this no longer holds true�
thanks to your friendly bankers at
Wachovia.
The East Carolina Department of
Athletics announced late last week
the joining of Wachovia Bank with
the university to market football
tickets for Pirate games this fall.
Wachovia will serve as a ticket
outlet for East Carolina in 27
eastern North Carolina cities, utiliz-
ing 44 branches of the bank.
"I'm just happy to help East
Carolina University said Tom
Bennett, Regional Vice-President
for Wachovia and newly-elected
ECU Board of Trustees member.
"We've already have a good rela-
tionship with the university. This is
just an extension to it.
"1 wanted to do it� 1 went to
school here. I've got purple blood in
me. We just want to help sell tickets,
plain and simple
The agreement marks the first
time East Carolina has ever had any
outside ticket outlets for fans to
have easier access in purchasing
tickets.
East Carolina Director of
Athletics Dr. Kenneth Karr feels the
merger "is a major step in taking
the East Carolina product to the
people. Our target market for
saturation of Pirate support is
within a 75-mile radius of Green-
ville. Wachovia will be providing ac-
cess in this total area for our fans to
purchase tickets.
"It is a right step forward. Time
will tell whether it will increase our
ticet sales. We are extremely
grateful
Karr added that the agreement
would enable followers of East
Carolina football to make plans
earlier in the week to attend games
instead of having to make last-
minute decisions.
The 27 cities serving as ticket
outlets are: Ahoskie, Aulander,
Aurora, Bayboro, Belhaven, Bethel,
Elizabeth City, Goldsboro, Green-
ville, Jacksonville, Kinston,
LaGrange, Morehead City, Mt.
Olive, Sea Level, Hamilton,
Harker's Island, New Bern,
Pcntego, Robersonville, Rocky
Mount, Snow Hill, Vanceboro,
Walstonburg, Washington,
Williamston and Wilson.
East Carolina will open its 1981
football season September 5 in
Ficklen Stadium against Western
Carolina. Other home games in-
clude the University of Toledo
(Sept. 26), Univeristy of Miami of
Florida (Oct. 24), East Tennessee
State University (Nov. 7 �
Homecoming) and William and
Mary (Nov. 14).
Individual game tickets will re-
main $9 in 1981 and season tickets
$45. Both are available at
Wachovia.
East Carolina Sports Information
Director Ken Smith called the agree-
ment a "mile-stone announcement
for ECU athletics. This is just one
more major step to take. What
we're doing today is one more
reason why we will continue to
grow "
Hopes Raised For
Doubted Buccaneer
By PAUL COLLINS
MMor in hie'
Buccaneer editor Amy Pickett,
who replaced Barrie Byland in that
position last month, had indicated
that she hopes to have the yearbook
back to campus sometime before
Christmas.
Pickett assumed the editorship on
June 17, after Byland resigned
following a request from the Media
Board that she relinquish her posi-
tion. The board had asked Byland
to resign because it felt she had not
made satisfactory progress toward
completing the book.
Byland had missed several
deadlines with Josten's Inc which
prints the Buccaneer, and at the
time of her resignation 13 pages out
of a total of 336 had been com-
pleted.
Presently, 104 pages have been
sent in, and Pickett plans to send 50
more at the end of the week.
"We're hoping to have a delivery
date before we get out for
Christmas Pickett explained.
"But that's with some overtime at
the plant
She added that material is bemg
sent in as it is completed and that a
final deadline of Sept. 1 has been
set. Originally, the final deadline wa
July 13.
"That's why the delivery will be
so late Pickett said.
She estimated that only 10 percent
of the book had been completed
when she assumed Byland's posij-
tion.
"When I took the job I didn't
realize how little of the book had
been done. I didn't realize that
nothing had been done
Pickett, who served as Byland's
associate editor, now estimates that
45 to 50 percent of the work on the
book is finished.
"One-third of the book is com-
plete and in the plant she added.
"But that's making it look like
there's less done than there is
Neither Pickett nor Lisa Col-
eman, the new associate editor, is
enrolled in summer school this ses-
sion. Pickett estimates that she and
Coleman are each working about 55
hours a week in order to complete
the book.
"I think it's very unfair to the
students not to have a book she
responded when asked why she
decided to take the position. "My
satisfaction would be limited if it
See BUCCANEER, Page 2
S$C Discount Cards
Cause Confusion
PtWtO By ROCHEL ROLAND
Buccaneer Editor Amy Picket distributing last years Buccaneer
The Down To Earth Natural
Food Grocery is not offering a 10
percent discount on tires.
Bob's TV and Appliance rarely
deals in wood stoves.
And, according to Casablanca
Manager Joseph Cherry, "We
didn't want any part of it
What is it? It's the Student Saving
Card, and it was distributed last
week by the SGA.
According to a spokesperson, the
SGA was only responsible for the
distribution of the cards and had
nothing to do with the business end
of the deal.
The spokesperson did say that the
card had cost the SGA nothing. Ac-
cording to the spokesperson, former
SGA President Charlie Sherrod was
probably responsible for for-
mulating the deal with University
Press Inc, which printed the cards.
On the card University Press Inc.
Casablanca for its financial sup-
port.
Cherry admitted that Casablanca
had been involved in the distribu-
tion and printing of the cards. He
added,however, he later decided to
withdraw support. He has admitted
partial Financial backing for the
card. "We were just trying basically
to get out of the deal Cherry said.
According to the spokesperson at
the SGA, Sherrod was contacted by
Kenneth Proctor, an outside
salesman for the University Press
Inc.
Proctor was unavailable for com-
ment. None of the businesses con-
tacted could remember whom they
had been contacted by.
But just what is the Student Sav-
ings Card? The SSC is a plastic card
about the size of a credit card and
on the back is printed a list of local
merchants and certain discounts
that can be obtained by students at
these establishments with the card.
All of the businesses contacted
said that they were honoring the
cards at their establishments.
The discounts and free gifts vary
according to the establishment. (By
the way at Down to Earth there is a
10 percent discount on all items, not
tires, and at Bob's they are dealing
in wood stoves.) Free beverages
seem to be popular with the
restaurants and the most common
discount is K) percent.
The cards are available to all
students at the SGA offices. Accor-
ding to SGA treasurer Kirk Little
there are several boxes of them in
the office, and they will be available
in the fall also.
t
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THb FAST I VROl IM
ii t ivki
Page 2
Nazi Claims Persecution Of Group
ASHLVTl l E (UPI)
Outside the federal
courtroom chain smok-
ing and chatting
amiably with reporters
and friends, Frank
Braswell doesn't look
like the dangerous Nai
the government savs
plotted a terrorist bom
bing campaign against
Greensboro.
� small nervous
man, the 48-year-old
former trucker smiles
freely through a miss
mg front tooth as his
small children plav at
his feet. His matronly
wife stavs constantly at
his side.
