The East Carolinian, May 15, 1984






V
�ht
(ftarulmtan
Vol.58 o.�J 0
(ireenville. N.C.
Serving the East Carolina campus community smce 1925
Tuesda, Mm 15. 1984
Pages
Circulation 10.000
More Than 2,550 Receive Diplomas May 5
Graduates Are Symbols
Of Society's Standards,
Speaker Tells Audience
ECU Ne�s Bureau
ind suff reponi
ed in the traditional academic pro-
cession for the morning
ceremonies in Ficklen Stadium.
Judge Arnold, who is chairman
Unverv 0 i�IdEaSlCar0lina of the NC Judi Standards
if aduates at ECU's Commission, urged the graduates
theviehnrT' Vhat t0 guardians of ethics, the pnn-
ine are smhni� rf rh� ctn4n �, . ' r.
Court of Appeals Judge S.
they are symbols of the standards
and ethics of American society.
'This ceremony vou see, in-
deed, symbolizes a great hope, a
hope shared by manv said Ar-
nold, a distinguished" ECU aJum-
nus and president of the ECU
Alumni Association. "It svm-
ciples and standards of conduct
which govern a person, society or
institution.
"You are members of a society
to which you owe duties no less
than to yourselves he said.
Instead of telling graduates that
they must go out into "a world
h0H7AC nrant � " � . uicj uium go out into "a work
tha rh?,8 i � � m�rai h�Pe t0r " t0rn b' dissent d raked by Pro
ilia! tnlS I ntvprcifv �, li . J K
that this University represents,
and for the heritage and culture
that we share in this land.
"As university men and univer-
sity women you now have become
symbols he said. "In the long
struggle of mankind to reach out
from darkness you svmbolize
another step toward ' relative
civilization, in the high hope that
the clash of war, the cruelty, the
hatred and envy and violence and
pestilence that have plagued
humanity can be abolished
More than 2,550 graduated in-
cluding 39 new MDs in the School
of Medicine and nearly 900 ad-
vanced degree candidates march-
blems of unprecedented difficul-
ty Arnold said "I believe I
would see in your future, and in
mine, the opportunity of a new
renaissance in the humanities
which would parallel the tremen-
dous advancement we see in our
technology
"I would prefer not to pro-
phesy, however, but simply to in-
spire you toward ethical
conduct Arnold said. He
observed that East Carolina
University "has rapidly moved
forward to become a leading in-
stitution of higher learning.
"In large part that has happen-
ed because the faculty, ad-
OARY PATTERSON - ECU Photo Lab
Cheers
A scene fron, ,he May 5 graduation ceremony. When ECl gr.doa.es ce.ebe. ,h,y do . in style
Stradivarius
Resolution Approved
ministration and alumni of this
university have embraced ethical
principles and they have answered
the bugle call for our motto � to
serve.
"They are ideals which have
given eloquence to the orator and
inspiration to the poet he saiid
"Take away the concept of service
and the ideal of ethics and your
education becomes as meaningless
as a beautiful
without a violinist.
He called on the graduates to
move on "to the destiny of un-
finished work that is yours, and
like men and women, and not like
children, do what you are trained
to do, what your service requires
you to do, and always what your
ethics and common sense direct
you to do
An ECU university awards pro-
gram sponsored by the alumni
association was introduced
Rebecca F. Little and Ernest Con-
ner were honored for their
achievements.
Angelo Volpe, vice chancellor
for academic affairs and William
Laupus, dean of the School of
Medicine presented the candidates
for degrees.
Med School
Graduates 39
In 4th Class
FCL NanBarew
Thirty-nine students received
their medical degree from the
ECU School of Medicine during
commencement ceremonies Ma
5.
The class was the fourth class of
students to graduate from the
school since the four-year medical
education program was initiated
in 197"?. The total number of
medical school graduates no
stands at 144.
Dr. William E. Thornton.
North Carolina's first man in
space was the principal speaker
at a May 4 convocation in honor
of the class. Other speakers in-
cluded ECU Chancellor John
Howell, C. Ralph Kinse. chair-
man of the ECU Board of
Trustees, and Dr. William
Laupus. vice chancellor and dean
of the School of Medicine
Thornton, at 55 the oldest
astronaut in the space program
was aboard the Space Shuttle
Challenger during its six-day mis-
sion in August and September of
last year. A physician. Thornton
investigated the adaptation of the
human body to weightlessness
during the flight. He is scheduled
to make his second space flight
aboard the Challenger on Nov.
Classroom Smoking Banned
B JENNIFER JENDRASIAK
Ne�� hdllor
A recent resolution by the ECU
Faculty Senate proposing that
smoking be prohibited in ECU
classrooms and meeting rooms
has been partially approved by
ECU Chancellor John Howell.
"I have approved the first part
of that recommendation; namely,
'Smoking shall be prohibited in all
ECU classrooms I have deferred
a decision on the second part pen-
ding further study. My first reac-
tion to the provision as it relates
to meeting rooms is that the per-
sonnel of meetings are so varied
that each group might make its
own rule on smoking stated a
memo sent by Howell to all facul-
t members.
As far as enforcement of the
rule is concerned, "people do res-
pond to rules with different levels
of alacrity Howell said. "If a
faculty member disregards the
rule, a non-smoking student
might complain
"We'll leave it (the enforce-
ment) to the faculty, that general-
ly works Howell said. "We cer-
tainly don't plan to put a
policeman in every classroom
Howell said there has not been
any type of prohibition of
classroom smoking in the recent
past and the decision has always
been left to the discretion of in-
dividual professors.
The resolution was originally
proposed by Dr. David
Chenoweth, associate professor
of Health Education, who said
smoking in classrooms is an oc-
cupational hazard for orofessors.
Book Exchange System
Gets Limited Response,
More Input Is Needed
Howell
Individual groups will be able
to ban smoking at meetings if
their members so desire. The
By MARY CASHIO
�MTVMka
According to David Brown,
SGA welfare committee chair-
man, ECU student response to the
trial operation of the textbook ex-
c00�i� c . J � �" vciaiiun or me textoook ex
smotl TJ?� S"P ?�- offer as a poss,
smoking in its meetings for some
time, Howell said.
Mondale, Hunt, Helms Win Primaries
By DARRVL BROWN
Manigini Editor
Primary election results in Pitt
County last week paralleled state-
wide results with Rufus Edmisten
coming out on top in the gover-
nor's race but facing a June 5 run-
off with No. 2 finisher Eddie
Knox. Sen. Jesse Helms and Gov
presidential race.
In the First Congressional
District race, 18-year incumbent
Walter B. Jones held on to the
Democratic nomination, beating
state Rep. John Gillam in the
district and winning 11,434 to
5,772 in Pitt County.
Republican Herbert W. Lee will
Jam B. Hunt Jr. soundly won challenge Jones in November
nominations for the U.S. Rep. James MarTin over
1,521 to 121. Martin will face the
winner of the Knox-Edmisten run-
off.
Edmisten beat Knox by more
than two to one in Pitt County,
6,685 votes to 3,327, and won all
nine Greenville precincts.
D.MLauch" Faircloth came in
third with 2,991 ballots.
Hunt pulled in 11,515 votes to
for the Republican nomination
His only competitor,
Wimbish, got 187 votes.
Mondale received 5,721 votes in
Pitt County to win the
Democratic presidential nomina-
tion, while Hart took 5,047
ballots. Jackson pulled in 4,398
votes in the county. Though Hart
won four of the nine Greenville
ble alternative to the current book
purchasing situation was not as
great as had been hoped for.
Although the program was
available from the end of April
through May 3, only 25 cards
were filled out by students hoping
to sell books.
"More student input is needed
oeorge and so is a location to expand the
system in the fall Brown said
"The SGA needs to regulate such �it� in� Appalachian
a large-scale nro.�, IX ?"? Unive� y.a rental program
Supply Store were two
possibilities mentioned for a more
expanded program.
According to a recent Student
Welfare Committee survey, on the
average a student at ECU spends
$130 on textbooks each semester.
Spending this amount of money
imposes a hardship on the
students, Brown said, adding that
they could benefit from a book
rental system.
A book rental system would im-
pose a mandatory fee of approx-
imately $50, allowing the student
to rent either four or eight books
per semester. Such a system would
significantly lower cost for
students.
Brown said at Appalachian
a large-scale program, which
would still be on a trial basis He
added that a list of books which
profesrs will be using fall
semester is needed, one similar to
the list currently used by the Stu-
ayswSSS riHiS SSrSST� SW2SS5S IFt
�. for a v,ct0ry ,� ,he pac,�e ZZtiZTSSTtoZ. ttSSS&ISEZ Sr�22 fflSSVXftW.
" bulletin board in The Student
is in use and it is run by the
bookstore. One question raised is
whether or not it would succeed at
ECU. Another issue is whether
the program would be carried out
by the students (represented by
the SGA) or operated by the
bookstore. "We don't want to put
the bookstore out of business "
Brown stressed.
n II Survey Elicits Positive Response;
Students Rate Instructors Highly
And He's Off ��humtcu
Clieckbook in one hand, tuition bUl in the other, this student b racing the registration clock.
By JENNIFER JENDRASIAK
New, Editor
Fifty-two percent of the
students questioned during a re-
cent survey of students' opinions
of instruction at ECU looked for-
ward to attending their classes,
while an extremely high percen-
tage rated their instructors and
courses positively in all aspects.
The survey, which was ad-
ministered March 19-24, is used
by individual instructors to pro- -
vide feedback on their teaching
performance and also by depart-
ments for studying the teaching
effectiveness of their faculty as it
is perceived by the students, said
Vice Chancellor for Academic Af-
fairs Angelo Volpe. "The
predominant benefit is for the in-
dividual faculty members he
said.
There were 38,656 question-
naires submitted for processing.
For almost every question on the
survey, approximately 80 to 90
percent of the responses were
positive. For example, close to 90
percent of the students agreed that
overall course content was good.
