The East Carolinian, June 16, 1982






i�ast Carolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol.58 No.64
Wednesday June 16, 1982
Greenville, N.C.
10 Pages
Financial Aid Cuts To Take Effect In '83
By JOHN WEYLER
" mentioned earlier that you
were lucky to have gone to East
una. I must also point out that
many of von are lucky to have none
allege now rather than next vear.
is because the federal govern-
ment, after a quarter-century com-
ment to higher education, is now
ically reducing thai commit-
ment. "�Allan . Ostar, president
oi the American Association oi
State Colleges and Universities,
-peaking at the ECU commence
men! activities on Max 8. 1982.
The once bottomless well oi stu-
dent financial aid is drying up �
thai much seems certain. a the
Reagan administration says the
ous federal grant and loan pro-
ims must be reduced as part ol its
plan to cut the cost of government.
W hat is uncertain is how deep
these cuts will be. when exact Is they
will occur and what the effect � tl
on the nation's students. I ' rsl
two questions can't be answered tor
ne tune, not until Washington
v. ices a budget, but the third
question is alread being argued
ser bs the politicians, school ad-
ministrators and educators. Some
say the proposed cuts will badly hurt
the students, others say they won't.
During the 1980-81 school year,
the last year for which figures are
asailable, ECU's approximately
13,000 students received SI3 million
dollars in financial aid from federal,
state, school, and other sources.
S 162,616,(XX) oi this money came
from tise major programs: the Pell
Grant( formerly known as the Basic
I ducationa! Opportunity Grant),
the Supplemental Educational Op-
portune Grant (SEOG), the Na-
tional Direct Student I oan (NDSl ),
the Guaranteed student l oan(GSL)
and the work-stud) program. The
amount spent pet program per stu-
dent is 1980-81 is shown below:
wards 1980-81
Students Amount
BEOG3,133 $2,617,792
SEOG367 141,268
NDSl1,255 709,038
GS11,550 3.105,000
( Xssi,s 589,518
$7,162,616
1 CU students can expect each of
the above resources to be slashed by
Washington, but how hard will it
hurt theni' Dr. timer Meyer, vice
chancellor for student life, says that
whatever the results, next semester's
students should not worry. The ma-
jor cuts will not take effect until
1983, he says, and even then the
most needy students will be taken
care of.
Another problem with financial
aid concerns Meyer: "If a very con-
servative financial aid package is
proposed by Congress and passed,
the amount of money will be
decreased. The exact amount of that
decrease is not known, but we have
been concerned with some of the
misleading information that has
been in the press
The information passed out by
the press and supported by the
government states that student
default on loans is epidemic,
therefore some government loans
should be stopped.
Meyer responds that these non-
payments are not as widespread as
reported and mostly occur at col-
leges in depressed areas. The
budget-cutters have exaggerated the
defaults, Meyer claims, and so
many schools will suffer for the pro-
blems of a few.
ECU has an excellent record of
collecting on loans, he says. An
assertion attested to by a recent
regional department of education
audit. "It's very disturbing to be
caught in a bind and be penalized by
the Reagan administration Meyer
admits.
He adds, "but for general student
financial aid, with the exception of
the GSL, most students in real need
should be taken care of this fall. If
they're not, see Mr. (Robert)
Boudreaux
Boudreaux is the director of
financial aid at ECU. He also
believes that the truly needy
students will not be hurt.
'�Availability of funds to go to col-
lege is not going to dry up he says.
However, Boudreaux disagrees
with the Reagan administration's
reason for the reductions; that the
funds cost the country too much.
People who are given a chance to go
to college will get better-paying jobs
and move into a higher tax bracket,
he says. The students, "in their
lifetime will more than make up the
monev to the federal government
with the additional taxes they're go-
ing to pay
Boudreaux commends the groups
who are fighting to keep money
coming for edcucational purposes,
noting that the student government
assoication has done an especially
good job. He criticizes the federal
bureaucracy for the financial aid
problems.
"Every time there's indecision in
Washington it affects the students.
because it affects the financial aid
officers, and that affects the
students, and it's getting worse
every year
What does the government itself
say? On Mav 3, the secretary
education made the following state
ment: "It disturbs me greatly that
there is a perception that the
Department ol Education and the
Reagan administration art
somehow going to depnse hundreds
of thousands oi America's college
students of a higher education. This
is simply not true. We propose to
expend $4.3 billion to assist
American youth to attend colleges,
universities and other institutions of
higher learning next year.These are
not draconian cuts. They are a
substantial commitment to the
students of the nation. Indeed, the
number of students who would be
assisted by the Guaranteed Student
I oan program under the Reagan ad-
ministration proposals would in-
crease to 4,562,000�an increase ol
145,000
The American Council on Educa-
tion is one of the organizations at-
tempting to preserse financial aid
They made a rebuttal to Bell's com-
ments
"Halt ol the Administration's
S4.3 billion it plans to spend for stu-
dent aid is for interest to banks, SI
billion specifically for special
allowances to lenders For other
besides duaranteed Student I oans,
the administration proposes a cut
from the current level of $3.5 billion
($5.5 billion including Social Securi-
ty educational benefits) to $1.4
billion bv fiscal sear 1984.
"As to Us commitment to the
students ol the nation, the
ministration has revealed its tru
tentions in tis projection ol further
cuts in Pell (.rants in Fiscal 1984,
and in its plan that 'student grants
and loans would eventurally devolve
to states and individuals
Casablanca Restaurant Closed
For Violating Building Code
By SPEN ER STEPHENS
Wednesday night: F-or mans East
I arolina University students, the
term is synonymous ssith happs
hour ar the Casablanca. With the re-
cent permanent closing of the
Casablanca, however, the double
meaning has been lost.
The June 2 closing came after a
routine inspection oi the
restaurant's Morocco Room which
revealed seseral violations of North
Carolina's building code.
According to a statement from
the city manager, the Morocco
Room had only one visible exit sign,
exit passages which were blocked by
storage cabinets and a stage made
: �: � ammable material.
I he statement also sass that after
the siolations hase been corrected,
the room un be reopened.
1 eroy Cherry, the owner of the
estaurant nightclub, said that the
ness' sursisal depended heavily
on the profits from happy hours and
banquets that were held in the
room. He also said that the six
seeks and the $20,000 that would be
required to correct the violation
would deplete his small cash reserve
and force him into an economic hole
from which he could not crawl out.
Cherry complained about the
closing, saying thai the city acted
unfairly He said that the entire
building was built bs state approved
plans, that the cits supervised the
construction ol the building and
rhat the fire marshall personally in-
structed electricians while they in-
stalled exit signs that he later deter-
mined to be in violation of the
state's building code.
Cherry also said that seseral in-
spections had been conducted dur-
ing the last year which revealed no
iolations.
He further criticized the city's
decision saying that he was given no
grace period or advance notifica-
tion.
"I went to architecture school
and hase thirty sears' experience in
the construction business, he said,
"T know that what ssas done svas
improper, inconsiderate and il-
legal
I here are seseral cits officials,
however, ssho say that Cherry's
claims are simply not true. (The city-
has asked that none of its employees
be identified or quoted directly).
According to one city official, the
Casablance was originally built
from state approved plans. Cherry,
however, later modified the
restaurant's Moroccco Room by ad-
ding a stage, a dance floor and
storage cabinets. He then properly-
applied to the city council for a
nightclub license, but never gave the
required notification that the
building was ready for inspection.
Another city official, who flatly-
denied that the fire marshall had
personally instructed electricians,
said that no inspections of the
Morocco Room had occurred since
the last routine inspection a year
ago.
The same official said that a
registered letter, informing Cherry
of the situation was sent on Friday,
May 28, 1982 and was picked up the
following day by Cherry's son.
A third city official speculated
that Cherry's license was in danger
because of several unconfirmed
safety and health violations.
According to the official, Cherry
allegedly regularly admitted more
than 1,000 people into the room
while the posted legal limit was 406.
The same city employee said that the
health department had received
reports claiming that women were
using mens' restrooms and that
Photo By SCOTT LARSON
Better Hit The Books?
Students take advantage of the recent mild weather in Greenville as first ses-
sion exams rapidly approach.
many customers were urinating out-
side of the building.
Gary Faircloth, an ECU graduate
student and former Casablanca
employee confirmed the reports of
overcrowding and said that the
The Casablanca
place was regularly a madhouse.
Literally, there were wall-to-wall
people. You couldn't walk
ans where
The firmness of both Cherry and
the city in their respectise positions
indicates that there may be a legal
Po�o By SCOTT LARSON
battle in the making. "Whatever the
outcome of the situation says
Cherry, "Casablance is closed and I
can't afford to open it up again
This fact is painfully true to the
restaurant's 80 ex-employees and
thousands oi ex-customers.
ECU Students Attend New York Rally
By JOHN WEYLER
Sl�ff Wrilrr
What has been called the largest
protest demonstration in the United
States history occurred in New York
City on June 12, and among the
crowd were several East Carolina
students.
The United Nations Second
Special Session Devoted to Disar-
mament was the focus for the event,
which drew 700,000 people from the
world-wide anti-nuclear, pro-peace
movement, including approximately
25 people from the East Carolina
community.
Fantastic, terrific, great, tremen-
dous, unbelievable was the initial
comment of Glenn Maughan, one
of the local citizens asked for their
impressions of the rally after their
return to Greenville.
When asked for the reason behind
the demonstration and the large tur-
nout, he said, "They came because
they're concerned with the spread of
nuclear weapons.
Maughan explained that, "the
black leaders and some of the other
people commented on this fear and
hatred that rampant in the world,
that prejudice, along with fear and
hatred is responsible for the spread
of all these weapons
"We wanted to be recognized for
our beliefs, our opinions said
Leslie Rio "The main thing is a
nuclear freeze. We have more than
enough weapons to defend
ourselves. People there just wanted
to show how many people in the
country- there are who share our opi-
nion on a nuclear freeze
"It shows that the American peo-
ple have a different attitude on this
than the government offered
Theresa Dulski.
Several of those contacted noted
that the rally was very well-
organized and orderly, despite the
immense number and variety ol
people.
"It was amazing how so many
people could work together and
behave in the manner that they
did said Jim Roberts. He men-
tioned that there was no arrest and
that the protestors left Central
Park, the center of the demonstra-
tion site, cleaner than when they
entered it. "It was very mild, there
was no animosity commented
Elaine War shaver. "Everybody was
there for a purpose Everyone felt
that their presence there was helping
to make a statement
"I thought the people were really
very serious about what they were
doing added Linda Grayson.
Many of those talked to upon
their return to East Carolina men-
See WEINBERGER, Page 5
Break-In Reported At Student Center
By GREG RIDEOUT
�islani NfM Kdilor
Mendenhall Student Center was
the site of an apparent break-in this
past weekend.
According to Detective Lt. Gene
McAbee of the university police, a
pinball machine and an electronic
video game were vandalized. He
also stated that a closet on the se-
cond floor was broken in, and a
flashlight, label machine and ink
pens were stolen. A change machine
was also damaged.
The thefts, which occured on
Sunday, were reported by student
center employee Betty Hardy.
McAbee said that the building
showed no signs of forced entry.
The method by which the thieves
entered the building was either by a
key or being locked in after the
building was closed.
Lieutenant McAbee said there
were no suspects.
In a unrelated incident, the
university police disclosed that a
maintenance employee was arrested
and charged with misdemeanor
breaking and entering.
Thomas Wayne Brown, 19, of
202 Circle Drive, was found in Cle-
ment Dorm by Sgt. Lawler. In his
possession were keys, apparently
stolen, which allowed him to enter
the locked dorm.
Other break-ins occurred this
weekend at Garrett Dorm. Rooms
204 and 214 were forceably entered
and money was stolen. A candy
machine in the dorm was also
broken into. There are no suspects
in either case.

t





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
JUNE 16, 1982
Memorial Fund To Honor Late Professor
ECU NEWS BUREAU
Friends and col-
leagues of the late Dr.
Herbert R. Paschal Jr.
have established a
memorial fund in his
name at East Carolina
University especially to
foster studies in the
fields of history to
which Paschal was
dedicated.
These are the areas
of North Carolina
history and Public
History in which
Paschal specialized as a
scholar and professor
for more than a quarter
of a century.
Paschal, who served
27 years on the ECU
faculty including 17
years as chairperson of
the Department of
History, died June 2
while vacationing at the
World's Fair in Ten-
nessee. He was 54.