But when Braswell
talks, it is about his
hatred for jews, blacks
and communists It is a
litany he has recited for
years in mountainous
Western North
Carolina.
"We don't hate Jews
for their behets. we
hate them for the con
trol they have over this
country said
Braswell, as he awaited
a verdict in his con-
spiracy trial.
With five others, in-
cluding his w11 e ,
Braswell is accused of
being at the center o( a
plot to set off
homemade napalm and
stolen plastic explosives
"to kill as man) people
as possible" in
Greensboro last year. A
jury, voting 10-2 in
favor of conviction of
all six. was unable to
reach a verdict last
week and the group
faces another trial.
Assistant U.S. At-
torney Jerry Miller
claims the wave of ter-
ror was to coincide with
an expected guilty ver-
dict in the trial of a
group Of Ku Klux
Klansmen accused of
killing five communists
during an anti-klan ral-
ly in Greensboro. The
klansmen were found
innocent and no attacks
occured.
Braswell and his
group claim the nun-
Harwich Is Hopeful
continued from page I
order the equipment
SGA ice President Marvin Brav
ton also suggested the possibility of
an SCiA loan to the Media Boa-J. in
order to replace the butter it
WMB does not receive a sales-tax
refund.
How ever, with these new
developments, Bar wick later stated
that WZMB and the Media Board
might come out better in accep
the original bid. He said that ar.
emergency meeting might have to be
called in order to get things straight.
At the board meeting. Van
Brown, an Ft I student, brought
up the fact that WZMB, even
trie new equipment on ord
not be on the air tor several months.
He pointed out that the radio sta
tion ha� a transmitter, donated bv
NCT, which could he temporarily
erected. Brown fell that WMB
.id be broadcasting by the begin
rung oi fall semester
Ibis proposal was referred to the
boaid's radio station advisory com-
mittee by Vice chancellor Elmer
Meyer.
Bar wick expressed doubts about
the plan, citing additional cost, lack
ol time and a possible violation of
F( v. regulations.
Also discussed at the Media
Board meeting was The East Caroli-
nian's problems with billing in re-
cent months. According to Editor in
Chief Paul Collins, the bills tor
pril, May and June were found.
unmailed, in the billing clerk's desk.
The bills have since been
distributed. These accounts
receivable total approximately
$22,000
rhe board io okayed reap
i und to the W81
i T he money had reverted
to the general fund at the end ol the
al yeai but was reallocated to the
Yearbook aftei several minor cuts
were made.
An additional reallocation of
$6,000 was made to the Rt'hel to pay
the or inlet upon delivery of the
magazine.
dreds of wiretaps in
which they discuss the
bombing with federal
undercover agent
Michael Sweat were
"nothing but talk"
designed to "fill the
ears" of Sweat, who
Braswell claims he
knew was an under-
cover agent. They con-
tend they should be
found innocent because
their is no evidence
showing their intent to
carry out the plot.
Braswell sees himself
and his followers as
people persecuted for
their political beliefs,
and insists his party is
not dangerous.
"We're not the most
popular group in the
world We never in-
tended to be said
Braswell, who faces
five years in prison and
a $10,000 fine if con-
victed. "For years the
most hated thing you
could be was a Nazi.
That's why we call
ourselves that. People
react to you one way or
another
He said a predisposi-
tion for violence is
what distinguishes his
group from the Klan.
"Their (klansmen)
hearts are in the right
place Braswell said.
"But 1 don't believe in
going out and doing
some of the things they
have done. With the
klan it's 'let's get a gun
and go get them
Braswell has been ac-
tive in the Nazi move-
ment since the early
1970s. In 1977 he
boasted of organizing a
paramilitary storm-
trooper unit at a moun-
tainous airstrip. He
once had a French-
made fighter trainer on
a private airstrip near
his home.
For years he has
made law enforcement
officials nervous and he
knows it.
He boasts of four
run ins with the law in
which gunplay was in-
volved. A Mitchell
County sheriff's deputy
was convicted in con-
nection with the woun-
ding of Braswell in
1974 when the Nazis'
home was peppered
with gunfire.
"These are not bad
people. They just have
strange political
beliefs said one
court-appointed
defense attorney.
"They really honestly
feel they're being
persecuted. They are
sincerely afraid of the
government
While Braswell has
long been concerned
about infiltration by a
government agent, it
was the Greensboro
killings that finally
brought Sweat to the
Braswells' home with a
hidden tape recording
device strapped to his
back. He posed as a
mercenary who could
provide weapons and a
means of escape to
South America after
the attack.
The government
began the investigation
in an attempt to pre-
vent any violence in
connection with the
trial
On the tapes
Braswell can be heard
talking about taking
thousands ot casualties
in the same breath in
which he otters his
guests pt roast.
"My opinion is, it
people are not pat ol
the solution, then thev
hell are part of the
damn problem
Braswell says over and
over again on the tapes
K
&
Buccaneer Progressing
continued from page I
were only important to me, but I
teel it's important to the student
body as a w hole
She indicated thai her biggest pro-
blem so far has been in obtaining
written copy. "It's hard, when
there's two weeks ol summer school
left, to interest professors in talking
about what went on during the
vear
She also said that much of the
material she received from Bvland
had to be rewritten. "A lot of it was
unsatisfactory.
"There haven't been any major
setback since 1 took over she
continued "There's been some
material missing, though, i asked
(Byland) for everything, and 1
assumed she gave it to me. Only
recently did I find out that not
everything had been turned in to
me
She said that several stories and
sports interviews had not been ac-
counted tor.
She also indicated that a tape
recorder is missing from the office
and thai campus security ha been
notified.
The East CaroUniaa
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The Ees' Carolinian oHices
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taking
Casualties
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pen they
Of the
blem
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POLICY
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will of
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OTF
SUQQ
RETAIL
Sltie �aat Carolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Paul Collins, tmmimcm
Jimmy DuPree, Managetmm
Chuck Foster, o,foroj Advtrla,nt Karen Wendt, ��.�,
Chris Lichok, b ���, William Yelverton, Eduor
Alison Bartel. wmnmmm Steve Bachner. mi u r�
July 22. 1981
Opinion
Page 3
WZMB
Station Receives 'Green Light'
"You've got the green light
So said John Ebbs, the Media
Board's faculty representative, to t
WZMB General Mahager Sam Bar-
wick. Ebbs and the rest of the
board, at a meeting last Wednesday,
gave Barwick and the staff of East
Carolina's long-silent radio station
permission to accept a bid on equip-
ment that, hopefully, will allow
WZMB to go on the air sometime
during fall semester.
Remember that date: July 15. It
should easily become a red-letter
day in WZMB's checkered history.
In the last four years, during which
time the station has not been on the
air, WZMB has been run through
the wringer of ECU politics.