A similar survey was taken in
the fall of 1982 and while it also
provided positive results, ECU
Chancellor John Howell said he
feels the results of the current
survey are even better. "We've
moved from very good to ex-
cellent he said.
"I'm very pleased by (the
5EJ " Howell said.
We like to have a situation
where students feel they are learn-
ing something and that their pro-
fessors are helpful
"ECU has tried to develop an
atmosphere where the relationship
between the faculty and the
students is a good one Howell
said, adding that he feels this goal
is being attained.
- T" vcry Phased to know our
SSJL dvng Very wcU ir the
classroom; it's something . trv
to encourage said Ernest ynr
dean of the School of Busing
We have very good students and
that makes it possible d
"The student opinion survv
an excellent idea said fiJl
Farr, assistant dean of the rnj,
of .Arts and Science -tT
positive results just show ri. c
J5 teaching th�
byrs;tnr?-
'�" Teaching &���
�ect recipient, If lven� to
teaching 55�" lor
Alumni Association " by �
P � Jr. X
�r miiftnafcuufi r - � -
f ��. mtm, �
Bl





MAY 13, 1984

?�
5
I
Announcements
The East Carolinian
Semng the campus community
sutct 1923
lllMi�ry Tueway .ml Thursday during
oeU r�i Cf olini�n '� "� official rewspapr
of East Carolina University owned n�7,
Carolina University
Unsioned opinions on the editorial page, unless
"� "otM. are the opinion of Thl
"�wpaper, Mrty written by the managing
Subscription Rate: M yea n y
Jo � C�ro,ini,n �H'� �r� kx.ted on the
�cond floor of the Publications Building on the
ecu campus. Greenville. N.C.
ISA
Attention!The international Student Associa-
tion will be having a meeting on Saturday. May 19
at 6 00 p m at the International House. XM E 9th
St We'll discuss activities for the Summer Ses
sions such as a trip to King's Dominion Looking
forward to seeing all of you marel
Campuses Increasing Control Repel S
AEROBIC FITNESS
The Department of Intramural Recreational
Services is offering classes in aerobic fitness for
both sessions of summer school Registration
begins May U and runs through May l� Come by
room 204 Memorial Gym to register
POSTMASTER Send address changes to The
east Carolinian. Publications Buildino ECU
Greenville N C . 27834
Telephone: 7S7-4M4, 4347 430
LIFEGUARD MEETING
A meeting will be held on Tuesday at 4:00 p.m.
in room 105 B Memorial Gym for those people In
terested in applying tor lifeguard employment
with the Department of Intramural Recreational
Services Lifeguard must hold a current Advanc-
ed Lifesaving Certificate
GYM HOURS
; M-F 11:30 a.ml p.m.
-Sun. 1 p.m5 p.m.
Swimming Pool
MEMORIAL: MWF 7 a.m. 8 am
MINGES: M-F 4 p.m7 p.m Sat
Weight Room:
MEMORIAL: M Th. 8 am8 p.m Fri. 8 a.m5 p.m SatSun. 1 p m -4
p.m.
MINGES: M-Th 3 p.m. 7 p.m Fri Sat Sun. Closed
MEMORIAL Gym Free Play:
StSJl am'8 p m Fri" " am"5 P-m" Sat- Sun 1 P-m4 p.m
MINGES (MG 115) Equipment Check-Out:
M-Th n a.m8 p.m Fri. n a.m5 p.m Sat Sun. 1 p.m4 p.m
Racquetball Reservations:
M-F 11:30 a.m3 p.m. (in person): M-F 12 noon-3 p.m. (phone in).
Outdoor Recreation: InformationRentals
MF 1 p.m5 p.m TWTH 2 p.m4 p.m Fri. 9 a.m. 11 a.m.
(CPS) � Southwest Missouri
State University senior Jim
McWilliams got a big surprise
several weeks ago when campus
security officers abruptly cor-
nered him, and announced they
were charging him with a crime.
The crime: he'd helped a friend
"The Southwest Rag an offbeat
paper the campus officials claim
contined defamatory and obscene
remarks about administrators and
students.
While the McWilliams case
might be an extreme example of
how administrators on many cam-
puses are moving aggressively to
control student behavior more
closely than any time since the
early 1960's, it is far from the only
one.
Last week, for instance, ad-
ministrators at the nine-campus
University of Florida system an-
nounced they're considering
toughening their student conduct
code.
In recent months, colleges have
gone to court to try to reinforce
their rights to punish and suspend
students, invalidate diplomas,
withhold transcripts and impose
disciplinary penalties without pro-
viding students with the same due
process they'd get in public
courts.
Pennsylvania, Kent State and
Michigan, among many others,
are also reviewing and looking to
toughen their student conduct
codes in meetings this month.
Notre Dame, Southern
Methodist, Idaho, Baylor and
Washington, to name just a few
campuses, have banned or plan to
ban all drinking as a way to help
control student behavior.
Over the last year, countless
other schools have tightened rules
on student drinking by requiring
students to register and get ap-
proval before throwing Darties.
And this school year, "a surpris-
ing number of colleges have begun
handing out stiffer penalties to
fraternities for a range of
misdeeds, some of which used to
be routinely dismissed with a
"boys will be boys" attitude.
Ohio State has become so strict
in enforcing its student conduct
code that the student judicial
review board now has cases back-
ed up into next summer.
At Western Illinois, ad-
ministrators last month banned
overnight guests of the opposite
sex from campus dorms.
The crackdowns and rules, of
course, are reminiscent of the
days when colleges actively
regulated all kinds of student
oehavior, from sex to how they
dressed.
"There are still a lot of ad-
ministrators who'd like to return
to the days when they ruled cam-
puses with an iron hand, and you
didn't breathe without them
knowing it says Bob Bingaman,
field director of the United States
Student Association.
Administrators themselves say
fear, not hunger for nower. is
what's driving them to rein in
their students.
With more judges holding
schools themselves liable for stu-
dent drinking accidents, rapes and
other crimes, many colleges are
just trying to make sure thier
students don't get them into legal
trouble, says Tom Goodale, vice
chancellor for student affairs at
the University of Denver.
A former student currently is
suing Denver over an injury he
received in an accident at a cam-
pus fraternity house.
"Schools are very scared by the
cost of liablility, about pressure
from the public Goodale ex-
plains.
"A lot of concern over student
discipline is happening because ol
efforts by students themselves
Bingaman adds.
"I think there is definitely a
more conservative trend and more
concern for students to be treated
like adults and act like adults
observes Mary Anne Bestebreurt-
je, who is overseeing Florida's
conduct code review.
But regulating students'
behavior in their rooms, recrea-
tions and even reading matter
isn't often confused with being
treated like adults, and some ad-
ministrators worry prospective
students might be offended by it.
"There's real conflict in clamp-
ing down on discipline and mak-
ing the campus as attractive as
possible for students Goodale
says. "But the problem (of liabili-
ty) is progressing, and schools
can't ignore it
Students shouldn't ignore the
impact the national crackdown
could have on their constitutional
rights, adds Alan Levine, co-
author of the American Civil
Liberties Union's "Handbook on
the Rights of Students
Levine, however, doesn't see all
the efforts to control student
behavior as a return to n loco
parentis the legal doctrine the
gave colleges the right to ad "in
the place of the parent" through
the 1960's.
Paper Sues To Attend Hearings
(CPS) � The University of
Maryland's student paper plans to
sue the university for the right to
report about student disciplinary
hearings.
Maryland's "judicial system
provides the equivalent of a clos-
ed, secret trial" that conflicts with
the First Amendment, explains
Gary Gately, editor of The
Diamondback.
The secrecy "places a direct
constraint on the press
In March, the state attorney
general had recommended keep-
ing Diamondback reporters out of
judicial board hearings because it
would violate the Buckley
Collards
Subjects
For Poets
ECU News Bureau
Collards, that nutritious green
vegetable celebrated each year at
the Ayden, N.C. Collard Festival,
usually inspire strong feelings
among Southerners. You either
love them or hate them; few per-
sons can truthfully claim to be im-
partial on the subject of collards.
This year, North Carolina's
love-hate relationship with col-
lards will be celebrated in poetry;
the town of Ayden is sponsoring a
Collard Poetry Contest, in
cooperation with the East
Carolina University Department
of English.
The contest, open to poets of all
ages, will be part of Ayden's tenth
annual Collard Festival. Poems of
all forms are welcome �
limericks, haiku, sonnets, sestinas
or free verse and an anthology of
contest entries will be published.
Contest judges and anthology
editors will be Luke Whisnant,
who says he loves collards, and
Alex Albright, who won't touch
them. Both are lecturers in
English at ECU and writers
themselves. Albright recently
edited a book of prison poetry,
"Dreaming the Blues: Poems
from Martin County Prison
"The Collard Festival has
become a tradition here in eastern
North Carolina, and we see this as
an exciting way to encourage
regional creative writing Whis-
nant said. The contest and an-
thology will be "something dif-
ferent to commemorate ten years
of collard celebrations he ex-
plained.
"Everyone has a collard poem
deep down within, just bursting to
get out added Albright.
Poems in two categories will be
accepted � one for adults, with a
$1 entry fee, and one for K-12
pupils in North Carolina schools,
with no entry fee. Several prizes
will be awarded.
Contest deadline is July 20.
Further information about the
Col ard Poetry Contest is
available from Albright or Whis-
nant. Inquiries may be addressed
to Editors, Collard Poems,
Department of English ECIJ
Greenville, N.C. 27834T '
Amendment to the Family Educa-
tion Rights and Privacy Act of
1974.
The law guarantees the con-
fidentiality of student records.
"The student's right to privacy
is greater than the Diamondbacks
right to know adds Michael
Bishop, assistant to Maryland's
director of judicial programs.
"We see no evidence that the
Buckley Amendment applies to
(judicial board) hearings
counters Lee Levine, lawyer for
Maryland Media, the independent
organization that owns The
Diamondback and four other stu-
dent publications.