Earnings of the
Herbert Richard
Paschal Jr. Memorial
Fund, established
within the ECU Foun-
dation Inc are to be
administered broadly
"to advance the
understanding of
history, to prepare
students for advanced
work in the profession,
and to promote
research in history
Research Conference To Be
Held On East Carolina Campus
Mathematicians,
physicists and engineer-
ing scientists from
across the country and
10 other nations will
participate in a five-day
research conference on
nonlinear waves and in-
tegrate systems June
22-26 at East Carolina
University.
The subject of this
research conference is a
new rapidly growing
area of applied
mathematics, physics
and engineering
sciences, said con-
ference director. Dr.
Lokenath Debnath of
ECU.
Dr. Alan C. Newell
of the University of
Arizona, a contributor,
author and editor in the
field of the
mathematical theory
and application of
nonlinear waves, will
deliver 10 lectures dur-
ing the conference.
According to the
ECU News Bureau,
Newell's lectures will
cover broad research-
espository topics in-
cluding nonlinear
oscillators, wavetrains,
history of the soliton,
solitons in physics and
more.
Newell will also hold
seminars during his
visit.
In addition between
75 and 100
internationally-known
researchers in the
mathematical and
physical sciences will be
reporting on techniques
to solve differential
equations used to con-
struct theoretical model
of nonlinear waves.
Debnath explained
that participation in the
event is opened to
scholars, including
students, already work-
ing at the research level
in this field.
The lectures will
begin of June 22 at 9
a.m. and will continue
through 5 p.m. The.
schedule for the 23rd
and 24th will be almost
identical to that of the
22nd. On the 24th, a
banquet will be held at
the multipurpose room
of Mendenhall Student
Center.
The conference is be-
ing supported by the
National Science Foun-
dation and hosted by
the Department of
Mathematics.
Dr. Fred D. Ragan,
History Chairperson,
said the memorial fund
was initiated by friends
and colleagues of "long
association "with
Paschal who knew of
his ideals and goals for
the department, par-
ticularly in the areas of
North Carolina
History, Colonial
History and Public
History.
"These are areas he
wanted stressed
Ragan said. "As a
department, 1 am con-
vinced, we will make a
substantial committ-
ment
ECU Chancellor
John M. Howell,
longtime close friend
and associate of
Paschal's said the pur-
pose of the memorial
"reflect what Herb
Paschal believed in and
would have wanted as
much as anything. It is
a proper and altogether
fitting undertaking in
memory of a fine man
and great scholar
The fund's sponsors
said its earnings should
be used "to contribute
appreciably" to the in-
stitutional and profes-
sional mission of the
Department of History,
including such pro-
grams and activities as:
acquiring
periodicals, books and
other library materials
of particular relevance
to the study of Colonial
America, North
Carolina and Public
History;
providing travel
funds and related
assistance to graduate
students researching in
these fields of history;
subsidizing travel
expenses of students in
the program of Public
History for the purpose
of visiting museums
and other historic sites;
purchase of equip-
ment, subsidizing
receptions, awards
ceremonies, encourag-
ing faculty research and
publication, profes-
sional development and
travel funds for facul-
ty-
Paschal was native of
Washington, N.C. and
Beaufort County and
author of a book, "A
History of Colonial
Bath published in
1955. He wrote
numerous historical ar-
ticles and papers on the
colonial period and ear-
ly North Carolina
history.
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I -



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Announcements
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'Kl
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I
ANNOUNCEMENTS
II you or your organization
would like to nave an item printed
m the announcement column,
please type it on an announcement
lorm and send it to The East
Carolinian in care ot tne produc
tion manager
Announcement forms are
available at the East Carolinian
office m the Publications Building
Flyers and handwritten copy on
odd sued paper cannot be ac
cepted
There is no charge for an
nouncements. but space is often
limited Therefore, we cannot
guarantee that your announce
menf will run as long as you want
and sugges' that you do not rely
solely on this column for publicity
The deadline tor announcements
is 5 p m Friday tor the Tuesday
paper and 5pm Tuesday for the
Thursday paper No an
nouncements received after these
deadlines will be printed
This space is available to an
campus organizations and depart
ments
TESTING
Three tests qualifing college
graduates for advanced studies
will be given at ECU during June
The tests are Law School Admis
sion Test, to be given June 16. The
Graduate Record Examination
June 12. and the Graduate
Management Admission Test,
June 23
Persons interested in taking the
tests must register in advance
Further information and ap
plication materials are available
from the Educational Testing Ser
vice. Box 966 R, Princeton, N J
08540 or from the ECU Testing
Center, 105 Speight, ECU. Green
ville. N C 27834
CATHOLIC NEWMAN
CENTER
The Catholic Newman Center
would like to invite everyone to
join m with us for celebrating
Mass every Sunday in the Biology
Lecture Hall starting at 12 30 and
5 00 every Wednsday at the
Catholic Newman Center Dinner
and good friendship follows Mass
every Wednsday, so come out ano
bring a friend
NIGHT CLASSES
Credit classes will be offered on
weekday nights for the Summer
Monday and Wednesday courses
include; ECON 2133, MATH 0045,
PSYC 1050 Tuesday and Thursday
nights courses include SOCI 2110.
SPCH 2080, FINA 2244, and ECON
2 2 23
Classis begin June 16 and end
August 5 Registration begins on
June 14 at Erwin Hall For further
information can 757 6324
ATTENTION ECU
ORGANIZATIONS
The Buccaneer needs your help
If you or a friend of yours was a
member of an organization either
Greek, Service oriented, or
academicaly or professional
oriented and your group had your
group picture made for the
198! 182 Book, please call the
Buccaneer We need some
assistance in identifying the
members and find a little bit more
about your organization Call
757 6501 between 2 5
Classifieds
GRADUATES
Remember to pick up your cap
and gown from the Student Supply
Store, before leaving school
These keepsake gowns are yours
'o keep providing the graduation
fee has been paid For those
receiving the Masters Degree the
fee pays for your cap and gown,
but there is an extra fee of $11 25
for your hood
EQUIPMENT
CHECK OUT
The Department of intramural
Recreation Services provides an
equipment check out service for
students. Faculty and Staff if you
have playful notions but lack the
right equipment stop by the equip
ment check out room located in
115 Memorial Gym Equipment is
available for Basketball Football,
Frisbee, Horseshoes, soccer,
volleyball. Softball, Racquetbaii,
Tennis ano Badminton to mention
a few Items This is a free service
(excluding late fees) so take ad
vantage of a good opportunity
OFF-CAMPUS
HOUSING
"If you will be needing a room
ma'e or would like to find and
share an apartment for Fall, con
tact the Off Campus Housing Of
fice, 211 Whichard Building
757 6881, before June 14 Orienta
tion will begin at that time and
many students will be seeking ac
commodations. We need your
listing
RECREATION
RENTALS
An outdoor recreation equip
ment rental service has been pro
vided through the Department of
intramural Recreational Ser
vices items available for rent m
elude Backpacks, tents, canoes.
and tandem bicycle The outdoor
recreation center is located m the
equipment room 115 Memorial
Gym Hours of operation are
2 00 5 00 p m Monday through
Friday Information is available
on State and Federal Cam
pgrounds, backpacking Trails
Day hiking Trails and Canoeing
Rivers
CHEERLEADING
ECU will host a cheerleader
camp July 12 15 instructors tor
the camp will be provided by the
Universal Cheerleaders Associa-
tion The camp is open to all high
school, iunior high and middle
school cheerleaders
Participants will receive in
struction in new cheers, sideline
chanls. pom poms, tumbling and
will participate in private
coaching sessions each day
Special seminars are also plann
ed for the camp
Further details about the camp
may be obtained by calling
1-800 238 0286 or Mrs Gay
Blocker, Minges Coliseum, at
757-6441
JOBS ANDJUSTICE"
A march for "Jobs and Justice"
sponsored by the Southern Chris
tian Leadership Conference will
be coming to Greenville on Thurs
day All students are invited to
participate The march will begin
at 401 Moyewood Drive a� 4 p m
Everyone must get together to
stop Reagans war on the poor
and help to win extention of the
Voting Rignts Act For more infer
mahon call 758 6820
PSI CHI
Are you interested in self
actualization. educational
psychology, intellectual deveiope
ment, sexual behavior or
statistical interpetatione Come to
the Psi Chi Library Bock Sale held
in Speight 202 Books pried from
05 to 85 Psi Chi throws In a
bonus quie' atmosphere for s'u
dying with a comfortable couch to
relax in Hours from 8 to 1 Come
to OKjr Book Sale to understand
human behavior and be a better
person for it
What are you doing on June 22.
at 4 30� Psi Chi is having a cook
out m the wooded area between
the Biology Greenhouse and 10th
S Advance tickets will be sold at
m the Psi Chi Library for 12 or
$2 50 at the Door' This includes
good food drinks, and beer; plus a
thance to win a fifth ot Jack
Daniels Drawing will be at 6 00
This is good way to relieve post
exam anxieties and start the se
cond Summer Session m style For
more information come by the Psi
Chi Library Hours 8 1
TYPING; Urm, Thesis, resumes,
��c. 757 392 before 9 0� p.m.
HEWLETT packard HP 97
calculator Built-in printer, card
programmable AC DC Perfect
condition.(Retails tor over 1700)
(3M. Call John 757 374 after J
P-nv
FEMALE roommate needed to
live �' Georgetown Apts. Great
location to both downtown and
campus area Pool privileges
Half utilities and rent. For infor-
mation, call 758-4427.
SUMMER JOB; Need student
technical draftsman. Must have
working knowledge of electrical
schematics. Pay commensurate
with skill and productivity.
757711 O. Lunney, R. Morrison or
A. SaltL
Professional TYPING service ex-
perience, quality work, IBM Selec
trie typewriter. Call Lame Shive,
758-5301 or Gail Joyner. 756-1062
TYPING: Term, thesis, resumes,
dissertations, etc. Professional
quality at lowtst rates. Call Kern
pie Dunn anytime. 752-6733
TYPING: TERM PAPERS ALL
SIZES. Proofreading offered.
Dependable typist. Call Mary,
355 240
RIOE or rider needed to Arkansas
or along I 40 West. Call 758 0206
BASS GUITARIST: top 40 country
band based in Oreenville, N.C.
Successful recording act with
steady bookings. Serious inquiries
only. (919) 758-8772 night. 75 MM
day.
TYPING: TERM PAPERS ALL
SIZES. Proofreading oflered.
Dependable typist. Call Mary,
355-2460
The association for the prolifera-
tion of gay athitsts' rights In
suburban Dos Moines will hold its
annual mooting on Thursday. May
20. 1982, at �: 30 p.m. in the Nevada
Stato Penitentiary, interested per-
sons Should call 272-272-2727. Ask
lor Bort.
CARICATURES by We vlerMave (
a full-color, 8 by 10 cartoon por-
trait done of yourself or a loved I
one A unique gift idea. Call
7S2-S77S.
United Figure Salon ff) '
Summer Special
for Students
SI 5 for 5 weeks
Please call for registration
756-2820 jj
FOB SALE Stereo cabinet �I
glass door with magnetic catch �
3 shelves. Call 752-0222, 5 to 9 p.m.
COTTAGE lor Rent at N. Myrtle
Beach. Sleeps 6. Bant by
weekweekend. Call 758-020
RESPONSIBLE roommate need
ed for summer only. Call Bob after
6:00 p.m. at 752-0377.
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THE EAST CAROUNIAf JJL??23
Spivey's Corner Set To Holler
SPIVEY'S COR
NER, N.C.(UPI) �
Long before pop
psychologists ad-
vocated the primal
scream as a tension
reliever. Southern
farmers were yelling as
a means of communica
t i o n .
Without telephones,
u was the only way one
could yelp for help in
the fields or scream a
neighborly "good mor-
ning But no one con-
sidered it an art form,
except Spivey's Corner
resident Ermon Good
win.
In 1969, Goodwin
appeared on a Dunn
radio talk show with a
tape of a hollering
neighbor. Host John
G. Thomas jokingly
suggested a contest for
the best hollerer in
Spivey's Corner.
Goodwin took that
suggestion and started
the annual National
Hollering Contest. This
year's competition will
be held Saturda at
Midway High School.
Each summer, the
Spivey's Corner
population of 49 swells
to 12,000 during the
contest weekend. Con-
testants and spectators
come from all over the
nation. Goodwin says,
"last year, we saw
license plates from 21
states Goodwin says.