The shenanigans have been par-
ticularly visible during the past
school year.
When John Jeter left as station
general manager, Glenda Kill-
ingsworth was named to replace
him. But Jeter lingered on, and
when Killingsworth got cut him off
he got huffy and made a stink.
The result was a petition asking
that Killingsworth be removed from
her post. Several thousand ECU
students, most unaware of what was
really happening, signed the peti-
tion.
Jeter and company thus proceed-
ed to make a big stink, taking their
case to the Media Board. The board
refused to do anything. Its members
realized that Jeter's aim was to
regain control of the station.
At the end of spring semester,
Killingsworth graduated, and after
a long search, Barwick was chosen
as her replacement.
Killingsworth had made little pro-
gress toward getting the station on
the air, and Barwick inherited this
problem along with the specter of.
John Jeter.
Now that Barwick has been given
permission to accept a bid for
equipment, the station is closer to
going on the air than it has been in
the memory of most current
students.
But, of course, someone is
valiantly trying to throw a monkey
wrench into the situation. We must,
you see, complicate the issue
beyond human understanding.
Van Brown, a crony of Jeter's,
appeared at last week's Media
Board meeting with a plan that he
claims will allow WZMB to go on
the air at the beginning of fall
semester. Brown wants to install the
station's back-up equipment; he
&E)C EPUCATION
IN SCHOOL?
I wont HAVE
IT! TwEREARE
OTMHR WAYS
FOR MY LITTLE
GIRL TO
LEARN ABOUT
claims this would be relatively sim-
ple and would require only a few
days work.
The board wisely nixed this pro-
posal and has proceeded to bury it
somewhere in its bureaucratic
labyrinth where it is unlikely ever
again to see the light of day.
The board realized, as Brown ob-
viously did not, that such a move
would only distract Barwick and his
staff from the task of putting a first-
rate radio station on the air with
thenew equipment.
Barwick has enough obstacles to
clear without the additional worry
of installing and preparing the back-
up equipment.
Slowly but surely WZMB is pro-
gressing toward the time when it will
go on the air. If we can't help Sam
Barwick the least we can do is avoid
hindering him.
Staff Works
On 1981 Book
Thank Amy Pickett.
That's right, you can thank Amy
Pickett for the fact that East
Carolina will have a yearbook in
1981. When Pickett took over last
month as editor of the .Buccaneer,
when Barrie Byland resigned under
Media Board pressure, only 13
pages of the book had been com-
pleted and sent to the printer.
The board's concerns about
Byland's ability to produce a book
were legitimate, and its action in
choosing Pickett as her successor
has turned out to be a fortunate
one.
In one month, Pickett has finish-
ed eight times as many pages as
Byland did in her 10 months as
editor.
She and Associate Editor Lisa
Coleman are working about 55
hours a week in order to finish the
book before Sept. 7. Neither is
enrolled in summer school, and
both will remain here in August for
the sole purpose of working on the
Buccaneer.
Such dedication is rare and ob-
viously comes from a desire to do a
job well. Pickett and Coleman
deserve to be praised for their ef-
forts.
Attitudes such as theirs are
refreshing, especially in a day and
age when so few people can see
beyond their next paycheck.
IV-
ABORTION CLINIC
BOCtoV MTN N�W�)
TCAGAW
OF THE
LEAST HEART
DAVID STOCKMAN In
WATCH RON AND
NANCYS EXCITING
BATTLE TO
OESTROy THE
RIGHTS OF THE
POOR AND
OPPRESSED
5
AL HAJG'S MISERY OF
THE WORLD .PART ONE
Owners, Players Move Further Apart
By PAUL COLLINS
Okay guys, enough is enough.
As the baseball strike enters its 40th day,
it has become apparent that the owners
and players are as far, if not farther, from
a settlement than they were when the walk-
out began. It has also become apparent
that the strike is an exercise in greed and
obstinancy.
The strike has become symbolic of a
larger trend in professional sports a trend
in which greed has become the primary
motivation for both players and manage-
ment. The name of the game has become
grab the big bucks and screw everything
else.
Of course this has long been the attitude
of team owners. In the "good old days
though, the owners were able to
manipulate and in the process hide their
greed. They could appeal to the players'
team spirit and loyalty in order to avoid
dissension and keep salaries at a minimum.
But in the '70s players began to catch
on. They discovered that the owners were
using them and their skills to win enor-
mous profits. The players began to de-
mand their fair share, and a boom in free
agency was the result.
The free-agent boom has hit baseball,
football and basketball, and the result has
been that player salaries have spiraled up-
ward to the point where they are now on
the verge of becoming uncontrollable.
Item: Ted Stepien, owner of the
Cleveland Cavaliers, recently signed center
James Edwards of the Indiana Pacers for
$750,000 per year. Edwards, whom the
Cavaliers hope will "bloom as a player,
showed only average ability as a Pacer.
Item: The New York Yankees last year
signed free agent Dave Winfield to a $23
million contract for 15 years. Winfield's
career batting average is .280.
Item: James Scott, a mediocre receiver
with the Chicago Bears, signed with the
Montreal Alouettes of the Canadian Foot-
ball League to the tune of $550,000 a year.
The team also signed Vince Ferragamo, a
fifth-year player who has had only one
outstanding season, to a contract
estimated to be worth as much as $800,000
per year.
Item: The Los Angeles Lakers have of-
fered Mitch Kupchak $900,000 a season to
leave the Washington Bullets. In order to
keep Kupchak, Bullets' owner Abe Pollin
would have to shell out each season almost
as much as he paid for the franchise in the
early '60s.
To say that the salary structure in pro-
fessional sports is out-of-whack is an
understatement. The bidding war in these
major sports has become so fierce that
owners are often willing to pay exorbitant
prices for mediocre talent. And this price
war has only caused more dissension and
resentment among the players.
The players judge themselves by what
the free agents receive and feel they should
be paid accordingly. If Mitch Kupchak,
who averaged 12.5 points per game last
season, is worth $900,000 isn't a player
who scores 25 a game worth $1.8 million?
Where will it all end? Salaries have
already gone through the roof, and it's got
to stop somewhere. Owners complain, but
they resolve their problems by passing the
cost on to the fans. That's the price fans
pay for a "competitive" team, they
reason. And for the most part the players
don't seem to care either. Their salaries are
going up, up, up- what do they have to
complain about?
So, again, the fans are getting the shaft.
As a fan, 1 am completely fed up with
the situation. I cannot sympathize with the
owners and their corporate millions and
refuse to feel sorry for players who earn
several hundred-thousand dollars a year.
Owners, and players too, should take
warning from the baseball strike. There
have been no incidences of mass suicide
among the fans, no one has pined away
from a lack of baseball. Clearly people can
live without baseball. By the same token
they can live without football, basketbaU
or any other sport with which they become
disenchanted.