The case could influence how
readily papers on other campuses
get to report on student
disciplinary cases. The issue has
become more important over the
last six months as colleges have in-
tensified their efforts to control
student misbehavior.
The paper argues the judicial
board hears criminal cases that
would ordinarily be open to the
press if the crimes had occured
just off campus.
"They try rape, and wouldn't
report it to the authorities unless
they think the defendant is in
danger Gately contends.
Reporter Erik Nelson recalls
Q
WASH
HOUSE
(�
WHERE WASHING IS FUN9'
that last fall a star basketball
player secretly was brought before
the board. "At first, all the word
we had was that there was a dorm
rule violation. Then we found out
that there was a question of sexual
assault. This is something that
should be known
Nelson argues criminal charges
are not part of a student's record,
and therefore shouldn't be
covered by the Privacy Act.
College Park, he adds, has
40,000 students and all the crimes
that happen in a small city. "We
have robberies and assaults. If it
happened off campus, anybody
could attend the trial
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-
(CPS) � Are colJege campuseJ
ready for a wave of jokes about
har to do after the big od
drops'1 j
Kit Kiefer, anyway, is be
they are. His recentlv-publ:
"Post-Nuclear Collegian"
dresses "the important question
how will you as a collegian be abl
to have a good time after nuc t
war?"
First, Kiefer notes, you
surie. his book offers ins
tions for building shelters out
the beer cans and discarded piz
boxes scattered around 1
dorm rooms, for the more
bitious. there's the shelter ma
out of beer kegs.
Failing that. Kiefer shows hov
you can try to repel oncoming
Soviet missiles by creating d
sourd waves. His recommend
Aparth
(CPS) � Organizers sav
coordinated nai -
demonstrations calling for more
universities to sell eff
holdings in companies that
business in segregationist Sout
Africa were "the
apartheid mobilization n s
years
The actual pace 0: campus ad
ministrators divesting their poi
folios of shares in the I
fallen off in the last few year
however.
Called "Two Wee- � An
Apartheid Action the protest!
organized by the .American Cot.
mittee on Africa, stretched act
scores of campuses from the la
week of March through the Ir
weeks of April.
Demonstrations took riace j
Florida State, Duke, the Univers
ty of the District of Colura j
Columbia, Harvard, Ka 1
College, Oregon and Soul
Cal, among manv other rlace-
Number Of
Women Exec:
Increases
(CPS) � the number of womei
college presidents has jumped
"0 percent � from 148 m 1975 t
254 in 1984 � in the last eigr
years, according to a new study b
the American Council on Educaj
tion's Office of Women In HigheJ
Education.
"I think the increase is real
significant says AC
spokeswoman Judy Touchtonj
"It coincides with a lot oi attenj
tion that's been given to the status
of women not just in education
but in other areas such as politic
and business
Women were seldom even conj
sidered for college presidencies!
let alone appointed to such post
prior to the enactment of Title C
of the 1972 Education Amenc
ments, which forbid schools frot
discriminating on the basis
gender, she points out.
In 1975, "women accounted ioj
scarcely five percent of all collegj
presidents Touchton notes
"And for the next several year!
the changes were minimal
But by 1977 "there started to bl
some noticeable increases" in thV
number of women serving as chiej
executive officers of their col
leges.
Since then, she says, "there h.
been a net gain of about
(women) a year" appointed
college presidents.
But a 70 percent increase ovel
eight years "isn't nearly as signifi
cant when we started with such
low figure to begin with stress
Mary Boyette, spokeswoman
the American Association
University Women.
"It's great that (the number
women presidents) increased,
Boyette admits, "but it's cle
women still hold only a handful
the presidencies. The number
women presidents is still smj
when compared to the whole
"And what about the salarw
of those women and how thej
compare to men's she wonders
explaining that studies still shev
"discrepancies on salaries be
ween men and women at
levels" of the college hierarchy.
Even so, Touchton looks
women's achievements in bight
education in a positive light.
"Every time i woman mov
into a visible leadership role sue
as a college presidency, or a stad
governor, or mayor, it lets peopj
know women can fill that role j 1
u well she says.
-�
1
& -





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native trend and more
students to be treated
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M Anne Bestebreurt-
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used with being
and some ad-
prospective
:fended by it.
conflict in clamp-
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Goodale
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dn't ignore the
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Vlan Levine, co-
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
MAY 15.
Missiles
?PS Are col,e8e campuses
ready for a wave of jokes about
hat to do after the big one
drops?
Kit Kiefer, anyway, is betting
they are. His recentlv-published
"Post-Nuclear Collegian" ad-
dresses "the important question-
how will you as a collegian be able
to have a good time after nuclear
war
-�'
First, Kiefer notes, you must
survive, his book offers instruc-
tions for building shelters out of
the beer cans and discarded pizza
boxes scattered around most
dorm rooms, for the more am-
bitious, there's the shelter made
out of beer kegs.
Failing that, Kiefer shows how
you can try to repel oncoming
Soviet missiles by creating dense
sound waves. His recommended
method: playing Def Leppard at
High volume.
He addresses the questions of
what to wear, what clases to take,
what extracurricular activities to
pursue and what lines to use to ap-
proach members of the opposite
S5X ('��- "Have you ever thought
that our job now is to perpetuate
the species?" or "Don't worry.
The radiation made me sterile)
Nuclear war may not seem like
obvious fodder for comedy to
most people, but when Kiefer got
the idea for his book, "it was like
the holy citv opening up he
says.
Ahead of him he could visualize
immediate publication, wealth ("I
didn't write it not to make
mont ") and fame � maybe even
an appearance on The David Let-
terman Show.
There were, alas, obstacles,
even for the self-proclaimed
"foremost college humorist in
America
Kiefer knew there was room on
the planet for only one look at
campus life after a nuclear
holocaust. And he is warped
enough to believe someone else
might come up with the same
idea. So he made a hasty "mar-
riage of convenience" with the
tiny Halfcourt Press of his
hometown of Wausau, Wis.
Distribution of the book isn't
what it might be. If the book isn't
available at your campus
bookstore, Kiefer suggests order-
ing it by mail or to "give us time
and we'll be there. The upper
Midwest is about as far as our cars
will take us. We need about 20
more gallons of gas
Effi
There were also problems fin-
ding someone to illustrate the
book.
In some of Kiefer's previous
work as a freelancer fo� the ii-30
Corp which publishes slick
publications like "America" and
"Nutshell he had worked with
Berke Breathed, the creator of
Bloom County. But Breathed's
success put him out of Kiefer's
price range, so Kiefer approached
an engineering illustrator he
knew.
The illustrator missed all his
deadlines.
Kiefer, who says he realized
early in life he was not cut out to
be an artist, decided to try it
himself.
He locked himself in his room
with a triangle, an engineering
scale and a Pilot razor point pen,
eventually emerging with illustra-
tions that fail to be surprisingly
good.
Despite all that, a year and a
half after Kiefer's original flash,
the book is now out and the
25-year-old author is waiting for
the procession of the world to his
door.
He's confident the first run of
1,000 books will sell out quickly,
and optimistic that a major
publisher will pick up later edi-
tions. His engineering illustrator
friend has assured him he won't
miss anymore deadlines. And
Kiefer is preparing a tape to send
to David Letterman.
He exhibits all the self
assurance of a man who believes
he has an idea whose time has
come.
"We're selling t-shirts with the
'fall-in shelter symbol (three
Doritos on a paper plate arranged
to look like the Civil Defense sym-
bol.) and frisbees. And caps.
There are all kinds of marketing
possibilities
Which is not to say everyone
likes them.
In his promotional treks, Kiefer
discovered his vision of post-
nuclear college life is not well-
received by members of another
campus group � the nuclear
freeze advocates.
He doesn't have anything
against the nuclear freeze move
ment to and of itself.
t "It's a good idea in theory, but
it s unworkable in practice " he
contends. He also notes its' pro-
ponents tend to take themselves
very seriously.
(CPS) � Organizers say recent
coordinated nationwide
demonstrations calling for more
universities to sell off their
holdings in companies that do
business in segregationist South
Africa were "the largest anti-
apartheid mobilization in several
years
The actual pace of campus ad-
ministrators divesting their port-
folios of shares in the firms has
fallen off in the last few vears,
however.
Called "Two Weeks of Anti-
Apartheid Action the protests,
organized by the American Com-
mittee on Africa, stretched across
scores of campuses from the last
week of March through the first
weeks of April.
Demonstrations took place at
Florida State, Duke, the Universi-
ty of the District of Columbia,
Columbia, Harvard, Kalamazoo
College, Oregon and Southern
Cal, among manv other places,
reports Joshua Nesses, who coor-
dinates campus activities from the
ACOA office in New York City.
Nessen estimates the events in-
volved thousands" of students.
They "sent a strong message of
opposition to U.S. investment in
South Africa he says.
The demonstrations "put our
administration and other universi-
ty administrators on notice that
the divestment movement is
broad-based and permanent "
says Brooke Baldwin of the Yale
Coalition Against Apartheid.
Judging just how this spring's
protests measure against those of
the past is difficult because the
ACOA has lumped efforts with
those of the nuclear freeze move-
ment in 1982 and 1983.
But protests, while usuallv not
as large as those surrounding
other causes, have been almost
constant.
Since last spring's major cam-
pus push, for example, students at
the State University of New York-
Binghamton boycotted a Ray
Charles concert because Charles
had recently performed in South
Africa.
A Northern Illinois University
student effort to mount a boycott
of the university's alumni fund,
which holds stock in firms that do
business in South Africa, failed
last fall when Operation PUSH,
Jesse Jackson's organization in
Chicago, refused to endorse the
boycott.
Iowa State's student govern-
ment asked its governors to sell
$700,000 worth of shares in cer-
tain companies, while minority
faculty at Michigan State petition-
ed to erase the name of John
McGoff, a Michigan publisher on
the South African pyaroll, from a
campus stage.
