The East Carolinian, May 17, 1984






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(Earnlmtatt
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol.58 HoMfrj
Greenville, N.C.
Thursday, May 17,1984
8 Pages
Circulation 10,000
Longer Fall Break
Proposed, Vetoed
By Faculty Senate
BRYAN HUMBERT - ECU Photo Lab
Parental Investigation
"Harriet, Look at the map. I know we dropped her off somewhere around here. What's the name of that dorm again?"
ECU Nwj Bureau
and staff reports
It looked fairly routine � a
report of the Calendar Committee
recommending approval of the
University calendar and examina-
tion schedules for the 1986-87
academic year. It was five pages
long.
But there, halfway down the
first page, was October 12-19
(Sunday to Sunday) for the fall
break in 1986.
It slowly dawned on the Faculty
Senate that this was something
new � unprecedented � for ECU
which has had a fall break only
for the past two years. It began by
administrative order for a two-
day fall break in 1982. They notic-
ed, too, that the opening date for
the 1986 fall semester � August
18 � seemed to be earlier than
usual. What, faculty senators
began to ask, is going on?
With floor discussion indicating
a feeling that a full week's fall
break probably wasn't a good
idea, the Senate approved without
dissent a motion by Malcolm
South (English) to send the calen-
dar back to committee for further
consideration.
But Ruth Jones (Business) mak-
ing the presentation for the calen-
dar committee had come
prepared. She had, she said, an
alternate calendar prepared "just
in case
Jones said the committee "had
heard" that other universities
were taking week-long fall breaks
and that "some favored it In
addition, she said, "some faculty
had requested it The committee
was aware, she added, that it was
"a new and different kind of
thing" to propose for ECU.
Also, she said, there was a
"feeling that it was not likely to
be accepted. The mood that day
was very definitely against the
week-long fall break So she had
brought another calendar pro-
viding for a two-day fall break.
The alternate also provided for
three days � Wednesday, Thurs-
day and Friday � for Thanksgi
ing and a semester-opening date
of August 20.
South said he felt it would be
unwise to "try to make a calendar
on the floor" although it ap-
peared that the alternate proposal
was more suitable to the Senate.
Faculty chair James LeRoy
See PROPOSED. Page 3
McDonald House Will Benefit Many
By GEORGETTE HEDR1CK
MI Medkal Rotrw Editor
Sylvia Morris is a parent who
knows the anxiety, fear and
loneliness of being hours away
from home with a seriouslv ill
child.
Nearly five years have passed
since her son Jason had surgery at
Pitt County Memorial Hospital to
remove a malignant tumor in his
jaw, but the memories of lonely
bedside vigils while he was
hospitalized and long trips to
Greenville for chemotherapy still
easily bring back the tears that
were once so frequent.
Today Jason is a healthy
13-year-old who visits the ECU
pediatric oncology clinic only
twice a year for a check-up. But
because of her family's painful ex-
perience, Sylvia Morris plans to
be an active volunteer for Green-
ville's new Ronald McDonald
House, a facility she calls a
"wonderful idea that would have
meant so much to us
"A Ronald McDonald House
would have meant a lot to us back
then says Mrs. Morris.
"Although it would have eased
the financial burden, I think the
biggest benfit would have come
from the opportunity to share our
feelings and experience with other
families who were going through
similar situations. Having a home
away from home like that would
have been wonderful
That's just about the way sup-
porters of a Ronald McDonald
House describe the facility: a tem-
porary home for choronically ill
children and their families. Of-
ficials fo the McDonald's Corp.
and the ECU School of Medicine
announced in February tht Green-
ville would become the site of a
new house for Eastern North
Carolina.
McDonald's has approved the
use of the Ronald McDonald
House trademark for the building
and will contribute $200,000
toward its construction. Plans are
to build the house off Move
Bouldevard near r reenillle Villa
Nursing Home on a two-acre tract
owned by Pitt County. The coun-
ty has agreed to lease the land for
the house at a cost of one dollar
per year.
The house is expected to
welcome its first guests in late
1985, said Dr. C. Tate Holbrook,
director of pediatric
hematologyoncology at the
medical school.
The first Ronald McDonald
House � frequently described as
"the house that love built" � was
established in Philadelphia in the
early 1970s. There are now more
than 50 houses throughout the
United States and several foreign
countries. The international net-
work serves more than 200,000
people a year.
The houses provide a warm,
homey environment for the
relatives treatment for chronic il-
lnesses such as cancer, heart
disease, cystic fibroses, kidney
Faculty Senate Elects
1984-85 Officers; Smith
Will Serve As Chair
disease or prematurity. Patients
with such illnesses often have to
travel long distances to major
medical centers for treatment that
can be extensive and time-
consuming.