Fans turn to sports for fun. But it's no
fun to pick up the sports page and feel as if
you're reading a financial report. I, for
one, am tired of reading about labor
disputes and player salaries whether or not
such-and-such a city will build a new
stadium so that such-and-such an owner
won't move his team to a more profitable
locale.
Personally, I'd rather read about batting
averages and who threw the game-winning
touchdown.
r- Campus Forum
McEnroe Case Clarified
If Mr. Yelverton is going to write long
editorials on subjects, as he did on John
McEnroe's performance at Wimbledon,
he should at least glance over the facts. I
guess it is too much to'ask that he limit
his writing to subjects he understands.
Yelverton states or implies that
McEnroe is the newest member of the
All-England Lawn Tennis and Croquet
Club. McEnroe was not, in fact, admit-
ted as a member. This richly deserved
blackballing has no precedent in 104
years.
Yelverton further states that the ac-
tion that is being considered has already
been taken. McEnroe has not been fined
$14,500 and suspended for a year. This
is the maximum that may be imposed.
Yelverton compares McEnroe's
behavior to that of baseball, basketball
and football players in America and
concludes that McEnroe was unfairly
treated. The tournament is England's,
not the United States Therefore, their
standards of behavior should be observ-
ed. When Bjorn Borg was treated badly
at the Italian Open, he did not expect the
entire population of Italy to conform to
his expectations. He has not played there
again. Perhaps McEnroe, instead of ex-
pecting an entire country to change just
for him, should just not play there
again.
LEWIS WALSTON
Sophomore
David Armstrong?
I would like to know who, David Arm-
strong is. Is he a student, on the staff of
the paper at ECU, or is he a contributing
editor to The East Carolinian.
His article which ran in the June 25
issue of The East Carolinian was in total
error. As an alumnus of East Carolina
University, Vietnam veteran, a member
of The American Legion, Veterans of
Foreign Wars, and Vietnam Veterans of
America, I know that the traditional
veterans' organizations have done more
the Vietnam veteran than Dick Gregory
ever did or can ever do.
The Dick Gregorys, Ramsay Clarks
and Jane Fondas did more to hurt the
Vietnam veteran than the North Viet-
namese ever could have accomplished, by
themselves. Therefore, I feel that The
East Carolinian needs to make an
apology or correction to its subscribers
and readers concerning Mr. Arm-
strong's article in the June 25, 1981
issue.
DONALD H. LUNDEGARD
(David Armstrong is a freelance colum-
nist whose columns appear in
newspapers across the country.)
Peacemakers
"Blessed are the peacemakers said
the Rev. Lee McCallum, and 1 felt pro-
ud, for wasn't I a peacemaker? Wasn't I
active in the Peace Council? Hadn't 1
been working in the peace movement for
many years? Didn't I organize petition
campaigns for nuclear disarmament?
Didn't 1 write letters to the editor for
peace? Wasn't 1, along with several
others, one of the leaders in our Peace
Council? And yet, something wasn't
quite right. The danger of nuclear war
was increasing by leaps and bounds,
while we kept talking to our same people
these many years. Our flock was not in-
creasing, but the danger was! If we were
to stop nuclear war we needed hundreds,
thousands, yes millions of people. Sure-
ly a real peacemaker had to do more
than continue talking comfortably
amongst his friends. Surely he must find
a way to bring more and more people in-
to the peace movement. These were my
thoughts, and I just couldn't feel proud,
as the Reverend had suggested.
So I missed a meeting or two and
learned later that all had gone well
without me. Meanwhile, I read the local
paper more carefully. I read of the many
groups in my community busy doing dif-
ferent thingssocial, religious,
political, anti-pollution, etc. I came
across a liberal Democratic Club which
at the time was active in trying to pre-
vent Con Edison from building a coal
burning plant in our community. "It
will bring pollution and disease to our
community they said. After explain-
ing to my old friends in the Peace Coun-
cil why I would be missing some
meetings, I joined the Democratic Club.
I made no secret of the fact that I was a
peacemaker. I spoke of peace actions
that were taking place. I spoke of the
danger of nuclear war. I told them about
an Ads For Peace campaign that I had
started. After a few meetings, I was sur-
prised to hear the chairman say, "We
will now have a report on the Ads For
Peace campaign
And from then on, at every meeting I
was called upon to report on Ads For
Peace. It became a regular point on the
agenda! Well, within a few months the
Club had passed resolutions on disarma-
ment, sent telegrams to President
Reagan and Premier Brezhnev calling
for a freeze on nuclear arms, and had
joined a newly-formed Peace Coalition.
At a Peace Rally held in one of our local
colleges I was thriled to see the President
of the club and at least 12 members in at-
tendance. I heard a little voice
somewhere deep inside of me saying
"Hey, Ed, that's a beginning; maybe
some day you will be a peacemaker
1 write this letter to ask you, my fellow
peacemakers, "Are you really doing the
work of peacemaking?"
ED ROTHBERG
t






?
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Features
JULY 22. 1981
Page 4
Fox And Hound
A New Direction For The
Disney Animated Movies
By JOHN WEYLER
Staff Writer
"The Fox and the Hound the new animated movie
now playing at the Buccaneer theatre in Greenville is a
milestone of sorts for the studio that made it Walt
Disney Productions. "F and H" is the first full-length,
all-animated film they've done in many years, and one
of the most expensive of its kind ever. Also, it is the
creation of Disney's new crop of talented young artists,
a thesis project perhaps, to which 1 award an A
Mostly this movie is different in that it dares to be
deeper and darker in theme and style than the usual
Disney product.
The title characters, Tod the fox cub and Copper the
pup, are friends separated by the laws of natureor is it
by the ways of man? Tod, orphaned by a hunter s gun-
shot, is adopted by a kindly old lady, but becomes the
target of her fur-trapper neighbor and his fox-hating old
hound Young hound Copper is faced with a dilemma:
how to remain a friend with his master-ordained enemy.
The film probes these moral perplexities, examining
such issues as the meaning of friendship, personal in-
tegrity, self-sacrifice, man versus nature, even
predestination versus free will. Don't be misled: The is
not Shakespeare, not even Neil Simon. But it is a depar-
ture for Disney. The world depicted in "The Fox and
the Hound" is more realistic, intelligent and violent
than Uncle Walt's men have given us before.
The differences are, however, outweighed by the
similarities. "F and H" has the same schmaltz, and
slapstick common to most Disney cartoons. It also has
the same excellence of animation.
The new animators have learned their lessons well.
While their work doesn't seem to be quite up to the level
of the Nine Old Men-Walt's original artists, creators of
Mov
such classics as "Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs
"Pinocchio" and the incomparable "Fantasia" (one of
the supreme achievements of world cinema)- this may be
due to a number of reasons. One major factor, certain-
ly, is economics. Animation is a very time-consuming
and technically-exacting art form. The time and money
it would take to make "Fantasia" today would make
Michael Cimino cringe.