"We even had one car
from Hawaii. That
must be a long
bridge
Goodwin says he
knows of one man who
will fly to the contest
from Rochester, N.Y
who is driving from
Tucson, Arizona.
But the number of
people attending hardly
matches the media at-
tention. Goodwin says
Spivey's Corner has
been featured on "The
Tonight Show "Real
People "Big Blue
Marble" and "On The
Road with Charles
Kuralt . '
Most of the publicity
results from Goodwin's
serving as a virtual one-
man chamber of com-
merce. He serves as
president of the Na-
tional Hollering Con-
test Inc. and each year
has tried spin-off pro-
motions, such as bid-
ding for the 1985 Super
Bowl and offering
asylum to the deposed
Shah of Iran.
"We're working on a
couple of bigger things
that we will announce
after the hollering con-
test Goodwin says.
While motel
operators in nearby
Dunn say their business
booms on contest
weekend, Goodwin
says last year's contest
brought the Spivey's
Corner Fire Depart-
ment $8,000, "which
isn't much for the
amount of work that
goes into it
Other profits go to
organizations such as
the local Jaycees and
Lions that run conces-
sion booths.
The National
Hollerin' Contest will
culminate several other
activities. Friday, the
Dunn Area Chamber of
Commerce will host ex-
hibition clogging. Dur-
ing the day, other
events for the strong-
winded include whistl-
ing, conch shell and fox
horn blowing and the
calling contest featur-
ing women.
Interested In Writing,
Editing, Cartooning?
Interested In Earning Money
And Getting Valuable Training?
The East Carolinian is looking for staff writers as well as full-
time editors. If you are interested in sports, news, features
andor cartooning and wish to gain valuable experience in
journalism, stop by and apHiy at The East Carolinian office,
Old South Building, across from Joyner Library. No ex-
perience is necessary, only a willingness to learn.
(Hije iEafit (Earolmfan
Assistant Director Named
Jim R.
Westmoreland, a
member of the staff of
the Dnision of Student
Life for several years,
has been named assis-
tant director of the
Career Planning and
Placement Service at
East Carolina Univcrsi-
t.
A native of
S t a t e s i 1 1 e ,
Westmoreland holds
both undergraduate
and graduate degrees
from ECU. He has
master's degrees in
counselor education
and in adult education.
A former senior class
president, he graduated
in the poilitical science
honors programs with a
minor in business ad-
minstration.
He served college in-
ternships with the N.C.
Attorney General's of-
fice, the Department of
Revenue and at Aycock
Junior High School.
Rights March Postponed
RALEIGH, N.C.
(I PI) � The march on
Washington in support
of the Noting Rights
Act was postponed in-
definitely Tuesday so
marchers could return
to Raleigh to seek the
release of an imprison-
ed leader.
Joseph Lowery,
president of the Chris-
tian Leadership Con-
ference, said in a news
conference outside the
North C a r o 1 i n a
Legislative Building
marchers want the
release of the Rev.
James Orange.
Orange was arrested
June 5 in Edenton on a
1973 charge of failing
to disperse.
"We think this arrest
serves no good pur-
pose Lowery said.
'Only in North
( arolina do we find
such a travesty of
justice
Orange is in the
Triangle Correctional
Center in Raleigh, time.
Orange was arrested
as marchers prepared
to leave North Carolina
on their 2,000-mile trek
from Alabama to
Washington. The
march began April 19
in Tuskegee, Ala. and
had been scheduled to
end in Washington
June 23.
About 60 to 70 peo-
ple have participated in
the march with their
numbers increasing
during rallies in towns
along the march route.
"We took the
pilgrimage into
Virginia, planning to
go on to Washington
Lowery said. "But now
we have decided we
cannot go, having had
our political libertv
violated by the state o'
North Carolina
The marchers will
rally Saturday at the
Capitol to protest
Orange's jailing.
Lowery said the group
will stay in Raleigh for
an indefinite period of
1 owery said the deci-
sion by the marchers,
w ho w ere in
Petersburg, Ya Tues-
day, to return to
Raleigh will not cease
their opposition to ef-
forts by Sen. Jesse
Helms, R-N.C, to
defeat extension of the
Voting Rights Act.
"Rev. Orange's ar-
rest refutes everything
Senator Helms is say-
ing I owery said.
"He says there is no
political oppression,
when right here in the
capital of his home
state there is a person in
prison with no need to
be
lowery criticized the
refusal of Gov. James
B. Hunt Jr. to pardon
Orange.
The charge against
Orange stems from a
civil rights demonstra-
tion in Ldenton. His
appeal of his conviction
went all the way to the
U.S. Supreme Court,
which refused to over-
turn
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in G'Opnville
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I
f





3U� �aut Carolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Fielding Miller. u,w w��irr
Mike Hughes. w�wwiw.w
WAVERLY MERRITT, pim � nm,iwt WlLLIAM YELVERTON. sporn Eduor
Robert Rucks. ��w� a Ernest Conner, mm �
Phillip Maness. cm - j Steve Bachner, ��,������! �.��r
Chris Lichok. rn -n i jj Mike Davis, w���k�i Ha,
June 16. 1982
Opinion
Page 4
U.S. Courts
4�d Justice For All?
It wouldn't take a political scien-
tist to come to the conclusion that
there's something wrong �
something terribly wrong � with
this nation's concept of the term
"justice
Denotatively, the word has
changed very little since its origin.
Yes, even today, "justice" is defin-
ed as impartiality; lawfulness;
what is rightly due
Therefore, if the dictionary
definition is still intact, the problem
with "justice" must somehow lie in
or with our interpretation of the
word. More specifically, the pro-
blem with "justice" in the United
States must lie in the misgivings of
our judges and our court system.
Any system of law and punish-
ment that allows and provides
criminals with more protection than
victims is troubled and unjust at
best. Any system of "justice" which
allows and encourages plea bargain-
ing � regardless of the gravity of a
crime � is a mere mockery of
lawfulness.
The trouble is, this "any system"
isn't just any system; it is the system
of justice in our beloved country, in
America, the mother of freedom.
Something's terribly wrong.
On June 7, Patrick O'Neill, an
East Carolinian staff writer, was
sentenced to serve three months in
prison and pay a $400 fee for
"willfully, knowingly and unlawful-
ly blocking traffic O'Neill, as he
rot�;tjnp the
rii . . LI Sai�auui��ii nuups ai
Fort Bragg in Fayetteville. He
shares his sentence with three
students from UNC.
As to the question of right or
wrong, the four protestors were ob-
viously in violation of the law.
There's really no disagreement
there. The problem or error of
justice comes not from the law itself
but from the abusive enforcement
thereof.
Sentencing a protestor, who, even
at worst, perpetrated a victimless
crime, to three months in prison is
harsh, unjust punishment. Granted,
three months isn't even a full
semester in college terms. Three
months is not a long
timeespecially to those of us in
front of the bars. It isn't a harsh
sentence until one considers the fre-
quent punishments given for some
other � much more serious �
crimes.
Take the drunk driver, for exam-
ple. He or she stumbles to the car
after having a few too many.
Perhaps he hits and kills a small
child. The story is not as uncommon
as we may like to think.
Certainly, any sane judge would
sentence the convicted killer to a
stiff jail term. But sadly, this is not
always the case. The number of
drunk drivers let off with little other
than a slap on the wrist is stagger-
ing. In a short time, they're back on
the road. Meanwhile, advocates of
non-violent protest sit behind bars.
Just ask the dead child's parents
about justice in America.
Whether or not one agrees with
the liberal biases of O'Neill is of no
consequence here. By mere virtue of
his being an "activist he obvious-
ly has strong enemies and alliances.
But the principle at stake knows no
affiliation. The principle at stake is
rooted in no "cause no "march
no "protest
The principle, or purpose, of this
argument is that justice in the
United States has been perverted
practically beyond reproach.
Naturally, to take away the
court's rights of review and inter-
pretation would do damage to the
very heart of justice in America.
But, by the same token, any mean-
ingful democracy � which this na-
tion claims to have � must provide
for its citizens the freedom to trade
ideas, whether those ideas �e sup-
portive of government policy or
not.
In theory, these two elements of
democracy can function side by
side. In fact, however, this has not
always been the case.
Certainly, Patrick O'Neill broke
the law. And it would be very easy
to condemn him for his willful
disobedience. Yet his conviction
and determination are deserving of
admiration. Whereas most of us
complain idly from our armchairs
about U.S. arms sales to militant
nations, O'Neill makes his com-
plaint known. And whereas we may
pity the starving children in foreign
lands or even in Greenville, he gives
of his time to help further the causes
of relief. And now, a gesture � an
illegal, yet harmless gesture � has
sent him to jail.
His punishment is not the worst
example of injustice � not by a
long shot. But sometimes it takes an
example close to home to make a
point sink in.
Yes, there's something wrong
with our system, our enforcement,
our very concept of justice
nowadays. Some terribly unfair ac-
tions have taken place in the name
of righteousness. Let us just hope
that in the future, the scales of
justice will not be tipped so far out
of proportion. Let us hope that
judges will someday act with
prudence in determining the gravity
of crimes and the punishment of
criminals. And let us hope that the
breech of justice so common in our
society today will one day be a thing
of the past.
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
r-Campus Forum
Radio Station Policies Still Under Fire
In response to Edith Jeffrey's
editorial concerning the operation of
WZMB, I think the time has come to un-
cover the reasons our student radio sta-
tion has experienced the problems it has.
Ever since the toil of John Jeter secured
the station an FCC license, a constant
power struggle emerged between each
succeeding general manager. Initially,
Jeter sought total control
(understandably so because of the years
of work put in) followed by Glenda Kill-
ingsworth. Next came freshman Sam
Barwick, whose 4.0 GPA and radio ex-
perience in Guatamala swayed the
Media Board, and now finally
gentleman Warren Baker. For reasons
still unclear to me, and each general
manager has found it hisher duty to try
to appear as dominant and all-knowing
leader. Constructive criticism and sug-
gestions from DJs and others are not
welcome as Warren (in this case) has en-
visioned in his mind what our station
should play.
Ms. Jeffreys correctly described the
rotation system now in effect at WZMB
(i.e low, medium, heavy airplay) and
her objection due to the limitations it
puts on her jocks. Well, here her argu-
ment runs into problems. You see, there
has to be some type of format and selec-
tion process that keeps a constant blend
of currentpast rock'n'roll tracs. 1 do
agree, however, that the current system
is not working well. Let me elaborate on
my personal discontent of Mr. Baker's
programming techniques.
First of all, the present system does
not allow for any new releases (such as
the new live Stones album or Alan Par-
sons Project) to be aired any more often
than any other album in the heavy
airplay bin. Furthermore, current pro-
gramming does not provide any devia-
tion for a feature artist (in which one
particular musician's music is played
predominantly during a particular time
slot). Also, due to student outcry, jazz
Finally was cut out of regular programm-
ing. I suggest this cut go one step fur-
ther. Why not replace the jazz show
(which currently airs weekday nights
from 6 to 8) with the popular new wave
show (that now runs only on Thursdays
from 9 to 11). I believe a majority of the
students would prefer to hear The Clash
or The Squeeze rather than the Bob
Thomas Jazz Ensemble.
The last two gripes must include the
oldie catalogue system and music selec-
tion. My understanding of the catalogue
system lead to a belief it was to keep
songs from being played repeatedly and
to make a record of the cuts the station
does have. Anyone who has dealt with
the system knows how long it takes to
determine what hashasn't been played,
when it's been played for each song you
want to play on your show. And for
those DJs with three-hour shifts the pro-
cess can take some time. Why not make
a list and feed this list into a program
that could be run through the ECU com-
puter terminal? I'm sure a program
could be developed to relieve the jocks
from this cumbersome catalogue task.
Finally, the question of music taste
comes into the picture. Ms. Jeffreys was
totally out of line when she effectively
described Mr. Baker's music tastes as
"poor, if any" (at all). Ms. Jeffreys, if
you're a junior as you claim you are, I
can't believe you haven't encountered
people in college that haven't had dif-
ferent tastes in music, clothes, lifestyles
than you 1, personally do not question
Mr. Baker's musical taste, because I
don't care what it is. My only concern
lies in the musical taste of this university
and surrounding community. WZMB,
currently complicates this matter by pur-
chasing albums from unknown bands in-
stead of filling in popular artists (i.e
Dire Straits, The Who). Except for those
lucky enough to pick up WQDR in
Raleigh there is no true rock'n'roll, I
mean a station that will play a cut b
The Who, Lynyrd Skynyrd, Asia,
without Donna Summer or the
Carpenters in between. In my opinion,
those who want to hear rock'n'roll
should be able to depend on hearing it
whenever they switch on WZMB 91.3
FM. I feel this is the alternative we need
to provide for this area for there exists
other sould stations, but none with a
rock'n'roll format.