Most of the efforts, however,
have fallen on deaf ears.
While scores of colleges and
universities divested themselves of
their interests in South Africa
from 1978 through 1982, very few
schools have done so in recent
years.
most prominently, Minnesota
toughened its South Africa policy
in January, prohibiting university
investments in firms that don't en-
dorse the Sullivan Principles, a list
of 14 civil rights for South
African workers in American-
controlled comDanies.
In February, Wesleyan Univer-
sity sold its shares in Newmont
Mining when Newmont refused to
sign an agreement to observe the
Sullivan Principles.
No other campus administra-
tions have sold off shares this
school year, however.
Ferris State College and the
University of Michigan,
moreover, are now challenging in
court a 1982 state law that re-
quires all state agencies to sell off
their South African interests.
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Number Of
Women Execs
Increases
(CPS) � the number of women
college presidents has jumped to
"0 percent � from 148 in 1975 to
254 in 1984 � in the last eight
years, according to a new study by
the American Council on Educa-
tion's Office of Women In Higher
Education.
"I think the increase is reallv
significant says ACE
spokeswoman Judy Touchton.
"It coincides with a lot of atten-
tion that's been given to the status
of women not just in education,
but in other areas such as politics
and business
Women were seldom even con-
sidered for college presidencies,
let alone appointed to such posts,
prior to the enactment of Title IX
of the 1972 Education Amend-
ments, which forbid schools from
discriminating on the basis of
gender, she points out.
In 1975, "women accounted for
scarcely five percent of all college
presidents Touchton notes.
"And for the next several years
the changes were minimal
But by 1977 "there started to be
some noticeable increases" in the
number of women serving as chief
executive officers of their col-
leges.
Since then, she says, "there has
been a net gain of about 14
(women) a year" appointed as
college presidents.
But a 70 percent increase over
eight years "isn't nearly as signifi-
cant when we started with such a
low figure to begin with stresses
Mary Boyette, spokeswoman for
the American Association of
University Women.
"It's great that (the number of
women presidents) increased
Boyette admits, "but it's clear
women still hold only a handful of
the presidencies. The number of
women presidents is still small
when compared to the whole
"And what about the salaries
of those women and how they
compare to men's she wonders,
explaining that studies still show
"discrepancies on salaries bet-
ween men and women at all
levels" of the college hierarchy.
Even so, Touchton looks at
women's achievements in higher
education in a positive light.
"Every time a woman moves
into a visible leadership role such
as a college presidency, or a state
governor, or mayor, it lets people
know women can fill that role just
as well she says.
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JHEJASTCAROL1N1AN
MAY 15, 1984
�te iEaat Carolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
C. Hunter Fisher, mm,
Darryl Brown, ���,�,&�,
JENN.FER JENDRASIAK. v,�,��� J.T. PlETRZAXi ft
Randy Mews. �, Anthony Martin. � �.
TINA MAROSCHAK. ,�, ,�� ToM NORTON. Q� M.
Allen Guy. q� k FuEKTt -fc
Mark Barker, ok� �, MlKE Mayo
May 15, 1984
Opinion
Page 4
Federal Aid
Private Funds Stretched To Limit
Leading education groups
calculate the Reagan Administra-
tion's 1985 budget request for
education is � after inflation �
$5.7 billion below the 1980 budget,
with the deepest cuts coming from
financial aid for higher educa-
tion. Even the Office of Budget
and Management, calculating dif-
ferently the effects of inflation, see
a 3 percent funding decline in the
same period.
That is a strange prescription for
the much lamented "rising tide of
mediocrity" in the nation's
schools. The same issue of The
Chronicle of Higher Education
that reports the groups' (such as
the National Education Associa-
tion) funding complaints also
reveals other important trends in
college finances. Private gifts and
donations to colleges and univer-
sities have increased dramatically
in recent years, and educational in-
stitutions are coming up with
unusual methods of helping
students with money problems �
aid funded by everything from
drink machine and photo copier
revenues to university endowment
funds. But despite dramatically in-
creased help from the private sec-
tor and new creative funding
sources, colleges and students are
still struggling. And federal funds
are not meeting the need.
State budgets fund th� buhVof
education, but that goes mostly to
capital improvements and
operating expenses; traditionally
the federal government's role has
been to fund financial aid and
special programs such as adult
education. But that is exactly what
is being cut back in the current
budget request, and exactly what is
needed. The NEA's contention is
that some programs are cut
outright and others are eaten away
by inflation. The government
should at least maintain spending
levels in the vital areas in a time of
educational renovation.
The administration has asked
for cuts in vocational and adult
education, in various student
loans, and in Pell Grants, increas-
ing (but not nearly as much as the
other cuts) only work-study pro-
grams. Some educators hold the
dubious idea that work-study is in-
feasible today because college is so
much more competitive now that
students don't have time to work;
that is an inaccurate and silly
claim. But the fact remains that
loan, grant and other programs are
cut nine times more than the work-
study funds were increased, when
comparing 1980 to the current
budget request after inflation.
Private and institutional funding
is stretched almost to its limit; the
federal government has the duty,
and should see the need, to at least
maintain current'funding in times'
of such need.
Summer And Smoke
The Faculty Senate's recent ap-
proval of a ban on classroom
smoking is a welcome move, and
its approval by Chancellor John
M. How ell is a policy well made.
ECU currently has no smoking
regulations governing classrooms
� neither printed in the school
catalogue nor in the recollection of
senior faculty. Some campus
classrooms are plagued with
cigarette smoke from students and
faculty because of poor ventilation
and air circulation. Most campus
classrooms simply are not ade-
quately ventilated to permit smok-
ing for some and still allow clean
air for all.
Whether or not it is a health
hazard, cigarette smoke is annoy-
ing to some students and can thus
hamper concentration and perfor-
mance in class. For this reason
alone the smoking ban is war-
ranted � the university should
make every effort to provide an
optimum classroom enivironment
for ECU students.
It is not clear how the ruling can
be enforced. Students may report
or complain about a violation, but
who will actually talk to the of-
fenders is uncertain. Punishment
need not be much (probably not
anything except for repeat of-
fenders), but one would hope there
would be a policy for dealing with
violations.
In any case, the policy is not a
watershed in the university's
history, but in Down East tobacco
land Howell and the Senate should
be commended for keeping cigaret-
tes out of the classroom.
&�&&'MY CL w $KW3 PEMWT REAGAN �,
wniSKF �'S N0T ABIWN(J BY 7HS COURTS
PtCISION FOR TWO YEARS
N.M. Indian Tribe To Attend Olympics
By DARRYL BROWN
NAVANJEMA, N.M. � The Native
American Indian nation of Navanjema,
situated on the high mesa 50 miles west
Fill'er Up, N.M announced today it
will attend the Los Angeles Olympics
this summer, becoming the second na-
tion besides the United States to attend
the world-wide sporting event.
"Frankly, me think we got'um heap
good chance for gold medal said
Winsum-Losesum, head of the
37-member Navajo-Negumi reservation.
"We gonna send the whole tribe
One-hundred-and-thirty-two nations
have already pulled out of the
U.Ssponsored Olympics. The Soviet
Union and several other nations cited
lack of security and over-commercialism
as reasons for boycotting the games.
Several NATO nations cited the Texas
chili served at last year's U.Ssponsored
economic summit conference in
Williamsburg, Va as a health hazard to
athletes.
Winsum-Losesum said his athletes did
not feel endangered by lack of security.
"What you think we got tomahawk for,
chopping liver?"
El Salvador is the only other nation
planning to attend the Olympic games.
"Weel, senor, we feegure our atletes
weel be safer een L.A. than hangeeng
around heere said government
spokesman Juan Sanchez Pedro Mar-
tinez Gonzola. "After dee death squads
and dee leftist rebels, dee Oleempics iss
luuking like a peeneec to us
Martinez Gonzola said his team was
looking forward to medals in shooting
competitions and javlin throwing. "Wee
geet a lot of practeece at dat kind of
stuff down heere he said.
Winsum-Losesum said he was not
sure yet what events his tribe would
enter. "There must be something we
could win he said. "We got quauv
who can carry four or five papoose at
once. We just try all the stuff Jim
Thorpe used to do
L.A. Olympic Organizing Committee
Chairman Peter Ueberroth expressed
confidence that the games would be ex-
citing despite only three tearm com-
peting. "We're looking at a grea situa-
tion for tourists Ueberroth saic. "No
traffic, plenty of housing, fron row
seats
Uebberoth said spectators wou d even
be allowed to compete against athletes
the games, for a small fee, since extra
slots will be open in everv event. "Where
else can you compete against such a
group of athletes as this for rock bottom
prices?" he asked. "Not in Moscow,
that's for sure
.4SVW PfyyZ�V&iiy AjeO&r-
?
FRANKLY, (IrLIHEX GIRLS FROM MMACULA7F COHCEPTIM
WEREN'T FAVOREPIH THE POLE VAULT MTIL M RUS5WNS
MOPPED QW�,
For Chrysler's Sake (And Ours), Stop Auto Import Quotas
By TRB-From Washington
The Nn RepaMIc
OK, you're a voter. What would you
say to a $5 billion tax increase to finance
a welfare program for 600,000 people
making between $25,000 and $1.4
million a year? This works out to about
$10,000 per welfare recipient. Not a
great idea?
Tell that to President Reagan, who
imposed this tax in 1981; to Gary Hart,
who wants to continue it; and to Walter
Mondale, who actually wants to raise it.
It's called the automobile import quota.
For three years now, there have been
limits, ostensibly "voluntary on the
number of Japanses cars, these annual
quotas have added more than $1,000 to
the price of both. (Remember rebates?
Well, forget them.)