The Disney organization is evidently undergoing re-
juvenation. "The Fox and the Hound the recent "The
Black Hole and several upcoming enterprises exhibit
their ability to change and grow in style, theme, and
subject matter. Suprisingly, while the rest of the motion
picture industry is degenerating into its second
childhood, it is Disney kiddie-fare that is maturing.
Disney has upon occasion been accused of promoting
everything from chauvanism to capitalism. 1 myself find
rruch of their material too cloyingly cute, too commer-
cial, too much a packaged corporate product rather
than the offspring of an individual's imagination.
But the company's strong point was never originality
or ideas-it was, and is, technical expertise. In his
lifetime, Uncle Walt collected more Oscars for
cinematic excellence than any other human being.
Though it has been around 10 years since he died, his
company has ony recently come out of mourning and
moved back where they belong: at the forefront of the
full-leneth, full-scale field of that unique and amazing
art form, animation.
The cast of Disney Studios' first full-length, all-animation film in raanj years.
The Fox and the Hound
Summer
ECU NEWS BUREAU
The Great White Way is lending
four of its busiest professional ac-
tors to entertain area audiences this
summer, as they star in two com-
edies offered by the East Carolina
Summer Theatre.
The first of the two award-
winning comedies, Neil Simon's
"Last of the Red Hot Lovers will
open the demi-season July 27 for six
performances and will close on Aug.
I. The second comedy, "The Gin
Game will follow Aug. 3-8. Both
plays will be performed at 8:15
nightly in ECU's AJ. Fletcher
Recital Hall.
When the curtain rises July 27 for
"Last of the Red Hot Lovers au-
diences will get their first exposure
to actor Arthur Hammer on stage,
but it won't be it won't be the first
time they have seen him act. Ham-
mer has had featured roles on a
number of television series as well,
among them, "CPO Sharkey
"Baretta "Ryan's Hope
"Search for Tomorrow "The
Guiding Light and "The Naked
City
He has appeared with many
regional theaters and in last year's
Broadway production of "Zoot
Suit
Also flying down to tickle the
funnybone is a familiar face from
past Summer Theatre seasons, Min-
nie Gordon Gaster. Area audiences
will recall her performances in
"Once Upon a Mattress
"Oklahoma "Li'l Abner
"Brigadoon "West Side Story"
and others. A graduate of ECU and
the Yale School of Drama, Ms.
Gaster was in the Broadway produc-
tion of "Saturday, Sunday, Mon-
day" and the widely acclaimed film
"All That Jazz
Other featured performers in
"Last of the Red Hot Lovers"are
Catherine Rhea, who has appeared
with the Dallas Theatre Center,
Stage South and the Barter Theatre,
and Sally Nell Clodfelter, recent
ECU graduate who performed
several leading rolls in "Dames at
Sea "Bye Bye Birdie
"Marathon '33" ad "Boy Meets
Girl" with ECU Playhouse.
With only one day to change
scenery and lights, the Summer
Theatre will re-open Aug. 3 with
"The Gin Game D.L. Coburn's
internationally-acclaimed comedy
hit which won the Pulitzer Prize,
Cue Magazine's Golden Apple
Award and Time magazine's
"Year's Best" title.
The entire cast of this touching,
bittersweet comedy will consist of
Lois Holmes and Frank Raiter, both
of whom have appeared in many
Broadway, television, film and
regional theatre productions in the
nation.
Ms. Holmes performed on Broad-
way in "The Lark "The Cherry
Orchard "Vieux Carre "I
Remember Mama "The White
Steed" and other long-running
plays.
She is often seen on television in
commercials and on such programs
as "Hallmark Hall of Fame
"Kraft Theatre "As the World
Turns "The Edge of Night
"The Doctors" and "One Life to
Live
In additon, she is a veteran stage
actress, with roles in productions of
the Hartford Stage Company, the
Washington Theatre Club and
numerous stock companies. Her
theatrical talents include mastery of
German, Scandinavian, Irish and
Scottish dialects.
Sharing the spotlight will be
Frank Raiter, whose impressive ac-
ting career in theatre, film and
television has included roles in
Broadway productions of
"Camelot "Dark at the Top of
the Stairs "J.B and "Cranks
His television appearances have
been featured in productions of
"Hallmark Hall of Fame "Alfred
Hitchcock Presents "ABC Movie
of the Week "Omnibus
"Studio One "Rawhide" and
'Route 66
Raiter was also in two Frank
Sinatra films, "The Detective" and
"Lady in Cement and in other
motion pictures including "April
Fools "A King in New York
and "High Tide Afternoon A
graduate of the Yale School of
Drama and the London Academy,
Raiter appeared in a London pro-
duction of "No Time for
Sergeants
"Last of the Red Hot Lovers"
will be directed by Edgar R.
Loessin, founder and producer ot
the East Carolina Summer Theatre
and director of many musical com-
edies. "The Gin Game" will be
directed by Cedric Winchell, a
veteran director on both the east
and west coasts who now heads
ECU's acting program.
"Because we have such wonderful
talent for these two well-known
shows, our season ticket sales have
been running well above those of
last year said Scott Parker. Sum-
mer Theatre general manager.
"We still have a number of ex-
cellent seats
The Summer Theatre Box Office,
located at 701 S. Evans St Green-
ville, is open Monday through
Saturday, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m.
Telephone reservations may be
made by telephoning 757-6390.
mm
3m
Mi
Scholastic Art Awards
Show Reveals High School Art Trends
m
By PATRICIA McCORMACK
DPI Macaikw MUor
Robert Indiana, pop artist, painted his way
to fame by concertrating on a four letter word:
Love. .
Indiana's paintings and drawings of just the
four letters may make him second only to Dan
Cupid in love promotion. Consider the biggest
edition of his stylized work- it resulted in 330
million copies. It was a "love" postage stamp.
Indiana talked about his career when in New
York for Scholastic magazine's 54th annual
National High School Art Exhibition honoring
400 talented youngsters.
Winning works in sculpture, jewelry,
photography, painting and drawing were pick-
ed from 150,000 submitted in 60 regional con-
tests backed by local department stores, banks,
newspapers, museums and art centers.
A quarter century ago, Indiana won one of
the awards. He credits the plaudit with firming
his resolve to stick to art.
"Any kind of award meant a great deal to me
at that time he said. "1 felt isolated out in In-
diana where awards went mostly to people on
the basketball team and on other sports.
"Yoo didn't get much for being in art
"So this showed me that there was some
reward in following the path called art
Similarly he claimed the 1981 awards will
bolster young artists.