I do not understand Mr. Baker's bat-
tle with the Media Board for they want a
sout show (disco, of course) to keep the
blacks happy; probably a Chinese show
for the Chinese Americans and even
possibly a Latin American show for
those Mexican Americans. Can you see
my point, ECU? Our station should be
distinct, for there's no way we're going
to please everyone at this university.
While the growing pains continue, I
hope other constructive criticism such as
what you've just read will be aired so
Warren Baker can see what this universi-
ty wants. Meanwhile, tune in on
Wednesday nights from 8 to 11 p.m. for
my show on WZMB, the live album sta-
tion.
Brent Wilkins
Junior, Business
WZMB Uncreative
In reference to Ms. Jeffreys' letter of
June 9, 1 would like to express my sup-
port of her contentions with regard to
the operation of WZMB.
Sectioning albums and songs on a
high, medium and low basis does not
strike me as a method in which a creative
radio program is produced. It is my opi-
nion that freedom of choice is sine qua
non to the development of a Billboard
Magazine free format; however, I will be
quite content to install a cassette deck in
my car as I have already done in my
room.
David Maready
1982 Alumnus
O'Neill Inspiring
Patrick O'Neill � for those who are
familiar with this campus, this
newspaper, and Patrick himself, a cer-
tain image comes to mind. Even those
who disagree with his policies find it
hard not to admire him. Patrick has
been gone now for a little over a week �
yet an aura of peace, justice and undying
determination follow him closely
behind.
On March 27, 1982, Patrick went to
Fort Bragg, N.C to protest the U.S.
government policy on training El
Salvadoran troops. Along with three
other students from Chapel Hill,
because of their civil disobedience, they
were sentenced to 90 days in prison.
Ironically enough, just weeks before,
Patrick headed up a prison symposium
task force (sponsored by the Catholic
Diocese of Raleigh) to explore alter-
natives to our present prison system in
North Carolina (which is a complete
economic and social failure).
According to the letters Patrick has
written me, he is getting first-hand ex-
perience ot what our jails are like in
North Carolina. In Clinton, Patrick was
placed in a cell 20 feet by 32 feet with 15
to 20 other inmates. He was refused de-
cent linen, a toothbrush and toothpaste.
He was told the state couldn't afford
them. Immediately, Patrick and his
three friends began listing demands and
getting other inmates to sign petitions.
The four of them were moved to a
private cell. Then they were offered the
things they asked for. They refused
them, saying they were getting special
treatment. They demanded that the
other inmates be treated the same. Final-
ly, Patrick organized a picketed protest
outside the jail to be held June 20.
Within three days, Patrick and his
friends intimidated the warden enough
that they were transferred to Virginia.
There have been many people on this
campus who have always thought that
Patrick was a little crazy. Some thought
he was stupid to go to jail. And now
some probably think him to be insane to
make waves in prison. But to man he is
an inspiration.
Patrick has made us think of a lot of
things we don't like to think about �
things that are threatening to us �
hunger, nuclear war, peace, corrupt
politics. Patrick has devoted his life to
these things, but to sum it up, Patrick
has devoted himself to being a prophet
of peace and justice.
We can all learn from Patrick. His ac-
tions speak louder than words (and
many of us know how loud his words
are). The American process is beginning.
More and more people in this country
are beginning to realize that the Pen-
tagon is a symbol for death and that un-
til it is a symbol for peace there is going
to be much more incredible slaughter
and suffering, not to mention a possible
holocaust.
We are the first generation that has
ever conceived that we may be the last,
and I think that it will take many more
prophets like Patrick and his friends to
make enough people see the light. Call
him Christian; call him humanitarian;
call him prophet � whatever you call
him, he's a great man.
Mickey Skidmore
Social Work
Taste In Cartoons
Mr. Weyler's humor seems to grow
tasteless with each semester. I would
hope the other side of his subjective
comedy could reflect the truly humorous
instead of a sacrilegious cheap shots
directed at a people who have suffered
not only at the hands of Nazi Germany
and Communist Russia but the PLO as
well. 1 would like to ask Mr. Weyler not
to foster anti-semetic feelings. Of
course, tactful and intellectual comic
strips are few and far between.
Hugh Evans
Junior, Psychology
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Computers Helping Retarded
Henderson Outlines
SGA Future Goals
(UPI) � A retarded
child sits at a computer
terminal to learn coun-
ting and subtraction.
The scene on the
screen: A deep blue
ocean. A steamship
headed toward an
island. Seagulls dot the
water.
Next comes a dash of
daftger. A shark's fin
appears on the screen
and it circles the gulls.
The computer asks
the student to count the
gulls, entering the
number he sees. A cor-
rect answer gains a
musical fanfare from
the computer and
spoken instant praise
'Right
�If the number is
wrong, the computer
says, "Uh, no" and the
shark surfaces, gobbl-
ing a gull.
If the student
answers correctly, the
steamship moves
toward the island.
When it is docked, the
computer says, "You
win If the student
continues incorrect
responses, the shark
eats all the gulls. Then,
program starts over.
Student tries again and
again and again until,
through right
responses, he gets the
ship docked.
The talking, music-
embellished com-
puterized instruction in
counting and subtrac-
tion was designed for
the retarded by Sam
Jenkins. He is an in-
structor of vocational
rehabilitation at the
University of
Wisconsin-Stout in
Menomonie, Wisconsin
This summer he's
teaching others who
work with the han-
dicapped about the
computer application
in special education.
"The development
of computer-aided in-
struction can hold ter-
rific benefit for the
retarded he said.
Other programs of
the same type have
come from Jenkins'
drawing board. He sees
them as super teaching
aids for the retarded
and others with learn-
ing disabilities.
He admits that isn't
the way educators
usually think of using
computers.
"When you discuss
computers with an
educator, the associa-
tion is with the gifted or
average students he
said.
"If you mention us-
ing computers with the
retarded, you get a
quizzical look. "But
just think about what
the computer can do. It
can present informa-
tion over and over come up with a talking
again, which the men- keyboard program in
tally retarded person which a student enters
needs in order to learn, letters into the com-
"It never implies puter and the computer
fatigue, frustration or audibly gives the letter
impatience whether it entered. As
has to repeat itself 5
times or 500 times
Jenkins said
computer-aided in-
struction allows the
mentally retarded to
control their environ-
ment in a way that they
may never have been
able to do before.
"As a result, they
often have unique feel-
ings of success he
presses the space bar,
the computer says the
word entered.
As the user depresses
the return key, com-
puter automatically
reads aloud the
sentence entered.
Such a program may
be of use to a blind or
visually-impaired per-
son who is able to write
and use a typewriter
"Now we know that
multi-channel instruc-
tion is the most effec-
tive Jenkins said.
Filmstrips, flash
cards, films,
workblocks and such
are common. But they
are not as flexible as a
computer, Jenkins
claims.
"What makes a com-
puter unique is t'at you
can change it and doc-
tor the program to meet
the students' needs
he said. "You can't do
that with a film or a
workbook
would require all the teachers of a
given subject to use the same book.
Dispite this disadvantage, Hender-
son says, if the students and
faculty will work with it, it will suc-
ceed. That's the key
Henderson has also organized a
committee to study the SGA elec-
tion rules because of a recent elec-
Weinberger
Says Protestors
Misguided
said. "The computer keyboard, Jenkins said.
user or student can con
trol the learning en-
vironment. Nothing
will happen until the
student pokes the
keyboard
Jenkins said
computer-aided in-
struction is not meant
to bypass the human
element in rehabilita-
tion and special educa-
tion.
"Plugging a person
into the computer, or
to see it as a replace-
ment for the teacher,
would be a flagrant
misuse he said. "The
computer will simply
provide special educa-
tion teachers with a
tool to assist them with
teaching
Jenkins also has
Continued From Page 1 some kind of dif-
tioned Defense ference, if nothing else,
Secretary Caspar at least just to keep the
Weinberger, who has arms race an issue. The
been publicly criticizing politicians have to
the protesters. realize almost a million
Weinberger says that people came out there.
from high-to-low level they are misguided in That's a lot of votes.
funcioning. He found their oppostion to U.S There were too .many
arms policy, and people for it to be lg-
mistaken if they think nored
Jenkins used his
ship-gull-shark pro-
gram in work with
retarded persons whose
capabilities ranged
the computer cap-
tivated students.
"1 found not only can
learning occur, but
computer-aided in-
struction is highly
motivational he said.
"There was a great deal
of motivation to con-
tinue with the task
Focusing student at-
tention on material be-
ing taught and holding
the attention is exag-
gerated by special lear-
ning needs of the
retarded, educators
say.
the demonstration will
cause any change in the
adminstration's ac-
tions.
In an interview with
a New York television
station he said, "As far
as whether or not a ral-
ly of that kind will
make everybody sud-
denly change policies or
not, 1 think, clearly, the
answer is no
Mary Pat Shiels
responded, "1 think
that it has to make
Maughan wanted to
make it clear that just
because the demonstra-
tion has ended, the
peace movement has
not ceased.
"Everybody at that ral-
ly is saying this is not
the end. This is just the
beginning. The rally
brought almost a
million people to New
York. This is just the
beginning of the op-
position
By SPENCER STEPHENS
Staff Writer
In a recent interview with the East
Carolinian, Eric Henderson, the
new Student Government Associa-
tion president, outlined the action
of the SGA since his inaguration
and spoke of his goals as SGA presi-
The main thing that Henderson tions dispute which focused on
wants to do is to appoint a broad David Cook's inability to charge
range of students to his cabinet. Henderson with violations of etec-
"The SGA can improve only tion rules,
through input said Henderson. Cook, Hendersonis previous elec-
"If that input is limited in any way, tion opponent and new election
you end up with a closed view and rules committee member ma.nta.n-
vou can't meet anybody's needs ed that Henderson had lied about
Henderson also asked for the help his presidential campaign expenses,
of ECU'S media for spurring input. Because of election rules, however,
"There are a lot of freshmen out Cook was unable to formally charge
there that are not aware of our ser- Henderson with the violations,
vices The media is a good tool and Regarding the rule changes hat
could be used to publicize, say, the the committee will propose and
h tern " Cook's charges, Henderson said,
Henderson also wants to replace "I'm not saying that the chargesare
ECU'S book buying system with a wrong, but 1 didn't do those things,
book rental system. Under the Anyway, the situation has been
system, students" would pay a stan- resolved and further pursuit of the
dard fee every semester and receive matter only hurts the SGA.
aDoroxhnately 75 per cent of it back Does Henderson really expect to
wTnthy returned their books at improve the SGA? "1 sincerely hope
The end of the semester. to he said, "and I encourage peo-
Henderson realizes that despite pie to talk to me or to anyone in
the obvious advantages of the pro- SGA about problems no matter
nosal it will be haid to implement how minor they are. Maybe 1 can t
since the present system has been in do anything about the specific pro-
use for soPlong. blem. but 1 probably know someone
He also realizes that the system who tan.
Gl Camouflaged Fatigues ano
T Shirts. Sleeping Bags.
Backpacks Camping Equip
menl, Steel Toed Shoes
Dishes and Over 700 O.tlereni
N and USfd Items Cowbov
Boots 3 �i
ARMY-NAVY
STORE
1401 S fcvan-
Si! Ct"t
House Subcommittee Approves
Tobacco Allotment Reform Bill
�7
WASHINGTON
(UPI) � A House
Agriculture subcom-
mittee Tuesday approv-
ed a reform that would
force entities like
Carolina Power Light
Co. and Duke Universi-
ty to sell their con-
troversial tobacco
allotments.
Neither the utility
nor the university-
grows tobacco, but
Carolina Power will
earn $92,813 and Duke
will earn $7,960 from
leasing its allotments
this year because they
own land which got
allotments nearly 50
years ago when it was
farmed. Under the bill,
institutions would have
to sell allotments by
Dec. 1, 1983.
The changes apply
to only a small percen-
tage of the 74 percent
of allotment holders
who grow no tobacco.
The bill, which the
full House Agriculture
Committee will con-
sider Wednesday,
would force institutions
and non-farm corpora-
tions to sell allotments
but individuals who are
absentee owners could
continue to hold them
as long as the
allotments were tied to
land.