"The Ronald McDonald House
provides the sick child's family a
place to stay with the atmosphere
of a home and not a motel room
or patient room Holbrook said.
"Children receiving out-patient
treatment, such as chemotherapy,
may also stay at the house and
meet other patients thier age who
may have similar conditions.
For a modest fee � about $5 a
night � the house provides
families with a bedroom and ac-
cess to a community kitchen, a
family room and other areas of
mutual enjoyment. The guest fee
can be reduced or waived in hard-
ship cases.
The Ronald McDonald House
will be supervised by a full-time,
live-in house manager, Holbrook
said. Operations will be governed
by Children's Services of Eastern
North Carolina Inc a private,
non-profit corporation whose
board of directors is made up of
parents, medical center represen-
tatives and McDonald's officials.
Because the cost of the house is
estimated to be as high as
$500,000, Holbrook said addi-
tional funds will be needed from
sources in the region. He expects
the stongest effort will come from
parents like Sylvia Morris and
friends of children who have
undergone extended medical
treatment. He said these people
have a special understanding of
what an asset a Ronald McDonald
House will be to Eastern North
Carolina.
The volunteer group, which
now has more than 150 members,
is led by Mrs. Mary Ann Harris of
Tarboro, the mother of a young
cancer victim. The group has ap-
plied for a $25,000 grant from
Ray A. Kroc Children's Fund,
which was established by Kroc,
McDonald's founder, to provide
money for start-up expenses for a
Ronald McDonald program.
In addition. McDonald's will
provide ongoing financial supper:
from franchise and companv-
owned McDonald's restaurant s
across the state.
The recent expansion of
pediatric services at the School of
Medicine and Pitt County
Memorial Hospital has made
Greenville an ideal location for a
Roanld McDonald House, said
Holbrook. At the medical school
the extensive services available for
pediatric cancer patients will be
enhanced this summer with the
opening of the new radiation
therapy center.
Durham is presently the only
North Carolina city with a Ronald
McDonald House, although
McDonald's has made com-
mitments to Chapel Hill and
Winston-Salem to support houses
in those cities.
ECU New Bureau
James LeRoy Smith
(Philosophy) and Stella Daugher-
ty (Mathematics) won re-election
as the chair and vice chair respec-
tively of the Faculty Senate at the
1984-85 organizational meeting.
The secretary, Martha Engelke
(Nursing)chose not to be a can-
didate for re-election. She was
succeeded by Nancy K. Mayberry
(Foreign Languages, who won
election over John Conner
Atkeson (History) 32 to 20.
Smith, recently elected
chairperson of the UNC Faculty
Assembly for 1984-85, spoke of
the importance of faculty com-
munication through the system-
wide Faculty Assembly during a
three-minute address to the Facul-
ty Senate prior to voting. The two
candidates nominated for faculty
chair made three minute talks.
By secret ballot, Smith won
over John D. Longhill (Business)
42 to 11. Daugherty won over Bea
Chauncey (Music) 39 to 14. There
are 56 voting members of the
Faculty Senate including five ex-
officio officials who hold voting
privileges.
In other elections for committee
posts, two of the three persons
nominated from the floor won
seats on the Faculty Affairs Com-
mittee, which is embroiled in an
effort to recommend a university
policy on the status of non-
tenured facuulty in fixed-term
positions. The two floor nominees
who won seats, Carl Adler
(Physics) and Walter Pories
(Medicine) have been active in
discussions and debate of the con-
tinuing issue.
A third vacancy on the FAC
was filled by re-election of Mar-
sha Ironsmith (Psychology) for a
three-year term. Pories was
elected to replace Rosalie Haritun
(Music) as an alternate.
Belinda Lee (Nursing), Madge
McGrath (Allied Health) and
William Bloodworth (English)
won the three three-year terms
open on the Teaching Effec-
tiveness Committee in a field of
four. Lee was nominated from the
floor.
Five nominees selected by the
Committee on Committees won
nomination in a field of six for
three-year terms on the Cur-
riculum Committee. Paul Topper
(Music) was elected to a term en-
ding in 1986 replacing Robert
Holt (Philosophy) who is resign-
ing from the committee.
Olympics In Jeopardy,
Team Official Predicts
�KYAN HUMIIRT � ICO
"Now look, I am rare this is all just some big misunderstanding. I just
look like the driver of that car. Hey, you look lost like that macho cop
on 'Hill Street Blocs
ECU Newi Bureau
With sports powerhouses
Russia and East Germany out of
the Summer Olympics and some
other communist countries ex-
pected to follow suit, the level of
competition won't be the same
and may jeopardize the future of
the games, says an Olympic sport
official from ECU.
Dr. Wayne Edwards, an Olym-
pic administrator for the U.S.