"Only there's a new wrinkle these days, he
said. "It is quite possible now to expect to make
a living in art
Indiana, 53, is from Indianapolis and his
name used to be Robert Clark. He took the
name Indiana after the state where he was born.
The artist said his first "love" came off the
easel in 1964. His biggest love, 24 feet long, can
be broken into two panels, a 12 by 12 foot art-
work, the letters "l" and "o placed above
"v" and"e
His first "love" show was in 1969.
"It was fit for the times Indiana said.
"The subject "love" was a natural
What does the "love" thing mean to Indiana
anyway?
"It's very simple he said. "It is an affirma-
tion of something that has been in the world a
long time. And in the '60's it asserted itself.
Right now by contrast 1 do not think there is to
much love in the world. Things are tense
Indiana told how his preocupation with the
word "love" came about.
"Love is an old story for me he said. "It
began when I was a child. 1 was a Christian
Scientist and in all the churches was ihe motto:
�God is Love In one of my earliest paintings 1
inverted the phrase and made it read 'Love is
God "That's where the Move' paintings
See SHOW, Page 6
LrTMOiOG Moor CousfcC The jUgg jAjgj
6H OW AWls
1 Wait Until Dark 'Dracula' Here
Tonight at 9 p.m. in Mendenhall Student Center's Hendrix Theatre,
the Student Union Films Committee will present the shocking
mystery-thriller Writ Until Dark starring Audrey Hepburn Alan
Arkin and Richard Crenna. Newsweek magazine calls Wait Until
Dark' one of the best American films ever made. On Monday, July
27 at 9 p.m Andy Warhol's X-rated film of the Dracula legend
comes to Hendrix Theatre. Lavishly costumed and photographed in
Italy by director Paul Morrissey, the movie stars Joe Dallesandro (as
the most sexual of all the screen Draculas), Udo Kier, Arno Juerg-
iM Mtxine McKendry and famed Italian director Vittorio de Ska.
Warhol and director Morrissey lay the blood on thick and according
to Boxoffke magazine "the faint-of-heart had best stay away
Ai 0OMArVfrt' HiTH�"
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THfc EAST CAROLINIAN
Sports
THE EAST CAROLINIAN JULY 22, 1981 P-c 3
Pirates Rally Past Seahawks;
Ready For League Tourney
. . u.u�n�u.L4 ;� Hoffman's double.
By WILLIAM YELVERTON
Sports t Jlloi


Robert Wells
PriOTo By HOCHEl ROLAND
East Carolina's Pirates have been
involved in some real nail-biters this
summer, and last Saturday night's
encounter with the University of
North Carolina-Wilmington was no
exception.
Jay Carraway scored on a
Seahawk miscue in the bottom of
the 10th inning to give the Pirates a
2-1 win at Harrington Field.
Carraway walked to open the inn-
ing, went to second on Robert
Wells' sacrifice bunt and went to
third on Mike Sorrell's single. Todd
Hendley then reached on an error,
scoring Carraway.
The victory boosted the Pirates'
record to 16-14 and enabled them to
remain tied with the Wolfpack of
N.C. State for second place.
The Seahawks took a 1-0 lead in
the first inning when Paul Murr
doubled with one out. He went to
third on a roller and scored on a
ground out to short by Clyde
Holley. Rick Ramey shut out Wilm-
ington from then on.
The Pirates didn't capitalize in
the first when they had two runners
on but tied the game in the fourth
when Todd Evans singled and went
to second on an error. He later
scored on Charlie Smith's ground
out.
Antle and Ramey dominated the
remainder of the game. The
Seahawk hurler set down eight
straight Pirates at one point while
his counterpart sent seven straight
to the dugout empty-handed.
Wilmington threatened in the
ninth when Johnny Slaughter
doubled with one out and went to
third on a grounder. Todd Hendley
handled Tommy Phillips roller to
safely end the inning for the Pirates.
Ramey picked up his seventh win
in nine decisions. He struck out
four, walked two and gave up only
one run on nine hits.
The Pirates gained a split with
Campbell Friday night at Harr-
ington Field when Jeff Home walk-
ed Charlie Smith with the bases
loaded in the eighth inning for a 5-4
victory.
In the first game, however,
Campbell clinched the North State
title by nipping ECU on a two-run
homer by Bobby Spicer to break a
1-1 tie.
Campbell is now 20-9 and took
the season series from the Pirates
eight games to five.
With the score tied, 1-1, in the
fifth, Herb Williams singled and
moved to second on Tom Mon-
tgomery's grounder. Spicer then
belted the next pitch over the left-
field wall for a 3-1 Campball lead.
Cloninger then set down the
Pirates in order in the fifth and
seventh frames. The right-hander
fired a two-hitter, with the Pirates
last hit coming in the bottom of the
sixth by Wells. A double-play later
erased that threat.
Wilmington and East Carolina
scored single runs in the third. With
two outs, Spicer walked, stole se-
cond and scored on Terry
Strictland's single. East Carolina
bounced back to tie the game in the
bottom of the inning when Mike
Sorrell hit a solo homer.
in tne nightcap, Hallow singled in
the bottom of the eighth, and he ad-
vanced to second wnen Jack Curl-
ings walked. Both runners advanced
on Todd Evans' sacrifice. After
Pete Persico was intentionally walk-
ed, Home walked Smith, forcing in
Hallow.
The Pirates built a 3-0 lead early
in the game on singles by Hendley,
Hallow and Persico.
The Camels came back to add a
run in the fourth when Williams
scored on Spicer's sacrifice. Camp-
bell took the lead in the fifth on
Williams' solo home run and Kelly
Hoffman's double.
However, the Pirates tied the
game in the sixth when Curlings
belted a hanging curve ball over the
leftfield wall.
The Pirates' contest at N.C. State
was rained out Monday night, and
the team was schedule to play a late
game in Chapel Hill against UNC
Tuesday night.
The North State tournament is set
to begin at Campbell this Thursday
and will continue through the 25th.
If necessary, a game will be played
onthe 26th. The event will be held at
Campbell University.
Catcher Jack Curlings sets to throw.
Remember When
East Carolina Was NAIA King
B WILLIAM YELVERTON
Soon, bdltor
Once upon a time, about 20 years
ago. there was a bunch of good of
country boys who played good ol'
country hard ball. It wasn't for
money; they were collegians. There
weren't many of them; there were
only 13 players.
What they did have, though, was
heart and a crafty coach in Jim
Mallory. And all this equalled a na-
tional championship.
The 1961 East Carolina (College)
Pirates were the NAIA baseball
champions, having defeated
Sacramento (Calif.) State 13-7 in the
15th and last game of the fifth an-
nual championships held in Sioux
City, Iowa.
I efthanded pitcher Larry
C rayton was named most valuable
player in the tournament, but he
had plenty of help from Cotton
Clayton, Murrell Bynum, Floyd
Wicker and a solid pitching staff.