The purpose of the quotas was to give
the American auto industry a chance to
gear up for the new era of international
competition. Lee Iacocca of Chrysler
said he wanted just a couple years' pro-
tection. After that, he swore, "free
enterprise forever
Now he wants permanent, more str-
"8rKrCStnctions on Sports. Mondale
�.in?aSS Tons want a "domestic
Sn IJ"1 that would more or less
Dan imports.
of� a"l� ?.uota N a textbook example
of the way temporary protectionism
becomes permanent. It's about as tem-
porary as it is voluntary. The domestic
industry is not much better prepared for
would competition now than it was three
years ago. Meanwhile, though, it is feel-
ing nice and cozy. Chrysler made more
money in the first quarter of 1984 than
in any previous entire year.
This episode also illustrates the fallacy
of justifying protectionism as a response
to another country's protectionism.
After all, Japan is never going to be a
market for American cars.
Sure, they ought to be letting in more
of our farm products. But the auto in-
dustry won't give up its demand for
quotas when the Japanese change their
minds about beef and oranges. It
doesn't work like that. We're stuck with
the auto quota until the political process
recognizes that like almost all protec-
tionism, it's a bad bargain.
Its value in preserving auto industry
jobs is less than its cost in higher car
prices and in lost jobs elsewhere. People
who spend $1,000 more for a car �
money that goes straight to Japan if the
cars an import � have $1,000 less to
spend on other things.
Among its other sins, the auto quota
is responsible for the mirage that the
Chrysler Corp. as "saved" at no cost to
the citizenry. Mondale has made the
Chrysler bailout a central issue in the
Democratic presidential campaign. He
supported it, Hart didn't.
Chrylser may have paid back its
federally guaranteed loans, but is has
not paid the $l,000-a-car surcharge it
was able to impose thanks to the quotas.
For 1983, this would have been over $1
billion � considerably more than its
$700 million profits.
Furthermore, though Chrysler was
saved as a corporate entity, it's not likely
that any jobs were saved as a result.
Almost half of Chrysler's 100,000 hour-
ly workers were laid off in the process of
its salvation. If Chrysler had gone
under, its plants would not have
vaporized. Whoever bought them might
well have hired at least as many people
as Chrysler now employs.
The only job that was saved for sure
by the Chrysler bailout was Lee
Iacocca's. Iacocca has a preposterously
swollen reputation as an industrial
genius. In fact, his genius lies in two
post-industrial skills: lobbying the
government and public relations. For
these he earned half a million dollars
plus stock options last year.
The coming auto industry labor
negotiations are a crossroads for
American industry, and also for
American liberals. The United Auto
Workers Union showed restraint during
the recent troubled years. Now, eyeing
record industry profits and ludicrous ex-
ecutive salaries (over $1 million each for
the chairman and president of Ford), the
UAW wants a piece of the action,
reasonably enough.
Trouble is, an American auto worker
still makes $8 an hour more than his
Japanese rival. Worse, a mid-size car
takes 135 worker-hours to build in
America, compared to 90 worker hours
in Japan. Labor costs are not the only
reason for the auto industry's troubles;
sluggish management and the over-
valued dollar are also at fault. But
without protectionism, the American in-
dustry can't compete at present wage
levels, let alone higher ones.
Despite their recent "give backs
American auto workers make 50 percent
more than the average U.S. industrial
wage. Auto executives are even more
comfortable; at the top, they make 38
times an assembly line worker's income,
compared to only seven times in Japan.
That's why protectionism makes no
sense, even from the fairness point of
view.
The people who pay for government
policies that protect income levels in the
auto industry (through lost jobs or mere-
ly through higher car prices are, on
average, poorer than autoworkers. And
it's income levels, not jobs, that are be-
ing protected. How many more people
could be employed if executives and
workers cut their wages down to
Japanese scale?
During the golden years, the auto
companies didn't really care how much
they paid people, because each knew he
unions would make its competitiors pav
the same. With international compcti
tion, there is no longer this comfort. The
2J2S �luestiori facing liberals is
whether their vision of government in-
cludes using it to preserve traditional ar-
rangements in places like the auto in-
dustry, through techniques like protc-
tionism and bailouts.
Obviously, I think the answer should
oe no.
These devices don't serve the cuase of
equity, and they disserve the cause of
prosperity. We can't get richer as a
society by shutting off the borders and
paying one another for everything we
3-5-P? more the Deomcratic Party
"fcntifies itself with such schemes, the
more it illustrates what Kevin Phillips,
epubcan Phrasemaker, identified
�J!?�!� 23 Wasr�in�ton Post as a
tir!� .�" of American politics: reac-
tionary liberalism
Reactionary liberalism uses goveri-
E? kU Pr�tCCt currcnt arrangements
EJST they m Just but Ju
because they are there. Its tribune, of
course, is Walter Mondale

rut i a
From Hohhvh
A Br
By JM
�Ml I
The other day my ten-vear-old s
quick as he could get my'attent or
question exploded from his mout.n
Hey dad, what has a wooden fr
French mailmen during the 18th cert
modern day bicycle'1"
"An old bicycle I answered
Nope
"An old mailcart "
"Nope
"An old scooter?"
Velocifere
"Nope. Give up?"
Shaking my head to the negat e
began searching my trivia closet :
might save me from getting a sen.
After five minutes of answers ai
vious surrender and said, "I gie .
A hobbyhorse he answered as
to signify triumph
Not doubting my son, mind yo
know for certain, I reached forth
My needs were not satisfied. All
ECU Singers
Travel To
13 States
ECU News Bureau
The 39-member East Carolins
University Concert Choir wil
travel to the west coast and bad
this month on a concert tour of 1
states.
The ensemble, accompanied b)
conductor Brett Watson of th:
ECU School of Music faculty. wilj
perform at churches as far west
California and as far north
Oregon.
Their concert tour program i
eludes a variety of sacred at
secular choral music: a Gregorij
chant; a motet, "Ave Christe" b
des Prez; a double choir motet b
Victoria, sung from opposing
aisles; a triple choral setting of
Psalm by Schutz, with organ an
brass; two contemporary h
Samuel Barbet's "Twelftl
Night and several English an
American folk songs am
spirituals
The choir, ECU's select tourii
chorus, tours several states ea
spring. This year is the choir's s
cond tour to the west coast. Ii
previous seasons, the choir hi
performed at the WashingtoJ
Cathedral and at St. Patrick
Cathedral and Rockefeller PU
in New York. The choir's ren
tion of traditional and conter
porary Christmas music has
recorded on an album, The
Carolina Choir Sings
Christmas.
Dr. Watson is an ECU alumni
with advanced degrees from tl
Eastman School of Musii
Rochester, N. Y. and the I mvej
sity of Southern California.
He was twice selected one of 2
choral directors from NortJ
America, Europe and Asia to cor
duct at the International
Academy in Stuttgart, West
many.
�? �'�� m fVft
�f ii � i ii ���� �
i ,m m,� ,j� m �� m, ��n .
f4Dl�4






'?�
��r -v
SSSSV
oX&Vvvii
mm
VRT'S
lympics
vents his tribe would
re must be something we
"We got squaws
�' five papoose at
tr all the stuff Jim
ipic Organizing Committee
Ueberroth expressed
I the games would be ex-
only three teams com-
- tig at a great situa-
leberroth said. "No
housing, front row
Features
MAY IS. MM PageS
From Hobbyhorses To Dirt Bikes
Brief Synopsis Of The Bicycle s History
Rv UUrCDrm �
as
trivia
By JAMES REID
�MMMh
qu�.io� explod.dom'hfs �S � nOTel- � �
-�U�,2�2 �� u�d by
modern day bicycle?" i"ury, and u the forerunner of the
Anold bicycle I answered.
"An old mailcart "
"Nope
"An old scooter?"
�!�? tW2L5qft ?c cncycIoP� could offer no dues as to its
origin. Intrigued, and desperate for an answer. I saddled unin mv
Toyota and rode to the library with my so? wSo watgota, akmg Tor
the ultimate gloating celebration.
.hr'ItSS �1 ?? W outn c�� catalogues and leafing
J .�?�' VT k- "nation was in a book �Z
The Boy Own Book of Groat Inventions by Floyd Lavern Dutow
neur de Sivrac dunng the mid-1700s. The wooden horse, with a wheel
fh?�it0 " �f J' IT" � velocifCT- TbTridTmounS
the wooden animal and pushed with his feet against the groundunS
he gained enough speed to balance himself and coast for .SSe
The French post office, in an attempt to promote effeciency, issued
wooden frame, pivoted, front fork, handle bars, hand brakes, and a
seat. Everything except the frame and seat was made of metal. It was
named the draisine and later was called the velocipede. The only thing
lacking was a better mode of propulsion. 8
TWflhappened in 1840 when a British inventor named MacmiUen
SJSJjrt? ?.f thc,veloc,Pede y connecting driving rods to the
rear wneei. MacmiUen also received the distinction for being the first
person on a vehicle (other than a horse) to get a traffic ticket
At the end of a 40-mile exhibition, Macmillen's exhuberance caused
him to fly across the finish line, where he knocked down a small child
He was fined five shillings.
to 1860 Ernest Michaux, a French inventor, improved the design bv
placing pedals of the front wheels. After Michaux's concept succeed-
&
:tators would even
against athletes in
tee, since extra
n every event. "Where
ete against such a
his for rock bottom
iked. "Not in Moscow,
'?�&&�
s
WEftlOH
F RUSSIANS
Quotas
iployed if executives and
their wages down to
golden years, the auto
Idn't really care how much
fple, because each knew the
make its competitors pay
fith international competi-
io longer this comfort. The
tion facing liberals is
vision of government in-
t to preserve traditional ar-
In places like the auto in-
pgh techniques like protec-
ailouts.
I think the answer should
:es don't serve the cuase of
they disserve the cause of
fce can't get richer as a
lutting off the borders and
inother for everything we
uore the Deomcratic Party
:lf with such schemes, the
trates what Kevin Phillips,
n phrasemaker, icfntifiesd
23 Washington Post as a
of American politics: reac-
LJism
liberalism uses govern-
pect current arrangements
they are just but just
are there. Its tribune, of
liter Mondale.