Team Handball team, says the
survival of the Olympics is in
danger. "Maybe not immediately
but when you look a few years in
the future, this kind of thing is
setting a course that is changing
the concept of the Olympics as we
know it and will perhaps eliminate
the whole thing he said.
In discussions this week with a
representative of the U.S. Olym-
pic Committee about the status of
teams selected for play in team
handball, Edwards said he was
told that if Russia and other com-
munist nations follow through
with their announced boycott of
the summer games in Los
Angeles, alternate teams would be
selected to play in their places.
The selection of these alternates
would come after a June 2
deadline that has been set for
countries to accept their invita-
tions for participation.
In women's team handball a
total of six teams have been in-
vited to play in the games. The
include the U.S Russia, East
Germany, Hungary, Yugoslavia
and the People's Republic of
China. Russia, Hungary and East
Germany have already announced
their withdrawal. Yugoslavia has
not accepted its invitation but is
expected to atttend. China has
already accepted its invitation.
In the men's competition, there
are 12 teams invited to play. They
include Russia, Poland, Romania,
Czechoslovakia, Cuba, Algeria,
Yugoslavia, Denmark, East Ger-
many, Hungary, Japan and the
United States.
"In the women's competition
we have a realistic chance against
China Edwards says, "but
that's really about it. We're better
than we have ever been but we are
a long ways away from what some
of these powers are he said,
noting that the women have only
played the sport for a little less
than ten years and have never ap-
peared in Olympic competition.
One of the top players on the
See COMPETITION, rage 2
00 �?"��' I 'V l! � � �"�"
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
MAY 17, 1984
?
Enrollment Increases Slightly
By JENNIFER JENDRASIAK
Newi Editor
Although enrollment figures
for the first session of summer
school have not yet been finalized,
the number of students enrolled is
a few students ahead of last sum-
mer, according to ECU Registrar
Gilbert Moore.
Moore said he expects the
number to be slightly higher than
last year when the new figures are
released. Some special courses
have not yet started, so it is dif-
ficult to determine the exact
enrollment, he said.
The number of ECU students
living in residence halls on-
campus, has also increased slight-
ly, said Director of Housing
Operations Dan Wooten. "As of
yesterday afternoon, we had 681
(students living in residence halls),
compared to 661 last summer
he said.
The number of students living
in the residence halls during the
summer dropped sharply approx-
imately three years ago, but has
leveled off since then, Wooten
said. The lack of air-conditioning
is often a reason for students op-
ting to live off-campus.
"I think a lot of them leave to
find air-conditioning Wooten
said. Of the four residence halls
open this summer (Garrett,
Greene, Jarvis, and part of Slay)
only Jarvis is air-conditioned.
Air-conditioning will be installed
in Fleming this summer.
Associate Dean of University
Unions Rudy Alexander said that,
from his perspective, a larger
number of summer school
students is better. "It makes it
more enjoyable to have a larger
number of people to work with
he said, adding that it contributes
to the success of events.
The Student Union sponsors
events such as Bingo and Ice
Cream nights, movies and con-
certs on the mall. Tuesday's Bingo
and Ice Cream night was so suc-
cessful, Alexander said, that peo-
ple had to be turned away.
Alexander also said that events
are also planned to coincide with
the freshman orientation pro-
grams, which will be held later
this summer.
Due Process Rights Limited
(CPS) � Striking down a lower
court decision that would have
resulted in sweeping changes in
the ways colleges discipline their
students, the New York Supreme
Court Appellate Division recently
ruled that students' constitutional
rights to due process don't always
apply to disciplinary procedures.
The court said a State Universi-
ty of New York at Cortland stu-
dent didn't have a right to an at-
torney to represent her or to a
review of written transcripts of
the universitys decision to sus-
pend her for a semester.
SUNY officials accused her of
cheating twice.
But whether or not she had
cheated was never the real issue.
"The student admitted the first
time she was caught cheating that
she had plagiarized an essay
savs SUNY lawver Peter Crarv.
The issue instead was how
closely the disciplinary pro-
ceedings she went through had to
resemble courtroom procedures.
At SUNY's campuses, the col-
leges must give students written
notice of the charges against
them, provide an open hearing in
which the student can call one
witness, and provide students with
a notice of what final penalties, if
any, are imposed on them.
This student, Marguerite
Moresco, asserted she was entitled
to the same professional represen-
tation and review of the written
proceedings she would have in
protecting herself in a civil or
criminal court.
New York's state Supreme
Court � which is not the state's
highest court � agreed with the
student.
But now the appellate court has
sided with SUNY, saying the stu-
dent's rights in "a collegial at-
mosphere" were "best served by a
nonadversarial setting" without
dueling lawyers and transcripts.