�Our strength that year recalls
Mallory, now associate dean for stu-
dent life, "was scoring runs and
good pitching. We averaged about
eight runs a ball game
The Pirates went into the final
day of the tournament undefeated
but lost to Sacramento State. 14-5,
in the first game.
The Pirates swept through Sam
Houston State, Winona, Grambl-
ing, Omaha University and finally
Sacramento, in the last game for the
title.
"The phenomenal thing about it
was that I didn't have but 13 boys
Mallory said. "We lost (shortstop)
Glenn Bass on the first pitch of the
second game. It was raining, and he
pulled a hamstring on the way to
first
The roster was down to 12.
The Pirates were also without the
services of their leading hitter, Gary
Pierce, who had gotten married
recently and had to get a job. He
had hit over .400 for the season.
Another reason, Malory said, for
the shortage of players was financial
difficulties. "Money was hard to get
back them he said. "The people
in Greenville raised three or four
thousand dollars for us
Crayton was the main cog in the
Pirate machine. He set a new tour-
nament one-game strikeout record
Jim Mallory
that still stands: 19 KO's against
Grambling in a third-round game.
He also posted a route-going perfor-
mance against Winona State, and
came on to strike out the last
Sacramento hitter with the bases
loaded and six runs already in dur-
ing the last inning of the champion-
ship game.
In his effort against Grambling,
Crayton struck out Tommy Agee, a
for
soon-to-be World Series hero
the New York Mets, four times.
The Pirates had the best balanced
pitching staff in the tournament.
Besides Crayton's two wins, Lacy
West whipped top-seeded Sam
Houston, 7-4; senior Earl Boykin, a
right-hander with only two innings
pitched previously that year, beat
Omaha with 15 strikeouts, and
Nathan Green went eight and two-
third innings in the championship
game to get the win.
The team had a never-say-die at-
titude, Mallory said. "It looked like
they'd always get behind, but they
never lost their cool. We were
behind in every game we played in
the nationals.
"Every pitcher went nine innings
except for that last game. Boykin
pitched a marvelous game. He was
our tough-luck pitcher that year. He
wanted to get in extra work earlier
(in the year), so he climbed over the
fence and broke his leg.
"We didn't have many reserves,
and in the end we were just doggone
tired
After absorbing the shelling in the
first game against Sacramento, the
Pirates roared back, highlighted by
a four-run seventh, in the second
game.
Lacy West walked to start the inn-
ing, and Nathan Greene reached
first base on a throwing error by
third basement McRorie. Spencer
Gaylord then singled to center, scor-
ing Greene. Wally Cockrell added
another single, later scoring on a
double by Cotton Clayton.
Sacramento was held scoreless
until the ninth inning when they
managed six runs. However,
Crayton struck out the last batter of
the game to send the championship
banner to Greenville.
Coach Mallory still remembers
his bovs. "1 just talked with Larry
(Crayton) last month. He's a travell
ing salesman out off Greensboro
now
Bass is an Episcopal minister.
'He was one of the greatest athletes
ever at East Carolina. He had great
speed. He would bunt about twice a
game. He would hit about .50 but
bunt about .250, so he was a .300
hitter
Bass went on to play with the Buf-
falo Bills of the American Football
League.
Ten of the 13 players on the team
that year received their degrees, and
seven members of the squad signed
professional contracts.
"If there was one thing we lacked
that year, it was speed. But to win,
you have to be good and lucky. The
ball's got to bounce right for you
And for the 1961 Pirates, it surely
did.
Miami, WVU Eye Foes
By CHRIS HOLLOMAN
These are the eighth and ninth
parts in a series covering East
Carolina's 1981 jootbaU opponents.
This week we will be covering the
Miami Hurricanes and the Universi-
ty oj West Virginia Mountaineers.
The Miami team that will invade
F.cklen Stadium on October 24 will,
without a doubt, be the best team to
be hosted by ECU in 10 years.
That is saying a lot when youi con-
sider teams like West Virgin la and
Southern Miss, which have played
,n Ficklen during that 10-yearjparL
This fall will be just another step
in the rapid climb of Miami football
back to national rec�mt,on- . h
Last season the Hurncan�jfimsh-
ed with a 9-3 record including wins
over intra-sute " 1
cd rivals Florida State (10-9), and
Florica (31-7). . .
Miami also went to its first bowl
in many years this past season
defeating a solid Virginia Tech
team, 20-10. �
The 1981 season finds the Hur
ricanes with 14 starters back and 41
lettermen.
All of this of course looks good
on paper and Miami head Coach
Howard Schnellenberger is no
doubt pleased with his experience on
both sides of the ball.
But, there is a catch to all of this.
That catch is the schedule. That
schedule will find the Hurricanes
playing eight bowl teams, Florida,
Houston, Texas Mississippi State,
Penn State, Florida State, Virginia
Tech, and Notre Dame. They also
have to face East Carolina and N.C.
State on the road. Both teams are
expected to have vastly improved
squads over last year.
Kelly, a rising junior, completed
109 of 206 passes for 1,519 yards last
year, beating the records set by
former Miami great George Mira.
He was good on 52.9 percent of
those passes.
At the wide receivers position the
Canes lost several players to gradua-
tion but Larry Brodsky and Rocky
Belk return to burn opponent secon-
daries.
Brodsky has led Miami in recep-
tions for two straight years and last
season caught eight passes in one
game. He will probably be playing
at the flanker position this fall.
Belk is the fastest man ever to
play at Miami, with a time of 9.4 in
the 100 yard dash. He will be playing
at the split end.
In the backfield, the Hurricanes
are loaded with talent of super star
quality. Starters Smokey Roan and
Chris Hobbs return along with
Mark Rush, Speedy Neal, Keith
Griffin (brother of Heisman Trophy
winner Archie Griffin), and Greg
Anderson. At the fullback position
Gary Breckner returns after being
injured in the game against Houston
last fall.
On the offensive line, the Hur-
ricanes will be ed by All-American
candidate John Canei, 6-5, 225.
Canei is considered by many Miami
fans and coaches to be the best of-
fensive lineman ever to play for the
Canes.
On the other side of the line are
two men who shared right tackle a
year ago, Frank Frasier and David
Stewart. At the grard position, both
starting guards were lost to gradua-
tion as well as the center but
Schnellenberger feels that Clem Bar-
barino and Mike Moore will do the
job for him. Both played in
substitute roles last year. Don Bailey
is expected to take over at center
after starting half the '79 season.
On the defensive side of the ball
linebacker Scott Nicholasdefensive
back Fred Marion and tackle Lester
Williams are being mentioned for
All-American honors.
Last year Miami was nationally
ranked in total defense and this year
shuld be no except on with these
three still around.
Nicholas made 322 tackles thus
far in his career and is expected to
break tha all-time career mark of
347 held by three-time Miami All-
American Ted Hendricks.