I
1
I
Summer
Velocifere
"Nope. Give up?"
Shaking my head to the negative and straightening up in my chair I
S � nElrZ tFT ClOSetf�r " "�� MoXt
mignt save me from getting a senous case of ego-deflation
After five minutes of answers and "Nope I lifted my arm in ob-
vious surrender and said, "I give up. What is it?" X
to tigltSump'h. " " hC $mirkcd � Ufted W� ws
Not doubting my son, mind you, but rather satisfying mv need to
know for certain, I reached for the family encycloS
My needs were not satisfied. Although, it gave some information
ECU Singers
Travel To
13 States
ECU News Bureau
The 39-member East Carolina
University Concert Choir will
travel to the west coast and back
this month on a concert tour of 13
states.
The ensemble, accompanied by
conductor Brett Watson of the
ECU School of Music faculty, will
perform at churches as far west as
California and as far north as
Oregon.
Their concert tour program in-
cludes a variety of sacred and
secular choral music: a Gregorian
chant; a motet, "Ave Christe" by
des Prez; a double choir motet by
Victoria, sung from opposing
aisles; a triple choral setting of a
Psalm by Schutz, with organ and
brass; two contemporary hymns;
Samuel Barber's "Twelfth
Night and several English and
American folk songs and
spirituals.
The choir, ECU's select touring
chorus, tours several states each
spring. This year is the choir's se-
cond tour to the west coast. In
previous seasons, the choir has
performed at the Washington
Cathedral and at St. Patrick's
Cathedral and Rockefeller Plaza
in New York. The choir's rendi-
tion of traditional and contem-
porary Christmas music has been
recorded on an album, The East
Carolina Choir Sings at
Christmas.
Dr. Watson is an ECU alumnus
with advanced degrees from the
Eastman School of Music,
Rochester, N. Y. and the Univer-
sity of Southern California.
He was twice selected one of 24
choral directors from North
America, Europe and Asia to con-
duct at the International Bach
Academy in Stuttgart, West Ger-
many.
Draisine
MacmiUan
the velociferes to its carriers. But because of the laughter and ridicule
it caused, the idea was aborted.
Given time, though, the people of Paris became fascinated with the
velociferes and soon kids, as well as adults, were riding them. The idea
spread throughout France and then to London where theywere called
hobbyhorses. Hobbyhorse races were soon established and
fashionable ladies could be seen cheering the riders on to victory.
As the new idea spread, new designs were developed. French inven-
tors added saddles and pivoted, front forks. The animal's head was
omitted along with the name "hobbyhorse Then, in 1818, a German
inventor. Baron Von Draise, built a two-wheeled vehicle with a
Flicks
Date
May 14
May 16
May 21
May 23
May 28
May 30
Juno 4
Juno 4
Juno a
Juno 13
June 18
Jim 20
June 25
June 27
Jufy2
July 9
July"
Aft
JmfyU
July 23
July 25
Movie
Time
Easy Monty
200U A Space Odyssey
S.O.B.
Dial M For Murder
Easy Rider
American Graffiti
WBm
The Good, The Bad, and The Ugly
Logan's Run
The Blues Brothers
Fast Tones at Ridgemont High
A Night at the Opera
Carrie
A Shot in the Dark
An American Werewolf In Lon-
Turn Bandits
Mr, Mom
The Secret of NIMH
The Kmg of Comedy
MASH
900
800
900
800
800
900
800
800
800
800
800
-
90
Mkhaux
ed, several new designs arrived on the scene, the first being the
boneshaker. With this design, the rider was seated above the front
wheel which was about five times larger than the rear wheel.
With the increasing popularity, bicycle races became great public at-
tractions, and before long, bicycle magazines were being sold at
newstands.
The closest rendition to our present day bicycle appeared in 1877
when Rousseau, a Marseilles mechanic, designed a bicycle with two
sprockets and a chain. A few years later spoked wheels and pneumatic
tires were designed, and you and I, without doing library research
know the rest of the story.
FourShows
Scheduled
The East Carolina Summer
Theatre has secured the rights to
produce four large-scale Broad-
way musicals for its 1984 season.
The Tony Award winning
musical Annie is scheduled to
open the season on July 2 and run
through July 7. Based on the ail-
American comic strip "Little Or-
phan Annie this is a grand and
glorious musical adventure with
Sandy, Daddy Warbucks, Miss
Harrigan and dozens of
mischievous orphans. After
receiving unanimous acclaim in
New York, Annie was produced
by Joe Layton as a major motion
picture in 1983, featuring ECU
Theatre Arts faculty member
Mavis Ray, who also serves as
choreographer for the summer
theatre.
The second offering of the
musical season will be another in-
ternationally known success
Chicago, July 9 � 14. Chicago h a
razzle-dazzle, roaring twenties
musical romp through a succes-
sion of vaudeville acts that New
York critics called "A knock-cm
m-the-aisles block buster "
ppening on Jury 16 and conti-
nuing through Jury 21 will be the
current Broadway bit, �J2
urmiimoat. A product of Tim
Rice and Andrew Lloyd Wehhi?
authors of Cat v wcbber,
"SatinsiT1 is�
Teata�entJJJhe Old
and roll. P" � rock
l� era when teii?
M P musk i5? fictK�
����lWI mil amm
mmmmmmm
�' mnmmt0m m m f � ?






ff
'The Bounty' Falls Short Of Excellence
ByTOMSTROUD
We are probably too far remov-
ed from the ways and means of
1787 and the British colonial em-
pire to fairly judge anymore the
that the crewmen dance 20
minutes a day to relieve tension
promoting any ill feeling. It is
precisely that sort of
misunderstanding of the crew's
the HMAV "Bounty Long one seems to ultimately bring abou
of history's more triguing and Bligh's demise, however
rH ?C �f B�Un- M thc vova�e continues. Bligh
wfcBrr" 21�1byasutcdbutun�p
�;S Z has ?ccome so ure to circumnavigate the
steeped in romance and made so globe, decides to sail around Cane
distant by time that each retelling Horn - a region off the tin of
surely adds more shadow than South AmericI which i home to
subttance to an aJready obscured some of the most violent storms
Z' on Earth. For 31 days the Bountv
The newest version of this fabl- tried to pass the Horn, but: Ch
ed legend is the Dino DeLaurentiis subsequently tells a boaTd of in
EtEfai K�� ?tarT- quiry-made onlv 85 ss
ing Mel Gibson as Mr. Christian At last the captain agrees to
KSftE 2KSL" ??� tUm about' - e shipS on
S;eStT-VCOmb!nCS IUlh Tahiti ,itt,e fucr inci sets out for the Caribbean an,
TiTSSSf d�t�W fo' the fact that Bligh possibly, may have sailed off "mo
Mj a SOfltetiaes effective, appoints Christian as his first anonynmity had Bligh not opted
SS IT scrint X alHS rtC' KrCm0Ving fr�m that P�si" t0 try Ca Horn and tiov
witn a script that alternately tion the snide and thoroughly circumnavigation again His deei
waxes melodramatic and dislikeable John Tryer. 8 sion to do so, howgaJvanhS
Upon arnval in Tahiti the ship the lovesick Christian and others
is greeted by outrigger after against him, leading to the mutiny
outrigger filled with bare-breasted
and astoundingly friendly Polyne-
sian lovelies. This sight,
moral outrage.
For his part, Christian falls in
love with a Tahitian princess who
has not quite mastered the fine art
of playing hard to get. They have
an idyllic time of it while waiting
for the breadfruit plants to ripen,
with Fletcher getting a native
body tattoo and his cohort,
Mauatua. getting pregnant.
Obviously Christian, and many
other crewmen, become rather at-
tached to the island ways and
women and fall out of their
rigorous seafaring postures.
- �fc "JWl u'�u Morms When three men desert the ship
�n kartn. For 31 days the Bounty completely in favor of the island
tried to nass the Hom k.� b however. Bligh decides to crack
the whip and orders ail the crew
back onto the Bounty.
Amid grumbling and broken
hearts the breadfruit-laden vessel
sets out for the Caribbean, and
philosphical. The combination
produces a visually beautiful,
relatively entertaining film, but
one that falls short of excellence
because we already know the en
Waiting For The Sun
Bands Still Remain
Loyal To The Doors
�.�� v � t�- 9iBii iovei
m?it TZl T1' ?2 !n�U,gh backdr�PP�i by an island of
meat to make toe ones of the plot equally stunning beauty, seems to
come out looking any different. arouse the noble or at leas?p� y
History tells us the Bounty good, savage in everyone except
traveled to Tahiti in search of the eternal? civil Bligh and a few
others.
If any of your basic white-
oriented beach flicks flaunted this
By TONY BROWN
Staff W Hlef
The Doors formed in 1966 with
Jim Morrison (vocals), Robbie
Krieger (guitar), Ray Manzarek
(bass, keyboards), and John
Densmore (drums). Named for a
quote from Aldous Huxley's
Doors of Perception, "There are
things that are known and things
that are unknown; in between are
the doors they burst onto the
music scene with the release of
their first album The Doors. Fun-
neled by the FM success of the
seven minute epic "Light My
Fire then the edited number one
gold single version on AM, the
album rose to number two in June
1967 and went gold.
Outrageous, often obscene
behavior by Morrison gained
much notoriety for the group. A
series of top-forty singles follow-
ed: "People Are Strange No. 12
and "Love Me Two Times, No.
25 0967); "Hello, I Love You
gold (1968); "Touch Me No 3
(1969); "Love Her Madly" and
Summer
Musicals
Planned
Continued From Page 5
Chattanooga-choo-choo" and
"Boogie-Woogie Bugle Boy
both of which are in the show. It
offers an exhilarating time of
singing, dancing, funny commer-
cials about Sal Hepatica, Nash
cars and big bands on stage.