Non-farmers would
be encouraged to sell,
however, because they
would be permitted for
the first time to sell
their allotments
separately from land.
The changes were
prompted by a scare
last year when congres-
sional defeat of the
tobacco program was
averted only by a
strong lobbying effor
and promises of
reforms. Opponents of
the progam object to
federal subsidizing of a
threat to health
The bill would set up
a tobacco fund to pay
for the price support
program which would
be financed by
assessments of two or
three pennies per
pound of tobacco.
There are about
190,000 flue-cured
tobacco allotments and
290,000 burley tobacco
allotments. The bill was
approved by seven sub-
committee members,
and Rep. Larry
Hopkins, R-Ky who
represents burley
growers, abstained.
ISMs Clmversitp
Qt�aircutters
is offering a
20 discount
to all ECU Students wvalid I.D.
Phil Jones
specializes
in easy-care,
low maintenance
precision
haircuts.
Located on corntr
of 14th A
Charles Blvd
Phoo�M10SS�
Disarmament Rally In New York City
Takes On The Big Apple Atmosphere
��v��;��;��ai��a��a;��ai�4i�ai,�g2,J
W
AvvvS�&SyniHi
Bv MIKE HAMER
stiff Writer
� On last Saturday,
more than 700,000 peo-
ple gathered in New
York City to attend a
rally aimed at beginn-
ing nuclear disarma-
ment.
Twenty residents
from Greenville and
eastern North Carolina
attended the rally. This
contingent included
four persons from
Greenville who made
the trip to New York by
bicycles taking eight
days, six of which were
filled with rain.
All total, about 200
North Carolina
residents from across
the state attended the
rally.
That one was in New
York City was im-
mediately evident,
from the height of the
buildings, to the bagels
which were served for
breakfast, to the
pretzels which were be-
ing sold on the street,
to the local jazz musi-
cians who were playing
for the marchers on the
corner of Park and
57th Street. There was
an unmistakable "Big
Apple" flavor to the
day's activities.
ner relaying the
speeches from the
United Nations to the
assembling marchers,
who were finding their
spots on the street and
checking out the ban-
ners and slogans being
displayed.
One group from
Durham got a lot of
laughs from their ban-
ner which read "Jesse
Helms' contingent
Several signs expressed
a belief that President
Reagan should return
to Hollywood.
cloud of death while
dancing to a caribhean
rumba beat.
A Chapel Hill group
also used music and
visuals to get their
statement across. They
would sound a death
knell and used life size
puppets to represent
dead wildlife from the
aftermath of an atomic
blast.
As marchers arrived
in Central Park where
the stage was set up
they could hear Bruce
Springsteen and
Jackson Browne play-
ing music.
Meanwhile, Defensel
Secretary Casper
Weinberger was quoted
as saying, "As far as
whether or not a rally!
of this kind will makel
everybody changel
policies or not, I think
clearly, the answer is!
no
4 �
&��&
One thing that
became immediately
evident along 2nd
Avenue was that the
rally was well-
organized. Loud-
speakers were set up
along every street cor-
Another thing which
quickly became evident
was that there were a
lot of folks from all
over, from all walks of
life and from all age
groups.
One resilient-looking
elderly lady from
Franklin, N.C. said she
had been involved with
the peace movement
for 40 years, and she
had never dreamed so
many would ever be
present for a disarma-
ment rally.
This writer noticed
that art and music had
an important place in
the rally. This seemed
to be because the music
and visuals stuck in the
mind.
One visual that really
stuck with many who
saw it was from a group
who brought a
parachute to the rally.
The group used the
parachute to form a
simulated mushroom
Tar Landing Seafood,
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Cross Green Street Bridge
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Date: Time: Place:
Tues,Wed,Thurs 9am-4pm Student Supply Store
DepJCiird or VsaAccepted. � "� " " �

i
T





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Features
JUNE 9, 1982 Page 6
Spielberg's
Apparitions
Are Here!
ByJOHNWEYLER
Staff Writer
"There's no place like home
says Dorothy in The Wizard of Oz.
Another explorer of enchanted
lands, director Steven Spielberg,
knows that there's no place as
strange as home. While a twister
took Dorothy, house and all, to a
magical realm, Spielberg finds
magic inside his house, or rather the
hearth of his childhood. A child in
his room is a traveller through
worlds of wonder, adventure and
fear, as the filmmaker shows in his
two new movies, E. T. � The Extra
Terrestrial and Poltergeist. (Both
films are currently playing "at the
Plitt Theatres in Greenville")
"My biggest fear was a clown
doll Spielberg was quoted as say-
ing in Time magazine. "Also the
tree I could see outside my room.
Also anything that might be under
the bed or in the closet. Also
Dragnet on TV. Also a crack in the
bedroom wall � I thought ghosts
might come from it
These early apprehensions ob-
viously made quite an impression on
him, as each of the above-named
frights finds its way into Poltergeist,
which he wrote, designed, produc-
ed, and reputedly directed (though
the screen credit is given to Tobe
Hooper). While Jack Webb is never
seen, far more frightening entities
are emitted from the TV set in an
average suburban home in an
average suburban neighborhood,
where the entire story takes place.
At first these spirits seem friend-
ly, talking through TV static with a
five year-old girl. Later, their evil
intentions ar. unleased in destruc-
tive supernatmal acts (accomplished
through spectacular optical effects).
When the spooks kidnap the girl,
the afflicted family calls in a parap-
sychologist (Beatrice Straight) and a
See SPIELBERG, Page 7
They get to you through the television set, as this photograph, from the Poltergeist ad campaign, warns. All this and E.
T. too.
Stallone KOs Rocky In Third And Final Round
By HARRIET CHOICE
W rilen Bloc
PACIFIC PALISADES, Calif. - Sylvester Stallone
remembers the last time he cried as a child. "1 was thir-
teen years old and my father gave me a whipping with a
razor strap he says. "I never cried again. Until I
wrapped up Rocky 111, and then 1 went home and
started crying like a baby. It was like my best friend had
died. Like I lost my therapist, mv sounding board, mv
Aladdin's lamp
But not before the genie had richly provided for his
master. Stallone lived in crackerbox apartments when
he scratched out the script for the original Rocky. Now
he luxuriates in a country French mansion with stately
velvet covered walls, taking in box-office returns for
Rocky III, which opened a few weeks ago in theatres
across the country. (It is currently in its thfrd week at the
Buccaneer Theatres here in Greenville.)
Stallone admits that he was a pretender to the affluent
world before the success of Rocky. "Even though I had
the money, I bought cheaply he says, settling into a
floral cocoon of a sofa that looks out over the lush lawn
to a swimming pool and gym fully equipped for bodv-
building. "Like I'd buy a 25-cent reproduction of a pic-
ture instead of the real thing
While an original bronze nude bv Rodin attests to
Stallone's growing sophistication in art appreciation,
his taste in wine reflects a residue of charming naivete!
"I used to drink Boone's Farm wine for 78 cents a
quart he says between sips from a crystal goblet.
"Now it's Mouton Cadet It isn't much of a step up-
ward, but his accent is correct.
The 35-year-old Stallone has refined not only his
worldly possessions but his physique as well. Instead of
the beefy 210-pounder we remember from Rocky II, he
is now a finely honed 162 pounds poured into tight
jeans, a blue silk shirt and cowboy boots. A golden box-
ing glove hangs from a chain around his neck.
"Everything I am and everything I have boils down to
Rocky Balboa he says. "I didn't create Rocky. Rockv
created me
Indeed, the personalities of Sylvester Stallone and
Rocky Balboa are so entwined, that after hours with the
actor it is difficult to pinpoint where life imitating art or
vice versa leaves off. The once-ina-lifetime coming
together of a man and material catapulted Stallone from
an obscure actor into a bona fide superstar, just like his
alter ego Rocky Balboa fought his way from a dingy-
gymnasium in Philadelphia to heavyweight champion of
the world.
The original Rocky in 1976 "simply was going the
distance Stallone says. Before the big fight against
Cinema
� � � �
� � � �

r
tt
heavyweight champion Apollo Creed, Rocky says, "If
I'm still standing at the end of 15 rounds with my face
beaten to a pulp, I'm gonna know for the first time that
I'm not just another bum from the neighborhood
When it won the Oscar for best picture of the vear,
Stallone knew he had gone all the way, earning the same
little slice of immortality that Rockv was going for.
Stallone returned with Rocky II in 1979 � as director as
well as writer and acior. This time around the "Italian
Stallion as the boxer is nicknamed, learned that "it
wasn't just luck, he really is meant to be a fighter And
Stallone again found an adoring audience, validating
the character and portrayal of Rocky as more than just
a one-shot.
Rocky and Rocky II rank as 22 and 35 respectively on
Variety's list of all-time box-office champs. And now
comes Rocky III, in which Rocky defends his title
against the awesomely ferocious contender Clubber
Lang.
When trainer Mickey, played by Burgess Meredith,
dies, there is only one man who can train Rocky to go
up against Lang � Apollo Creed. It is the relationship
between Apollo, portrayed for the third time by Carl
Weathers, and Rocky, two men who twice tried to beat
each others brains out, that is the heart of Rocky III
Three years have passed since we last saw Rocky, and
our hero has undergone a transformation. Disdaining
the flashy clothes and garish Trans-Am he bought after
his initial win over Apollo, Rocky now looks like one of
the Godfather's sons in his subdued pinstripe suits and
camel's hair coat.
He has an elegant home (Muhammad Ali graciously
allowed Stallone to use his estate for filming), and his
wife, silent, suffering Adrian (Talia Shire), has grown
from a shy, mousey clerk into a stunning woman. A
portrait of Rocky by artist LeRoy Nieman is the clin-
ching evidence of the boxer's status as a superstar in the
sports world.
Even Rocky's manner and voice have changed. He is
confident and he never mumbles. As Mickey says, "The
worst that can happen to a fighter has happened to you
You got civilized Mickey therefore tries to dissuade
Rocky from fighting Lang (played bv a man known as
"Mr. T).
In his last 10 fights, Rocky has had little competition.
There have been thoughts about retiring until he learns
that Mickey has been carrying him. Rocky knows that
he can't live with himself unless he faces Lang, who tru-
ly deserves a shot at the title. "Rocky is considered one
of the bravest men in the world Stallone explains,
"but all of a sudden he's afraid
And Stallone himself is feeling more than a little ap-
prehension. He knows it is time, as an actor, to hang up
the gloves tor good. The Rocky trilogy is complete. He
says absolutely that there will be no Rocky IV and that
"it is time to go it alone, without Rockv to fall back
on
It won't be easy. Between chapters in the Rocky
odyssey, Staiione made four other pictures � F.i.S. T,
Paradise Alley. Victory and Yighthawks For rhe most
part, he received generally good reviews. But the films
failed to connect with the film-goers.
"I think fans either resent or merely tolerate me in
other roles Stallone says. "It's beyond my control. As
for the critics, the jury is still out. I think they're
rightfully skeptical because I've gone back to the well
three times with Rocky. I've got nowhere to go in my
career but sideways
Stallone will have his little jokes. They provide a nice
touch o comic relief from the intensity that pervades
his conversation. And there is nothing that brings out
that intensity and downright passion more than the sub-
ject of boxing.
"I had to learn to fight an entirely new way for Rocky
III Stallone says. "In the movie, Apollo says, 'You
fight great, but I'm a great fighter And it's Apollo
who teaches me how to fight like a black man. I tried to
fight like Sugar Ray Leonard.
"If you could see the fight scenes in Rocky or Rockv
II alongside the scenes in Rocky III, you'd see the dif-
ference. In the earlier films Rocky is a ham-and-egger
like Ciubber Lang is now. He was wild and bullish. Now
he's a sophisticated fighting machine
Stallone not only has a grasp of the physical aspect of
fighting, he has developed a philosophy about the emo-
tional makeup of a boxer.
"A fighter has only one line of communication he
says. "If he's not boxing, he's nothing. So they always
come out for one more fight. Like Ali taking on (Larry)
Holmes. Some people think Ali shouldn't have fought
See STALLONE, Page 7
Pryor On Patrol
Comedy And Sci Fi On Screen
Tragic Divorce Drama 'Shoot The Moon� Slated In Fall
Diane Keaton (above) stars as Faith Dunlap, a newly separated wife in Alan Parker's Shoot the
Moon, a film about the psychological effects that divorce has on an upper-middle class family. The
Student Union Films Committee recently announced that the movie will be shown as part of its Fall
Semester Popular Film Series. Also slated for weekends this fall are George Lucas' Star Wars, Paul
Schrader's Cat People (starring Nastassia Kinski, who played the title role in Roman Polanski's
Tess), Ihe Python troupe's Time Bandits, Best Picture winner Chariots of Eire, and Best Picture
nominee On Golden Pond, to name but a few. Check upcoming editions of The East Carolinian for
the entire lineup of free fall films, sponsored by the Student Union Films Committee.