Marion won first-team All-South
Independent last season after setting
a Miami record for tackles by a
defensive back.
Williams, who runs a 4.8 forty at
268 pounds, will probably be a shoe-
in for All-America honors.
Some of the other players to
See WEST VIRGINIA, Page 6
Miami quarterback Jim Kelly under pressure.
f
t
k





I III I AM AKOI IMA
. 22, IVM
1'agcr!
Inexperienced West Virginia Must Replace Offensive Line
Continued From Page 5
to watch on defense
include tackle Bob
Nelson, linebacker
Greg Btown, end Tim
Flanagan and back
Ronnie Lippett.

Second-year coach
Don Nehlen of West
lrginia is very familiar
with East Carolina's
wishbone attack.
On offense, West
Virginia lost its top two
rushers, its leading
receiver and most ot its
front line.
Oliver luck will
be back to pick apart
opponent secondaries
again this season. Last
vear L uck connected on
135-254 passes for 1,874
yards and 19
touchdowns.
The problem is that
Luck may be out of
luck when it comes to
having some wide
receivers to throw to.
Cedrick Thomas
graduated and with him
left 31 catches worth
60" yards and 10
touchdowns
At the tight-end
returns to improve on
his 15 receptions and
three touchdowns from
last year.
In the backfield the
Mountaineers must
find replacements for
Robert Alexander and
Walter Fasley. Alex-
ander led the Moun-
taineers in rushing with
1,064 yards with a 5.2
yards per carry
average. Fasley was
just behind him with
833 yards and a 4.4
average.
Together these two
combined for 13
touchdowns
Show Sports Trends
Continued From Page 4
began
1 atcr he simplified "I ove is Cod" paintings to just the word "love
Themes and subjects favored by 1981 winners of the Scholastic contest
aren't as easy as to read into as Indiana's "love" works.
Consider: -Jewelry leaned to geometric patterns, all good looking and
most metallic, perhaps a reflection of high tech.
-Photographs ranged from Monte Paulson's close-up of an aged priest
taken in Anchorage, Alaska, to Keven Jaup's close-up of marigolds. Kaup
is from Howells. Neb. A touching mood picture of a lonesome-looking
child staring out an open window came from the camera of Kelly Ryan,
Kentland. Ind.
-There was a picture of a huge, brick cross from Dina Sperling, of
Reseda, Calif. And a shot of a geometric construction featuring huge,
plastic, blue and white paperclips was credited to Charlone Burrough,
Burbank, Calif.
-Sculpture included a satin fire extinguisher from Randy Stone, of
kron, Ohio. Embroidered on it was the name of the manufacturer,
kron Welding and Spring.
A montage bv Elizabeth Shirley of I ouisville. Ky included a 45 rpm
Coed Record "Always You" bv the Crests baseball string of pearls fabric
� ot dog and lace embroidery.
-Paintings and drawings were more realistic than abstract and featured
an awful lot of houses - all without people on the porches, lawns or
sidewalks.
-Paintings without people included works showing marinas, corner
saloons, boats alone, empty rocking chairs, and staircases.
Maurice R. Robinson, founder and head of Scholastic magazines was
asked about the pictures without people. The veteran viewer of all 54
shows said: "There are no figures of people in most of the drawings for a
simple reason The human figure is hard to draw Robinson said over the
ears themes of student art works were spun off the times. Or off popular
art hits- "25 or 30 years ago, imitating Picasso was in.
"But the times are as important as anything. In the depression of the
I930's there were many pencil drawings of breadlines and other scenes of
hardtimes- the ashcan school of art.
�"There was a time high school activities predominated. During World
War II we had a lot of stuff related to the war effort including patriotism
and reaction to 'war is hell
"Kids since follow a thread of what is going on in the world. During the
Vietman war there were protest themes
Robinson said the "Star Wars" things and robots are shaping up as
themes favored bv contemporary student artists.
But he figures it will take a show or two more to confirm that.
to tie Thomas for the
clubs leading receiver.
"When you talk
about replacing Robert
Alexander, Walter
Fasley and Cedric
Thomas all in the same
breath, that's a lot of
yardage and a lot of
points right there,
Nehlen explained.
Basically we have to
rebuild our entire of-
fense
The only real ex-
perience at the running
back position is offered
by senior Eldridge Dix-
on and Junior Mickey
Wascak. Dixon, a 225
pounder, ran for 171
yards last year and
averaged 5.0 yards per
carry. Walczak had 116
yards and a 4.0
average.
Other backs that
could make the starting
position include Dane
Conwell and Curlin
Beck
On the offensive line
Nehlen must replace
starters Gordon Gor-
don and Chuck Gamm-
bill. Both played at the
guard position.
Replacements must
also be found for tackle
Alan thomas and
Center Pat Conochan.
"1 think our starting
offensive line can jell
into a workable unit
and become a good,
solid front Nehlen
says. "1 think that An-
dre Gist and Mike Dur-
rette can be good
grards and I think
Keith Jones and Frank
Kincel can become
good, solid tackles.
In this group only
Jones has ever put in
any starting time so the
Mountaineers will be
very green on the offen-
sive line. At the center
position Bill Legg will
probably start because
of West Virginia's lack
of lettermen at the posi-
tion.
On defense,
however, there is no
lack of experience as all
tut two players,
linebacker Kelbert
Fowler and defensive
back Fulton Walker,
return this year.
The Mountaineers
gave up far too many
points last season, (42
to Maryland, 42 to Pit 1-
sburgh, 34 to VP1 and
28 to Richmond) so this
is an area that needs
improvement very bad-
ly.
At the tackle position
Calvin Truner and Bob
Crites wili be flanking
middle guard Todd
Campbell.
The linebacker corp
is verv solid with Darryl
Talley on the outside
and Dennis Fowlkes
and Dave Preston in-
side.
Steve N e w b e r r y,
Find Murray and Allen
Moreland are returnees
in the defensive secon-
dary.
Newberrv lead the
team in interceptions
with six last season
even though he was just
a freshman.
Overall the Moun
taineers will be a u-i
young team offensively
and an experienced
team on defense. I he
onl) problem is thai the
defense ma not be able
to give ilit ot tense time
to jell
I he schedule is also
tough tin ding the
Mountaineers facing
Maryland, Pittsburgh,
Virginia 1 ech, Penn
State, remple, Rutgers
and Syracuse. I he
game with Virginia will
not be an eass win and
the Pirates should be a
tough challenge as well
I hus West V irginia's
record will be determin-
ed by how tast its ol
tense develops and how
much its defense im
proves
ixi�i�ii�i;
HAPPY BIRTHDAY
BO JANGLES OF KINSTON
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Title
The East Carolinian, July 22, 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
July 22, 1981
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.139
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.
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