Summer Theatre producer
Edgar Loessin said, "This is the
most demanding season we have
had in some time. Each of the
musicals has a large cast of singers
and dancers, very lavish scenery,
costumes and special effects He
went on to say that last year the
summer theatre company
numbered well over KX) members
who came from some 25 states.
"With the size and complexity of
the 1984 season he continued,
"I suspect the sizeof the company
will increase and we will have to
extend the length of our audition
tour
Classifieds
SALE
"Riders On The Storm No. 14
0971). Other LPs are: "Strange
Days, No. 3 0967); "Waiting For
the Sun No. 1 0968); "The Soft
Parade, No. 6 (1969); "Morrison
Hotel No. 4 and "Absolutely
Live No. 8 0970); and "L. A
Woman No. 9 0971).
Jim Morrison then quit to
recuperate, but died on July 3,
1971 of a heart attack. The remain-
ing members then recorded two
fine albums Other Voives 0971)
and Full Circle 0972) but without
their flashy frontman they were
poorly received and the group
disbanded in 1973. Compilation '
LPs include Weird Scenes Inside
the Goldmine 0972), Best 0973)
and Greatest Hits 0980). Because
of the continuing interest in the
Doors, new albums were released
in 1979, An American Prayer and
in 1983, AUve She Cried.
After the breakup Manzarek
went solo and Densmore and
Krieger formed The Butts Band.
Krieger later formed Robbie
Krieger & Friends.
Groups such as The Back Doors
continue to keep the memory
fresh by playing solely Doors
music.
breadfruit plants, which were then
to be taken to British plantations
in the Caribean and used as food
for slaves. (Before the voyage,
Bligh notes to Christian that
"bananas have become too expen-
sivefor slave rations.) M �u� B morc wnoIesome
The trip proceeds smoothly at National Geographic-type feeline
firswith only Bligh's insistence among censors, thus dXngtoei?
and the setting adrift of Bligh and
a few loyalists in an open boat.
The Bounty, with Christian at
the helm, then heads back to
Tahiti, where Fletcher and
Mauatua are reunited. Her chief-
tain father is dismayed by the
mutiny, though, and banishes the
ship from the island, allowing
Mauatua and a small number of
other natives to go with the crew.
wuivw mis w.wo ivy 5�j WIWI uic CTCW,
many breasts, it would probably From there the ship makes for an
he given a X-rating. For some uncharted dot off land in the
reason though, brown breasts s�uh Pacific called Pitcairn's
seem to evoke a more wholesome, Island, far from British shipping
lanes. To this day descendants of
the group live on Pitcairn,
although, according to postscripts
on the movie, no one knows ex-
actly what became of Fletcher
Christian.
Meanwhile, back in the open
boat, Bligh leads his hungry,
thirsty, withered crew on an
amazing two-month voyage �
without charts � to a distant
seaport. Exhibiting a seamanship
and courage he seemed to lack on
the bounty, he truly ends up as
something of a hero � far from
the harsh, obsessive captain he
was on the Bounty.
Indeed, in Hopkins' portrayal
of Bligh, the captain, while
perhaps ill-equipped to handle his
crew, is never unexplainedly
sadistic, as he has been in previous
renditions. His biggest flaw seems
to be a belief that errant crewmen
will better understand and ap-
preciate civility and the English
way if they are soundly beaten
upon straying. But in his fortress
of stiff upper lip, in his blind
devotion to his own goals, in his
perfect bigotry, he fails to see the
humanity in those around him,
and that is his undoing.
Bigson's Christian is less com-
plex than Bligh (maybe he was in
real life as well); he is a likeable
sport who, by virture of his ability
to lose his civility, earns thc affec-
tion of the crew and the love of a
native girl. He is not, hewever,
the Billy Budd innocent. He has
flaws, he makes mistakes, ind, in
his desire to reach Pitcairn, nearly
faces a mutiny of his own.
Features Writers
Needed
Apply at The East Carolinian on the second floor
ot the Publications building across from the
entrance of Joyner library.
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o
tf�

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UNTIL 2:30
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MISC
Summer Schedule
CAN YOU TVR�� THB CAST CAROLINIAN IS
�N DESPERATE NEED OR TYRBSBTTBRS
OR BOTH SUMMER SESSIONS CUBASE AR-
1-V T TUB BAST CAROLINIAN
WEONEDSAY AFTER I R.M.
FOR SOLUTIONS to your sound system problems
call tha TECH SOP at 757 Nloataan Eighty "Our
�udio technician don't chare for repair
wwweiiek
W��RTIIiSMlpli7
rTri �Yrn"m �wlem� to work on North
C�� ���� w�kiy newapeper at
y���� BjBEW In edv.rtl.lnp. The
Alamance Newt, Orphean. N c mSfj
����. NonttQuest. 300 Union Ave, aids � �-
bell, CA MOM �"�� " camp-
WANTED
Thur. College Nite
$1.00 Adm. wECU ID
All cans 55C til 11:00 0Ctu 2:00am
Fri. End of the Week Party
All cans SOCtil 11:00pm
Adm. $1.00 wECU ID.
Sat. Bat in Dance Mask
San. Ladles Nlte All Ladies (19 ftorer)
Free plus SCDraft while it last
Mon: Open During Orientation check
for Bar Specials
Open Each Nite 9:00 til 2:00am
liyrs. Adm. $2.00
PAPA LKATZ
Your Adult Entertainment Center
S�X" �"��Ollmopovisalion
y C) with professional & amateur comedians
11-11:30pm "Laugh-A-Draft"
Tell a joke - get a laugh and
a free draft!
WEDNESDAY NITE
Gro�nvillo's First S Still No. 1 Ladies Lock-Out
Fro Draft A Wino 8:30 - 10:00
At 10:00 For Mon One Free Keg Of Beer
ii "tMOMUO n� - � �
NCAA Boun
Pir
B RAD Mr Us
After dropping a 4-1 deciv
Georgetown in the tourr.
opener, Winfred Johnson re
ed himself Sunda afta
pitching ECU past J
Madison 9-5 to capture the I
South Championship
"With Winfred coining
two days, I didn't know how k
he couid go ECU coa
Bairdsaid. "HenormalK
three days, but the-e wd
we would rather have with tl
than W.nfred
iteird also called
"tough kid" and ;aid r
have to pitch unde
because the Pirates wet
ing the bats well
The Pirate
fourth straight over the D
season, although JMl r
impressive 38-13 record
year.
rr

S -
David WeBs' powerful bai
Henry W
NCAA
ByPFTF. FERNAI D
The ECU men's track
ticipated in two meets in ear
May, with sjpers:ar Hen
Williams stealing the sho a:
Cavalier Invitational.





Hence
� to postscripts
one knows e
became of Fletcher
l back in the open
s his hungrv
crew on an
th voyage �
a distant
-eamanship
d to lack on
v ends up as
� � tar from
apiain he
portrayal
aptain, while
die hi
edl
previous
� eeniN
cewmen
and ap-
e Fnglish
beaten
"rev
) rid
m h
IS
ess com-
e a- in
likeable
' his abilitv
ie affec-
oe of a
i )wever,
�He has
1and, in
'arlv
s ow
M
S2.59
RY
T OUTLET OUTLET
logs
let
Opening
dd
'
1 -
Prims
rhe Beach
99 � As I dSI
IOURS: WedFri.
�5 Sot. 9:30-3
:T OUTLET OUTLET
n
H
M
M
IHH AS! i AKOI INIAN
Sports
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NCAA Bounrt
Pirates Win ECAC Championship
B RANDY MEWS
Vorti Mi lor
After dropping a 4-1 decision to
Georgetown in the tourney
opener. Winfred Johnson redeem-
ed himself Sunday afternoon by
pitching ECU past James
Madison 9-5 to capture the ECAC
South Championship.
"With Winfred coming back in
two days. I didn't know how long
he could go ECU coach Hal
Baud said. "He normally requires
three days, but there was nobody
we would rather have with the ball
than Winfred
Baud also called Johnson a
"tough kid" and said he didn't
hae to pitch under pressure
because the Pirates weix "swing-
ing the bats well
The Pirates victory was their
fourth straight over the Dukes this
reason, although JMU holds an
impressive 38-13 record on the
vear.
"Some people are calling it a
jinx, but I don't believe that
Baird said. "Good teams bring
out the best in you. James
Madison is an outstanding ball
club and we've just been fortunate
each time we've played them
The Dukes opened the scoring
in the top of the fourth when Cor-
ey Nemeth sent one over the left
field fence, establishing a new
tournament record with five
homeruns.
JMU's lead didn't last long,
however, as the Pirates pounded
out four runs in the bottom half
of the inning. Todd Evans led off
with a walk, then moved to se-
cond on a fielder's choice.
Tourney MVP Mike Williams
singled to score Evans, while a
walk to Chris Bradberry and an
infield hit by Steve Sides loaded
the bases. Mark Shank singled to
score Williams, while Bradberry
quickly followed on the ensuing
play as the Dukes shortstop made
a wild throw. Sides was the last
Pirate runner to score in the inn-
ing as he came home on a Greg
Hardison sacrifice.
JMU narrowed the margin to
4-3 on a Morant two run homer in
the sixth, but ECU put it away
with a five-run seventh inning.
Hardison was walked, Wells
followed with a bunt single, then
Johnson was intentionallly walk-
ed to load the bases with one out.
Williams responded with a three
run double on the next at bat,
then Bradberry followed with a
two run homer to close out ECU's
scoring.
The Dukes picked up two runs
in the eighth, but ECU's lead was
too big for any serious attempt at
a comeback.
In the tournament opener
Thursday aftenoon, Georgetown
pitcher Eb Burke kept the Pirates'
bats silent in allowing only one
run, while ECU starter Johnson
gave up nine hits � four for extra
STANLEY LEAKY - ECU Photo Lab
Daid Wells' powerful bat was one of the reasons ECU scored nine runs against James Madison.
Henry Williams Qualifies For
NCAA Nationals With Ease
bases.