ByJOHNWEYLER
Staff Writer
Mendenhall Student Center's Hendrix Theatre will
soon be the stomping ground for two of the most in-
famous maniacs of all time: Jack the Ripper and
Richard Pryor.
The Ripper runs wild through the 1979 science fiction
thriller Time After Time, to be shown tonight at 8 p.m.
Next Monday night, June 21, at 9 p.m the volatile Mr.
Pryor will reappear in his 1978 concert film Richard
Pryor Live in Concert. Admission to the films is free
with ECU ID and Activity Card or MSC membership.
Nicholas Meyer first became known for his best-
selling Sherlock Holmes novel The Seven-Per-Cent
Solution. Currently he's seeing the success of Star Trek:
The Wrath of Khan (reviewed in the July 9 edition of
The East Carolinian), which he directed. Between these
two art:stic efforts he made his directorial debut, in
which he mixed the above genres. The result was a Vic-
torian science fiction romance called Time After Time.
The unique premise of this film is that the turn-of-
the-century author H.G. Wells (Malcolm McDowell)
didn't just write about such sci-fi devices as his Time
Machine � he actually built them. Local lady killer
Jack the Ripper (David Warner) uses Wells' time travel
invention to escape from the police and into the 20th
century, where he's merely one madman among the
thousands living in modern-day San Francisco In true
Victorian heroic fashion, Wells chases after him en-
countering such modern marvels as Mary Steenbureen
who makes a delightfully daffv damsel in distress '
Says Playboy's Bruce Williamson: "Meyer's
elaborate jape gets out of hand from time to time as if
he could not quite decide whether to make a real thriller
a spoof or a valentine edged in black. He was probably"
trying to do everything at once. Let's give him an
Arnmus for theattempted triple play, a fevensh
lOO-plus for unbridled imagination
"Feverish" and "imaginative" are words best used to
describe a Richard Pryor performance. Movies like
Some Kind oj Hero and Bustin' Loose stifle his ex-
plosive ta'ent But give him a stage and free reign and
you get films like Richard Pryor Live in Concert and the
more recent Live on the Sunset Strip, these endeavors
are recordings of actual stage performances wherein he
is allowed to hang loose and be about as funny and
biting as any human being alive.
Live in Concert has it all, the talking heart attack the
amorous monkey racism, raunch, white-hot humor
pathos. It is relentless, uncut Pryor.

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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
JUNE 16, 1982
I
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Stallone In Top Formula
thought, 'My God, I
Continued From P. 6 see all this stuff. Why
not take it? isn't it a
again. But he had to. part of the master
And it's no disgrace to plan? if it wasn't meant
lose. He got what's to be, why was it given
called a champion's
due, and that's what
it's all about
"It's so noble
Stallone says, jumping
up from the couch to
kneel on the floor,
"it's like an aging
gladiator at the feet of
a younger gladiator.
And the old one says,
'You're the best now.
But 1 can go to the
grave knowing I tried
So Ali really went out a
champion. He had a
champion's due.
"1 always wondered
about Rocky Mar-
ciano. He retired on
top. He never had a
champion's due. Jack
Dempsey was knocked
out. And Joe Louis was
eventually knocked out
by a younger Rocky
Marciano. And, of
course, Ali lost to
Holmes. The line con-
tinues. That's part of
the same. You win it,
you maintain it, you
lose it. That's the cycle
of life. Born, exist,
death.
"Talk about cham-
pion's due, and I'll tell
you how 1 wanted
Rocky III to end. 1
wanted him to die. 1
wanted him to fight his
heart out so much that
on the way home in the
cab, he put his head on
Adrian's shoulder and
whispers, 'I'm so tired.
to me?'
"So 1
fell victim to
sorry for that. I'll never
run away from
Rocky
Stallone's obsession
has him pursuing a
real-life Rocky. He is
backing a fighter nam-
ed Lee Canalito, who
every conceivable cliche appeared with Stallone
that was written about in the film Paradise
Hollywood. When I,
was very poor living in
New York, 1 used to
say, 'God, how can an
actor behave that way?
How can he leave his
wife and then go out
and buy a Rolls-
Royce?' Well, I did it
all.
"I came back a year
later, hat in hand. But
it was good for me to
go away and get it out
of my system. Because
I learned the real mean-
ing of love. Love is ab-
solutely loyalty. People
fade, looks fade, but
loyalty never fades.
You can depend so
much on that person,
you can set your watch
by them. And that's
love, even if it doesn't
seem very exciting.
"Let me put it on a
real crass level. Love is
like a new car. The
leather smells great for
a while and its so ex-
citing to drive it around
and show it off to your
people. You keep it
shined and polished.
You make love to it,
you might say. Even-
tually it gets old. But
you know what? As
long as it keeps running
and is reliable, you
keep it around. You
Alley in 1978.
"I saw the potential
at once Stallone says.
"Lee is the most
awesome physical
specimen I've ever
seen, it took me four
years to get into the
psyche of this fighter.
And when I finally con-
nected, I said, 'Lee, I
don't want a contract
with you. I don't care
about the money.
When you win, 1 win
"You see, fiction is
just the lame cousin of
fact. Lee can be the real
Italian Stallion. He's
28, so people will think
he's too old to go after
the heavyweight cham-
pionship. But you
know what he's got?
He's got a lot of heart
and he's strong as an
ox.
"I'm going to do my
damndest to make it all
come true. 1 know it
can be done. Rocky
Balboa is out there
Spielberg Scores Twice With
His 'E.T And 'Poltergeist'
Continued From Page 6
C an I use your shoulder change the tires, keep u
for a second?' And he
dies. He fought until
his heart is shattered.
Of course, you'd have a
movie that would total-
ly go in the toilet, but
that's what 1 wanted
So Rocky does not
die at the end of the
latest film. He fights
two grueling matches
� plus a hilarious
charity event that pits
him against a giant
wrestler named Chief
Thunderlips.
"Rocky III is really a
psycho-drama, not a
fight film Stallone
says. "None of the
Rocky films have been.
Really, the fights are a
very small part of the
films.
"The thing that
separates Rocky from
the other fight films is
that you care about his
dilemma. In the other
films, the dilemma is
usually about the box-
er's girlfriend, or the
Mafia, or money. With
Rocky there's no men-
tion of money. Ever.
Because Rocky is
fighting for only one
thing. And that's peace
of mind.
"That was the key to
Rocky's character right
from the first film. You
cared about him. You
wanted him to win. He
does. And that made
the film very different
from all the message
movies that were
around at the time.
They were great movies
maybe, but how many
times can you stand to
get involved with a
character and then see
him die or something
tuned up and it's
reliable and loyal. OK,
that's love
Although he is at
home figuratively,
Stallone is away so
much of the time mak-
ing movies that he is
starting to get concern-
ed about his children.
"I've only spent a year
at home with my kids
he says. "They run up
to the gardener and
yell, 'Daddy, Daddy
I'm getting a little wor-
ried. So I've got to stay
around for a while.
And the best way to do
that is just to act or
write.
"When I'm writing,
acting and directing, I
don't enjoy my life.
Every day is Valley
Forge. I'm the whole
carnival. So after
Rocky III I went up to
Vancouver just to act in
a film called Blood
Knot about a Vietnam
vet. And then 1 came
home for a rest. Right
now my battery is
down. I used to write
poetry every day. I
don't do any of that
stuff now. I sit here and
yawn. I mean, today I
really had an in-
teresting time. I rear-
ranged my shirts. 1
think I'm getting
stale
Stallone has been in-
doctrinated in
astrology, thanks to his
mother, a professional
astroligist. He also
believes in the in-
dividual power of
positive thinking.
"When I get up every
morning, I look in the
mirror and talk to
pint-sized psychic (Zelda Rubins-
tein). What follows is a terrifying,
bizarre battle between science and
familial love on the one side, and
the poltergeists ("noisy ghosts") on
the other.
To Spielberg, the all-Amencan
family consists of father, mother,
little girl, pre-teen boy, older sibl-
ing, and � something else. The
poltergeist-plagued family is played
by Craig T. Nelson, Jobeth
Williams, Heather O'Rourke,
Oliver Robbins and Dominique
Dunne respectively.
In E. T. these same kinship roles
(minus the father) are filled by Dee
Wallace, Drew Barrymore, Henry
Thomas and Robert MacNaughton.
Their "something else" is a four
foot tall alien creature resembling a
frog from the waist up and a duck
from the waist down.
Accidently abandoned on Earth,
the extra-terrestrial critter is
adopted by young Elliot (Thomas)
who hides him at home
(middle-class suburbia again), safe
from the mysterious uniformed men
who are hunting for him. The lonely
boy and the homesick E.T. take a
liking to each other; indeed, bet-
ween the two there grows a psychic
bond so strong that Elliot feels
whatever the E.T. feels.
This mental bonding is the cause
of much amusement when Elliot
becomes drunk during school while
the alien is at home testing Coors;
but things take a tragic turn when
the E.T. becomes seriously ill as a
result of his new environment, and
the boy sickens also. These scenes
are quite touching, a tribute to
Melissa Mathison's script,
Spielberg's direction, and E.T.
creator Carlo Rambaldi's marvelous
manipulation of his million-dollar
puppet.
The sadness is intercut with
suspense, as Elliot and his friends
race to keep the E.T. hidden, the
alien struggles to create a device to
"call home" with, and the stealthy,
omni-present government agents
close in for the kill. (Until the final
scenes of the movie, we never see the
faces of the agents or any other
adults except for Elliot's mother �
Spielberg cleverly films them from
below, giving us a kid's eye view of
the world.)
For all it's science fictional trapp-
ings, E. T. is not a fantasy film in the
usual sense. It's major fantasy
motifs are the wish-dreams of
children. With his parents recently
separated, siblings either too young
or old to really talk to, Elliot is like
millions of other lonely, troubled
kids. As some youngsters conjure
up imaginary playmates, Elliot fins
a friend in a frog-faced space
voyager with a telescoping neck.
Other childhood fancies are realiz-
ed: the desire for power, the wish to
outwit the adult world. These
dreams become reality in the in-
spired scene of boys on bicycles,
silhouetted against the sun, as they
fly through the sky (uplifted by the
alien's special abilities) to elude the
massed forces of the U.S. govern-
ment.
Despite the common theme of an
everyday family having a close en-
counter with the unknown, there are
more differences than similarities
between Poltergeist and E.T The
former is horrifying, often
revolting. The latter is in turn
humorous, exciting, charming, and
sad to the point of schmaltz. The
first film is fixed in the traditional
horror movie mold, while the other
is quite unique. Poltergeist tries
hard to establish credibility by ex-
tensively discussing the latest parap-
sychologic theories, but then blows
it all by bringing in gigantic gob-
bledegook monsters. It becomes
merely another optical effects
showcase, while E.T. eschews
showy effects for the most part, in-
stead focusing on children's faces
and emotions. There is no attempt
made to explain anything in E.T
yet the often incredible goings-on
seem somehow real.
Thank Oz for granting Steven
Spielberg the gift of recreating his
youthful imaginings. E. T. will pro-
bably be this summer's best film, a
strong contender for Best Picture
honors at the next Academy
Awards, and become a landmark in
the mystic kingdom of science fic-
tionfantasy cinema. Films of this
genre are usually overly cerebral
(2001: A Space Odyssey), outer
space shootem-ups Star Hdrs
series), or shockers (Alien). E.T. �
The Extra-Terrestrial is one of the
few that can be considered movie
entertainment in its purest form.
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People got tired of the myself for a while. I
T.S. Eliot ending, 'not say, 'Sly. go out there,
with a bang but a
whimper
Stallone has a pen-
chant for happy en-
dings. He went back to
his wife Sasha, who
had been with him dur-
ing the lean years, after
a year's separation
beginning in 1979 when
he moved in with ac-
tress Susan Anton.
"Success gave me a
couple of extra eyes
Stallone says ruefully.
"It gave me not only
peripheral vision, but
360-degree vision. I saw
everything around me,
and the last place I
wanted to be was at
home stifled with the
responsibility of a wife
and two kids. 1
and be the best possible
person you can be.
Don't get involved in
any of that petty stuff.
Just be divinely imper-
sonal about it all
"For example, I used
to get extremely angry
and envious when 1 got
a bad review. Now it
doesn't bother me. And
I've come to terms with
the fact that I'll pro-
bably never be taken
seriously as an actor
because I didn't come
up through the ranks. I
just happened to get
lucky. So right away
I'm considered a freak.
And no matter what
else 1 do, I'll always be
associated with Rocky.
But I'm never going to
I
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t

T





I
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Sports
FageS
A Recruiter With A Touch Of Class
Never has the placement of five
names on dotted lines created such
enthusiasm for a women's sport at
East Carolina.
But Lady Pirate coach Cathy An-
druzzi can quickly explain why.
"We feel we've got the best all-
around athletes ever brought into
the program she says, announcing
five recruits who will join the team
next season.
All have impressive high school
credentials and are needed to com-
pliment the six returning players
from last year's NCAA tournament-
participating squad that finished the
year with a 17-10 record despite hav-
ing only eight players.
Topping the list is Associated
Press player of the year Bridget
Jenkins, who chose East Carolina
over powerful Old Dominion, after
leading her South West Edgecombe
team to consecutive 3-A titles and
undefeated seasons. The 5-7 point
guard was also chosen as a Converse
All-America.
Basketball
lYel
illiam
Yelverton
Jenkins' teammate on the all-state
group is Wake Forest-Rolesville's
Lisa Squirewell, who averaged 24
points per game and over 13 re-
bounds last season. But she also
shot 60 percent from the field while
being selected as the Raleigh Sports
Club's county player of the year.
Another Converse All- America
Sylvia Bragg of Jefferson-
Huguenot-Wythe High School in
Richmond joins
helped her team
the group. She
to back-to-back
regional titles and a two-year record
of 42-1.
Six-foot center Rita Simmons
averaged 22.6 points and 18 re-
bounds a game for Miami (Florida)
Central High School and was twice
selected as the All-Inner City Player
of the Year.
West Craven's Eunice Hargett
not only averaged 11.4 points, 13.2
rebounds and nearly five assists per
game, but she also excelled in the
classroom � she has a 3.9 average
out of a possible 4.0.
It would have been impossible for
such first-rate athletes to play
women's basketball at East
Carolina five or six years ago. But
since Andrui arrived in Greenville
four years ago, she has consistently
upgraded the program's schedule
and popularity. And not to mention
the attendance � which was over
1200 per contest last season � easily
outdrawing the men.
But most importantly � and
most vividly � she has shown that
women's athletics do not and should
not take a back seat to men's pro-
grams. No sir. this is the 1980s.
The incoming group o freshman
whom Andruzzi has signed, as she
said, is probably the best athletes
Andruzzi coaches the Lady Pirates during the 1981-82 season.
join next year's six returning players.
Andruzzi has just signed five top recruits to
she has signed. "Talent-wise she
adds, quickly.
But she knows that you can't live
on talent and talent alone. As to
whether the group will contribute
right away or not, "it's going to de-
pend on how well they develop
she says. "But we think they all can
contribute. All of them had a great
impact on their team in high school.
They are freshmen, though, and we
will have to give them time
More and more of the state's best
players are opting to stay in North
Carolina due to the increasing com-
petitiveness of women's basketball
programs. Jenkins, for example,
chose East Carolina over tradition-
rich Old Dominion, where she could
have played with her sister, a prize
recruit herself last season.
"She just wanted to be close to
home Andruzzi said. "She likes
East Carolina academically. And
she's our type of ballplayer
Andruzzi has turned recruiting in-
to an artful science. "This year
she says, "we contacted 87 kids, and
I'd say we kept 50 of them up until
the end of the (recruiting) season.
"We have a list of potential
recruits right now. I go to basketball
camps and scout, and we also con-
tact players' coaches and guidance
counselors to find out how they
stand academically. As for this year,
we're allowed to go to their homes.
That'll make a difference
Some coaches compare a player
signing a grant-in-aid to that of a
job. Andruzzi agrees. "Just like a
professional athlete she says.
"We want them to fulfill their end
of the agreement the best they can
academically
But she also knows that discipline
plays a big part in a successful
athletic program. "We expect our
recruits to make it. We don't
tolerate no-nonsense. There must be
a mutual respect there. They can be
a future for them in our program,
3nd we can be a future in their life
She also knows about getting
players to adapt to a team concept.
"You can make the players suit
your needs. Take Loletha Harrison
(senior transfer from Louisburg) for
example. She's only 5-8, but she
played the inside. If a kid is willing
to work and if she has the talent, she
will fill our needs
Last season's team played under a
great deal of adversity; the squad
ended up with only eight players �
out of 12 � because some did not
agree with Andruzzi's training
methods.
And yes, the incoming recruits
Cathy Andruzzi
knew about that. "They surely that the popularity ol her program
did she said. "We jusl told them is pleasing. "When I see the big
that coaches have rules, and you crowds we get, 1 compare it to other
have to follow them. We're very schools I look at our program to
disciplined here. And the communi- put East Carolina on the map. Used
ty expects a lot out of our players, to, people would come here to see
They have a major responsibility to teams like Old Dominion and N.(
the community.And we strive foi State. Now the come to see us. And
hen we go there, their people come
to see us
them to be the best people possible
� and that's not just lip service
She readily admits thai behind
every successful head coach is a
hard-working and devoted assistant
lurking in the shadows. ndruzzi's
is Beth Burns. "A head coach needs
a good assistant to take some ol the
pressure off Andruzzi says. "Beth
did a tremendous job in hei firsl
year here.
"And Rosie (Thompson, former
star at ECU), who came here
January, did a tremendous job, too.
1 wish we could keep her But she's
going for her Master's
Andruzzi is a tremendously proud
individual and does not let success
overcome her. But she does admit
1 hree times during the '79 -
-cason attendance tor Lady Pirate
games at Minges Coliseum topped
the 4000 mark. And the attendance
grew more this past se ndruz-
zi has a simple explanation about
that. "As a spectator, you want to
go watch someone bust. 1 was
reading an article about the
Oakland As a few days ae
's have Billyball. Billy (Martin)
ts the most out of his guvs
" And our kid will give ou blood
and guts
1 hat's not lip service, either.
L A K F
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This was
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Marl
ECU splits doubleheader with N.C. State.
Overtoil Optimistic A bout Summer
Season's Chance For Success
Sam Jones Makes
U.S. Handball Team
By CINDY PLEAS A NTS
Attistaal Sportsdmir
East Carolina basketball great
Sam Jones never imagined she
would see Europe first by playing
handball, especially after only play-
ing the game a few times.
But Javier Cuesta, the head coach
for the U. S. National Handball
team, was so impressed by Jones
that he added her name to the U.S.
National team. The twelve players
will be leaving on June 20 for a
European tour.
Jones made the National Sports
Festival South team just a few mon-
ths earlier and coach Harry
Winkler, who is also the chairman
of the 1984 U. S. Olympic handball
selection committee, helped set up a
By THOMAS BRAME
uUiam spom Kdiior
" I'm not happy with our record
of 2-6 but I am happy with our pro-
gress said assistant coach Gary
Overton, who runs ECU's summer
team during the summer season.
"Our main objective during the
summer is to play as many people as
possible and experiment with
players at new positions said
Overton. Overton believes the
Pirates are progressing toward those
objectives thus far this season.
There are other bright spots in
light of the dismal record. "Our
defense has been a pleasant plus
especially with the return of Pete
Persico said Overton.
ECU had only two pitchers with
limited experience when the summer
season began. "Our inexperience
was shown in the early games but
the last four games we have had
good pitching said Overton.
"The offense is coming around
now said Overton, "at first, we
were not generating any offense at
all
The best outing for the team thus
far was the 11-1 win over Carolina,
according to Overton. "With a few
breaks we could be .500, we have
not had anv breaks said Overton.
Injuries have also plagued the
Pirates. "We have not had the same
lineup in two games yet, mainly due
to injuries said Overton.
"With the amount of problems
we have had and our inexperience,
Coach Overton has done a great
job said Persico. "It's a shame
our record does not reflect the job
done
"We are going to make some
teams notice us before this summer
is over said Overton. "We are
progressing each game
The only question now is will the
Pirates continue to progress with ex-
perience.
Bob Patterson
trial for her with the national team.
Two other ECU students. Judy
Ausherman and Gail O'Bnan also
made the South squad
The national team will play three-
games in Paris before traveling to
West Germany to play in seven cities
against the West German national
team and several other top level club
teams.
After returning on July 4, Jones
will soon leave for the National
Sports festival training camp on Ju-
ly 13. The annual games will be held
the final week in July.
Wayne Edwards, director of
ECU's intramural department, en-
couraged Jones to try out for the
Spoils festival team. Edwards said
Jones had made a great impression
on the U.S.O.C. team handball
committee and he believes she has a
shot at making the 1984 I S. Olym-
pic team.
In only two years, the two-time
college all American ranked in near-
K every statistical category in the
ECU record book. She averaged
14 points per game as a junior and
17.6 as a senior. She is second on
the all-time assist list with 253.
Jones was named as the lady
Pirate's most valuable player and
best all-around player this past
season.
ECU Players Turn Pro
By THOMAS BRAME
Msi�n( sporl. tdllol
The ECU baseball team had three
players signed by pro teams after
their impressive 34-14 spring season
This makes a total of seven players
signed in three years.
Bill Wilder was drafted in the
16th round by the Kansas City-
Royals. Wilder, a righthanded pit-
cher, had a 7-7 record in his final
season. "He was drafted on the
things he had done in the past said
Head Coach Hal Baird. "His best
game this season was his one-hitter
at Carolina in front of some pro
scouts
The lefthander Bob Patterson pit-
ched a team-high 10 wins with two
defeats. Patterson v� is drafted by
the San Diego Padres in the 21st
round. "His record speaks for
itself vaid Baird. "This season
helped him be drafted
The Kansas City Royals signed
the second baseman Mike Sorrell as
a free agent. "Mike is an outstan-
ding defensive player and this enabl-
ed him to be signedsaid Baird.
"He is not as strong offensively but
his defense makes up for it
All seven Pirates were signed by
either the Royals or the Padres. Of
the four previously signed, three are
still playing.
ECU had more pro signees than
Wake Forest, Duke and UNC-
Chapel Hill combined.
On
"Spin: i
marathon
marathon
between
and Belhaj
The 26
will be.
a.m near
tions of
and 32, ab
east oi Wi
Thi
marathon
Eastern
Carolina.
three I I
by the I
Congress
who
two-ho
minutes 1
run in an
Sooth
'WEd
FR
SAT
SUN
MON
ROl
TUE





THE EAST CAROLINIAN JUNE 16, 1982 9
WALRUS
A Thinking Man's Way To The U.S. Open
hie
i
ihe
Tt��i
It
s said
?ression
landball
e ha1- a
Oivm-
me
ar-
in ihe
tged
ind
Dnd
1 ad;
er and
s past
O
ted b
le 21st
baks tor
Is season
is signed
Sorrel! as
outstan-
Msenabl-
Baird.
lively but
I
figned by
Ires. Of
Ithree are
iees than
UNC-
Time Ntwj S�fvi�
LAKE TAHOE.
Nev. � From the air-
port at Reno to Craig
Stadler's Sierra Madre
aierie overlooking Lake
Tahoe, it is a 45-minute
drive through some of
the most gorgeous
snow-capped scenery in
America. Here, even in
June, the snow comes
down to the roadside.
In this place Stadler is
far from the big cities
he dislikes and, at 6,500
feet above sea level,
contentedly breathing
air that is pu re and in-
vigorating. There is lit-
tle traffic in downtown
Lake Tahoe, and even
the dust raised by a
work crew laying down
blacktop seems an in-
trusion.
In Stadler's redwood
house hanging on a
45-degree mountain
slope there are few
trophies to show that
this is the home of
aman who is currently
the most successful
professinal golfer on
the PGA Tour. A green
and white, four-wheel
drive Bronco parked
outside suggets what is
close to the man's in-
terests � the great out-
doors, hunting, fishing,
skiing. The only time
he touchf s his golf bag
is when he carries it to
one of his cars for the
trip to the airport and
the next tournament.
Craig Stadler was
relaxing last week, do-
ing nothing more
stenuous than flying to
Las Vegas to see the
Halmes-Cooney fight.