"Basically we didn't find a way
to solve Burke until it was too
late Baird said. "There were
always one or two outs before we
got things started and he kept us
off strike really well
Georgetown got all they needed
in the third inning when Mark
Tepnew led-off the inning with a
double to right center. He advanc-
ed to third on a Bill Pendley
single, then came home on Steve
Ianni's blast to right field.
The Hoyas extended their lead
to 3-0 when John O'Mally and
Bob Ebner hit back-to-back
homers in the sixth.
The teams exchanged runs in
the ninth to close out the scoring
at 4-1.
With their backs against the
wall ECU responded with a
decisive 5-0 victory over La Salle
on Friday.
Jim Peterson was magnificent
from the mound as he retired the
first 20 batters on his way to a
three hitter.
ECU got their first run in the
second as Mike Sullivan doubled,
then came home on a Greg Har-
dison single.
Sullivan cracked another dou-
ble in the fourth, and this time
was singled in by Jim Riley to
boost ECU's lead to 2-0.
The Pirates picked up two more
runs in the sixth on a David Well's
bases-loaded double, then got
their final score when Johnson
singled in Riley in the eighth.
ECU was forced to play two
games on Saturday since it was
sent to the consolation bracket
after losing its first game.
The Pirates were once again pit-
ted against Georgetown, but this
time they were victorious as they
rallied from a 6-1 deficit in the
fifth inning to come out on top
7-6.
David Wells had an outstanding
game at the plate as he ripped a
pair of doubles and drove in two
runs, but it was Mark Cockcell
who lined a pinch hit double to
left in the seventh inning to drive
in Mike Williams for the winning
run.
In the Pirates second contest of
the day, Mike Christopher threw
his fust complete game since
March 22 as the Pirates defeated
James Madison 4-3.
Christopher gave up nine hits,
but didn't allow a walk as he pit-
ched for the first time in three
weeks.
"We knew he was capable of
it Baird said. "It was his best
outing by far. Once the game got
into a flow, I knew Mike had
good stuff
After trailing 1-0 through the
early innings, ECU exploded for
three runs in the fourth. Sides ac-
counted for the first run as he
singled in Bradberry from second,
then Cockrell cleared the bases
with a homerun.
Each team picked up a run in
the middle innings as Johnson and
Reeves hit solo homers. It came
down to the ninth, and after giv-
ing up a homerun to Nemeth,
Christopher retired the final three
batters to preserve the victory.
The Pirates receive an
automatic bid to the NCAA
Regional playoffs with the tour-
nament championship, while
finishing conference piay with a
32-11 record.
Winfred Johnson gave up five runs in the tournament champ ionshin
but still came away with the victory.
By PETE FERNALD
NUfT Wrllrr
The ECU men's track team par-
ticipated in two meets in early
May. with superstar Henry
Williams stealing the show at the
Cavalier Invitational.
Williams qualified for the
NCAA Nationals by winning the
200-meter dash with a time of
20.82 seconds.
In the 100-meter dash Williams
placed second to Harvey Glance,
a two time Olympian, with a time
of 10.45.
OAKY PATTERSON � ICO Pttoto Life
Henry Williams qualified for the NCAA Nationals in the 200 meters at
the Cavalier Invitational.
The 4x100 relay team consisting
of Williams, Erskine Evans,
Nathan McCorkle and Joe Dingle
finished second behind Morgan
State with a hand time of 39.9.
The electronic timer was in-
operable at the time of the race.
Ruben Pierce contributed to the
team by placing seventh in the
open 400-meter dash with a time
of 47.2
High hurdler Craig White
disappointingly placed seventh in
the 110 high hurdles in 14.1
seconds.
At the Jesse Owens Track
Classic on May 6 the Pirates were
led by the improving 4x100 relay
team.
The relay team placed second
behind the Bud Light team with a
time of 40.3. Both teams broke
the stadium record in the 4x100
event.
Long jumper Chris Brooks
placed third in the long jump with
a distance of 24.75 feet. Unfor-
tunately, Brooks sustained an in-
jury in the event and was unable
to run in a relay event.
Erskine Evans placed sixth in
the 100-meter dash with a time of
10.6.
Teammate Williams also placed
sixth in the 200-meter dash with a
time of 21.2.
National and Olympic hopeful
White surprisingly placed seventh
in the 110 high hurdles with a time
of 14.17, and according to head
coach Bill Carson "is running
poorly
The next meet for the Pirates is
the IC4A Championships held at
Villanova in Philadelphia this
weekend.
Unfortunately Coach Carson
hasn't received the scouting report
for the meet and has no idea how
his team will stack-up against the
other teams.
Carson is pleased with his
team's performance and is
shooting for a top 10 spot at the
meet.
STANLEY LEAHY - ECL PHoto L.b
JwUhXC �im"S " '� '�P SCl,ed"lg nS SUC" " Autn- �
Auburn In '85 And '86
East Carolina University and
Auburn University have agreed to
a two-year football series that will
be played in 1985 and 1986 at
Auburn's Jordan-Hare Stadium.
"This is just a continuation of
our goal to schedule the best
teams that we possibly can said
Dr. Ken Karr, director of athletics
at ECU. "I think it will be a
positive thing for both East
Carolina and Auburn and I have
no doubt the games will be ex-
citing ones
The Tigers ended 1983 with an
11-1 record after capturing the
Southeastern and Sugar Bowl
titles.
Auburn will represent only the
second SEC opponent East
Carolina has ever faced; the
Pirates met the University of
Florida at Gainesville in 1983.
"I think it is another point of
progress for us said ECU foot-
ball coach Ed Emory. "It shows
we are going to schedule the top
teams in the country. It should be
an exciting thing to play the top
team in the Southeastern Con-
ference'
"This is just a
continuation of
our goal to
schedule the best
teams we possibly
can
�Dr. Ken Karr
The Auburn series will also
match the Pirates with former
ECU Head Coach Pat Dye, who
coached at East Carolina from
1974 through 1979 before leaving
for the University of Wyominfi
then Auburn. 6
"It is a positive thing for our
program that we are going after
the best schedule in the countrv ��
Emory said. "Most schools are
cutting back these days to trv and
guarantee themselves seven or
eight wins a year
The addition of Auburn will
give the Pirates a 19� Z ?
that will include the two tU,C
meeting in thc � teams
Classic in East Rutherford jf
� Auburn and defw J
tional champion M!lrn?n8 na'
Thc 1985 season �nI1or'da.
ECU hottS?" have
Carolina at Ficker,I d Sout
theHucane;Stad,UniaJon�
� rS� , " m-
�"e " Florid, C??m
�"� road contact ' aJ�ng
Tulsa. lft carol,na and
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M u ; NM
Intramurals Set For
Summer Session
B Jennette Roth
K I l�inm�
Break out the T-shirts, shorts,
sun-tan lotion, and catch "The
Feer
The Department of Intram
Recreational Services is offering a
summer program for both ses-
sions of summer school.
tacting Ihe Outdoor Recreation
Center in room 113 Memorial
Gym or call 757-6911.
Get that body back into shape
this summer through the In-
tramural Department fitness
classes. First session registration
dates are Ma 14 and 15.
Aerobic exercise, personal
defense and aquarobics classes are
being held with only a nominal
charge for students and faculty.
For more information, come to
room 204 Memorial Gvm or call
757-6387.
The Intramural Summer
Recreation. Program promises to
be a most enjoyable experience
for all who participate. You're
what makes the program work, so
get involved and get fit through
the Department oi Intramural
Summer Recreation Program.
Registration tor raquetball,
slow-pitch Softball, tennis singles
CoRec volleyball are being
. this v.eek Monday through
Wednesday. So gel the teams
aether and come to room 2(M n
Memorial Gym to sign up
Play begins or Ma 21
-een sports first session he
summer program promises t be
fun and ecc for all par-
ticipants
Be reaJ for e three
basketball registrai - n M i 21-23
'� dust vour clu
Activity
Racquetball Tournev
Slow Pitch Softball'
Tennis Singles
CoRec Volleyball
3-on-3 Basketball
Putt-Putt Tourney
Golf Classic
utt-
era! exciting
i including
Aj-
- sar
co;
Begins
May 21
May 21
May 21
May 22
May 29
June 5
June 13
Entry Dates
May 14-16
May 14-16
May 14-16
May 14-16
May 21-23
June 4-5
June 11-12
Mark Cockrell drove in the winning run against Gerogetown on Saturday.
GARY PATTERSON - ECU Photo L�B
Knight Enjoying Olympics
Das lime Location
M-TH TBA
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M-TH TBA
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T &. TH 6:30-8:30 pm Mem.
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Bl OOMINGTON. Ind. (UPI) �
Bobby Knight, known as a strict
disciplinarian and hard to please,
seems to be enjoying his ex-
perience as coach of the U.S.
Olympic men's basketball team.
"We've had good workouts
since Thurvda night said
Knight during a nes conference
Sunday at the midway point of his
"mini-camp" for Olympic
hopefuls. "We spent Thursday
morning tring to structure some
fhings, offensively and d ensie-
Knight said the 20 hopefuls,
survivors of last month's evalua-
tion trials that included '2 of the
nation's top amateurs, played a
same Saturdav nieht that "was
kind of ragged to start with
On Sunday, after a morning
workout, Knight trimmed the'
team down to 16 by cutting for-
ward Charles Barklev of Auburn,
swingman Maurice Martin of St
Joesph's, guard Terrry Porter of I
Wisconson-Stevens Point and
guard John Stockton.
The Indiana University coach,
who is seeking an Olympic gold
medal to go with the two NCAA
championships and a Pan
American gold medal he has earn-
ed as a coach, thought Sundav
morning in practice" that the
players were learning the stvle of
basketball he'll be demanding this
summer.
Nautilus of Eastern Carolina
1002 Evans Street
WANTED Individuals seeking Physical
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Please Reply to:
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Title
The East Carolinian, May 15, 1984
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
May 15, 1984
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.340
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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