This was Stadler's way
of preparing for the
biggest tournament of
the year, the United
States Open, which
begins Thursday at the
Pebble Beach Golf
Links on the Monterey
Peninsula of Califor-
nia.
Forget the jokes
about the rotund golfer
they call The Walrus.
Forget the snickers
about his temper and
about the way he wears
his clothes. Now that
Craig Stadler is playing
the best golf of his
lifetime, the cliches
have passed their ex-
piration date.
Stadler is the only
player who has won
three tournaments this
year and, with the
season ony half finish-
ed, he already has won
$312,058 to lead the
money list. Stadler has
long since won the
respect of his peers on
the tour.
Stadler started the
season by winning the
Tuscon Open. In April
he won the Masters, the
first Grand Slam event
on the calendar. After
winning the Kemper
Open on June 6 at
Bethesda, Md Stadler
said he had given little
thought to the United
States Open during that
tournament. But now
that he has won his
third tournament of the
season and sixth of his
career, Stadler looks
forward to the Open
with much more con-
fidence than he had
before the Kemper.
In his college days at
Southern California
and around the time he
won the United States
Amateur championship
in 1973, even Stadler
would make jokes
about his wild driv-
ing.No more. He hits
the ball long off the tee,
about 270 yards, and
just about where he
likes it, on the right side
of the fairway.
Sometimes he hits it in
the 36-inch "first cut"
of light rough beside
the fairway, usually an
inch to an inch and a
half high, but certainly
in play.
"I'd say I drive the
ball out of bounds now
maybe twice a year
he estimates.
Stadler is completely
prepared to meet the
test of Pebble Beach,
one of the finest golf
courses in the country
and one that demands
brains as well as
physical talent. For one
thing, he has at last ac-
quired consistency. In
1981 he had two "bad
stretches" of about
four weeks each, and
altogether he missed
nine 36-hole cuts. This
season Stadler has
made the cut in 15 of 16
starts.
"I can't pinpoint the
reasons for this con-
sistency he said. "It
comes with experience,
playing your way into
it, confidence and a
million other things.
Maybe it's the fact that
I've been out here six
years and for the first
five years I never had
it. I don't know what it
is, but obviously winn-
ing has a lot to do with
it. After my good start
at Tucson, 1 felt I could
win every tournament I
played on the Western
swing
With consistency
comes confidence and
concentration. In
Stadler's mind they are
all inter-related. Final-
ly, he has learned to
manage his game bet-
ter.
"1 don't think I'll
ever stop learning
about my game andmy
ability Stadler said wondering if I ever
during a breakfast con- would win
versation at a He played well but
restraurant where a just could not produce
waitress set in front of on Sundays the round
him a golf ball of 67 that "would blow
really doesn't bother
me. If I'm plugging
along and make
another bogey, that's
fine, too.
"But it's not at the
five years ago, I would
have lost my punch and
basically conceded the
tournament.
"Now I think, if the
biridies are there,
Brazil Fights Back Hard
mounted on a spere of them away The break point where if I was one they'll happen. If not
butter. "As far as came in the 1980 Bob or two beh.nd four or somebody else will win
managing my game bet- Hope Classic. He shot
ter, I think basically it a 67 and won by two
is having much better shots.
knowledge of the "When I'm on a
strong points of my streak I don't think of
game and the weak score. I don't feel any .���-� .��x;��
points in different different shooting 64 or MADRID, Spam � �)Uy JE112SI
sitn-tions, be it a 70. I just get wrapped Title favorite Brazil hna�Ca8'orncrJ
pressure situation, a up in birdies he said, fought back from a w0�d have produced
gambling situation - "I'm at the point where halftime deficit with a foa,f ��� "?l?.fnnt
whatever. if I start making birdies sparkling second-half f�J �!ba"
"I've always played Im out to make more, display against the "J" vLzZZ!
with the idea of pretty I don't try to 'save' a Soviet Union in Seville K�l �"�-
much the way Arnold good round. I try to Monday for a hJ, "i wUh �
Palmer plays. If there's make a good round bet- 2-1 victory in Group Six ��l lo ?,�;�� t�
anywhere to go I'm go- ter of the World Cup soc- � " UrLiVs
ing to do it I'm not go- For all the Wonshi bewiWcr ng skulos Ar-
ing to chip out. If misdirected appraisals Goals by Socrates . . . � . , .
there's some little hole of his "temper and Elder in the ndSite
in the trees to pop it Stadler is in control of lasti5minutes kept JmhmmS
through, I'd say nine himself. He proved that Brazil on course for its �:ct?l�:�f�
times out of 10 I'll try lastweek when, in the fourth world crown maicn� mc J� ��
it. Probably 80 percent final two rounds of the after Andre Bal had fq "2TSL
of the time I'll make it: Kemper, he was paired given the Soviets a EfE'iSt?
only 15 percent of the with the gallery shocking 33rd minute cn� � ua'slaJl"m
time it'll get to the fair- favorite, Jack lead. ��VL���.oh
way where it should Nicklaus. A handful of The Brazilian fans in JZJSmm ?Kj
have been anyway with hecklers insulted him. the 70,000 crowd beat BrarzlanL?�h f
a chip-out; the other 5 It bothered him, but he out a frantic samba �r r�n"no ta" Kl�
percent, I'll be right did not respond, rythms on their drums "�� "JJ gj
back where I started. Television viewers have but the South "a"afJ? c
"I'm a pretty good seen him shake his head Americans did ot seem s
trouble player. I had a or his fist after a bad to be receiving the
lot of practice growing shot, but what they do message during the first
up I used to drive the not know is that these half
the golf tournament.
Giving up is not the
right word at all. It's in
my mind that if I can't
win, I'll start playing
for a different position
than first. I'll re-adjust
my goal to finish fourth
or fifth, whatever.
"I'm not saying that
if I can't win, I say to
hell with it. But I've put
a lot more emphasis on
winning. It's in my
train of thought
uninspired start. ment, with Italy's man-
The Group One for-man defensive
clash, before a crowd system stiff ling
of 27,000 at Vigo, Poland's counter of-
created little excite- fensives.
ball absolutely terri gestures are reflex ac-
ble tions of the instant. He
Throughout the com- has put it out of his
munity of professional mind by the next hole,
golfers there is a Instead of becoming
unanimous feeling that overwrought about a
nothing is comparable lost opportunity in a
to the first victory; that final round on a Sun-
is the one a player never day, he figures things
forgets. out pragmatically.
"The first win ma "On a Sunday after-
not be the sweetest al
the time Stadler said,
"but it's definitely th
most difficult. It took
me four years, and real
ly four years o!
noon if I'm not leading
by a shot or two or if
I'm a shot back, if I go
out and par the first
couple of holes and
then make bogey, it
The Soviet play was
reduced to waltz-time
during the decisive clos-
was Sacrates who 'fn8 ?�� wh5n Brazil
breathed life back into f'nal)y turncd !ts .ter-
Brazil with a powerful nt0"al superiority into
25-meter drive to tie the goa1-
match in the 75th The victory came as a
minute. Eder snatched rU t0 Brazi ,an
an equally brilliant goal goalkeeper Waldir
for the winner with on- ���� wno .a,lowued
ly three minutes re-Bal s speculative shot
maining. from ncar,V mefcrs
Earlier Monday. Ita- f� b�bb,e off h,s ,es
ly, the Group One ,nt� lhe net-
(jnetM
wh�n only the finest will do
1
favorite, was held to a
by
The match also pro-
vided a much-needed
scoreless draw
Poland in Vigo. boost t0 the game
The Brazilians were tournament which had
worthy winners, their gotten off to an
Father's Day
Cards 6 Gifts
CENTRAL BOOK
& NEWS
Greenville Shopping Center
open 7 days a week
9:30am-9:00pm
V- � 756-7177-�
y
Marathon Slated
On July 3rd, a
"Spirit of America"
marathon and half-
marathon will be held
between Washington
and Belhaven.
The 26.2 mile run
will begin around 5:30
a.m near the intersec-
tions of highways 264
and 32, about five miles
east of Washington.
This is the seventh
marathon to be held in
Eastern North
Carolina, with the last
three being sanctioned
by the U. S. Athletics
Congress. Any runners
who come in under
two-hours and fifty
minutes will qualify to
run in any major na-
tional marathons.
The entry fee for the
run is $7.00 prior to Ju-
ly 1st and $10.00 after
July 1st. Registration
closes at 9 p.m.on July
2nd and there will be no
refunds after June 27.
All donations and
fees will go to the
World Vision Interna-
tional, an emergency
relief fund which helps
people across the
world.
A Spaghetti dinner
will also be given on
Friday, July 2nd, from
4-9 p.m. at Beaufort
County Community
College on Highway
264 east.
rmm� �' ����-� .���
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T





10
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
JUNE 16. 1982
TV Vital
To NCAA
OKLAHOMA CITY
(UP1) � An expert in
the economics of inter-
collegiate athletics
Tuesday described the
NCAA as a price fixing
cartel that uses its
monopoly power to
prevent competition for
television rights to col-
lege football games.
James Koch, a pro-
fessor of economics
and provost at Ball
State University in
Muncie, Ind said
more games could be
broadcast and univer-
sities could greatly in-
crease revenues if thev
controlled their own
television rights.
' � A n un coerced,
freely-operating market
that is not rigged would
result in more schools
and a greater variety of
schools being televis-
ed he said.
Koch's testimony
came in the second da
of a trial on a suit by
the universities of
Oklahoma and Georgia
against the NCAA that
claims the sports
organization is
violating federal anti-
mist law s.
1 h,
NCAA
has
maintained its control
ol television contracts
is necessary,
reasonable and com-
petitive and that n
fairly distributes
revenues among all
member schools.
Koch accused the
NCAA ol wielding
monopoly power to
block others from com-
peting tor television
rights to the games dnd
discouraging the net-
works from bidding
againsl each other for
those rights.
He called the NC
a highly successful
cartel that has
prevented its members
from receiving more
han
n e
mmimu m
amount ol revenue
agreed upon in the
NC A contract with
the networks.
1 he economist cited
Nv AA regulations that
resulted in two schools
receiving the same fee
I or a game televised on
20" stations as that col-
lected by schools play-
ing a game broadcast
on four stations.
Oklahoma and
Southern California
received the same
amount tor their na-
tional televised game
last Sept. 9 as The
Citadel (S.C .) and Ap-
palachian State (N.C.)
did for a regional
broadcast. earlier
witnesses testified.
"In anv free market
where there are no con-
straints on trade, one
would have expected a
much higher price to be
paid for the very
popular Oklahoma-
Southern California
game and less to be
paid for The Citadel's
game Koch said.
The Oklahoma game
would have been worth
50 to 100 times as much
as The Citadel's game
on the open market, he
testified.
I ee Allan Smith, vice
president of an NBC
affiliate in Oklahoma
City, testified his sta-
tion would compete for
the rights to Oklahoma
and Oklahoma State
football games if they
were available.
"Our station would
certainly be in the bid-
ding war. We'd certain-
ly push the price up
pretty good said
Smith, who admitted
his commercial station
probably couldn't com-
pete with the millions
of dollars a cable or
pay-TV system would
offer
Charles Neinas, ex-
ecutive director of the
College Football
Association, testified
NCAA control of the
t e 1 e v i s o n rights
penalizes universities
by preventing them
from selling those
rights to the highest
broadcast biddei
But NCAA attorney
Robert Harry respond-
ed that the contract sets
only minimum prices
and that schools have
the chance to negotiate
for higher television
rights.
Schools can receive
more money from the
networks if they agree
to change the date or
place of a game. Harry
said, adding that such
incentive fees prove
bargaining exists.
"()ur position is that
it (the contract) is the
minimum Harry
said. " The actual rights
fees may aggregate
much more than that
Harry also said
universities have been
allowed more television
exposure and greater
flexibility under a con-
tract signed with ABC
and CBS networks last
vear.
But Neinas said the
situation was improv-
ing for universities only
because of the presence
of theCFA.
"The CIA's negotia-
tions in the television
market had a full, com-
petitive effect Neinas
said.
The C FA. made up
ol most of the nation's
major colleges, had at-
tempted to negotiate its
own multi-million
dollar television
package. But the plan-
tiffs in the current suit
have charged that
threatened NCAA
sanctions destroyed a
proposed contract bet-
ween NBC televison
and the CIA last fall.
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Title
The East Carolinian, June 16, 1982
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 16, 1982
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.201
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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