Richard Shay, the student's at-
torney, could not be reached for
comment.
SUNY, however, is "quite
satisfied" by the decision, Crary
says.
He says letting a student take a
lawyer into disciplinary hearings
and providing transcripts of the
6,000 to 7,000 disciplinary hear-
ings a hear on the SUNY campus
would place "an absolutely in-
tolerable burden on the universi-
ty
"Due process does not require a
full adversarial hearing Crary
contends. "The student had the
right to confront witnesses, be
represented by someone in the col-
lege community and receive com-
plete written charges against her
Yet in many school discipline
situations, the legal cards are
already stacked against students,
the authors of a new book about
school discipline argue.
"School systems rarely have
discipline cases that wind up in
court says Ellen Jane Holl-
ingsworth, co-author of School
Discipline which was published in
January.
Announcement
Sex Discrimination Is
Marring Many Classes
(CPS) � Even at the college
and university levels, classrooms
are marred by subtle and not-so-
subtle forms of sex discrimination
that may inhibit women students'
learning, a recent report by two
American University researchers
says.
"One out or every three
classrooms are segregated by
sex says David Sadker, who
heads the Mid-Atlantic Center for
Sex Equity.
The Sadkers have conducted
numerous studies of sex bias in
education at both secondary and
post-secondary institutions.
Although much of the sexism
and segregation in colleges is "an
artifact of the students deciding
on their own where they will sit or
how they interact Sadker says,
many teachers serve as co-
conspirators in gender discrimina-
tion.
"We found a sizable difference
in teachers' responses (the dif-
ferent sexes), although this was
less significant at the college level
than at elementary and post-
secondary levels
College instructors also
disproportionately favor male
Olympic
Competition
Threatened
Continued From Page 1
women's team is Leora "Sam"
Jones of Mount Olive. Jones, an
ECU student and a former basket-
ball star, is undergoing training
with the team in Colorado.
The U.S. men's team has a bet-
ter chance jf making a good
showing in light of the boycott.
"We have a very good chance of
beating Japian says Edwards.
He also noted that the U.S. team
bet the number one seeded
Yugoslavian team two years ago
ind tied the Cubans at the Pan
American Games in January.
"The boycott is going to make
our competition easier but that is
certainly not what we are looking
for he said.
He added that meetings are tak-
ing place with Russia this week in
hopes of getting the Soviets to
reconsider their plan to boycott
the Olympics. "I think there is
still hope for the Russians and
other boycotting nations to be in
Los Angeles when the games
begin on July 28 Edwards said.
students in choosing teaching
assistants, research assistants and
making other student appoint-
ments, the Sadkers found.
Many of the classroom dif-
ferences, however, are
perpetuated by the students
themselves, Sadker says.
Indeed, another study released
recently found that students at
five Maryland colleges voluntarily
segregated themselves by race and
color when choosing their seats in
class.
Sadker was unaware of the
Maryland study, but said it was
reminiscent of the unconscious
ways classrooms become uncom-
fortable for women.
Self-deprecating remarks in-
clude prefacing classroom com-
ments with qualifying phrases likej
"Well, I many not be right,
but or "This is just my ownl
opinion, but Sadker explains.
Male students, on the other!
hand, tend to be more assertivel
and forthright in their classroom f
participation, and are much more
likely to be called upon and listen-
ed to by their instructors, the
Sadkers' study found
The East Carolinian
Sfmg the campus community
sine 1925
Published every Tuesday and Thursday during
the academic year and every Wednesday during
the summer.
The East Carolinian is the official newspaper
of East Carolina University, owned, operated,
and published for and by the students of East
Carolina University
Unsigned opinions on the editorial page, unless
otherwise noted, are the opinion of the
newspaper, usually written Dy the managing
editor
Subscription Rate: S30 yearly
The East Carolinian offices �r� located on the
second floor of the Publications Building on the
ECU campus, Greenville. N.C.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The
East Carolinian, Publications Building, ECU,
Greenville, N C , 27834
Telephone 75? �3�� 637 not
ISA
AttentionlThe international Student Assoc a
tion will be having a meeting on Saturday, May 19
at 600 p m at the international House. 306 E 9th
St We'll discuss activities for the Summer Sev
sions such as a trip to King's Dominion Looking
forward to seeing all of you there!
AEROBIC FITNESS
The Department of Intramural Recreational
Services is offen(g aerobic fitness classes during
both sessions of summer schootl Registration
ends this Friday. May II Come be Room 204
Memorial Gym to register. A small fee Is required
for both students and staff.
OUTLET OUTLET OUTLET OUTLET OUTLET OUTLET OUTLET
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MIW HOURt Wedfrl. �2
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OUTLET OUTLET OUTLET OUTLET OUTLET OUTLET OUTLET
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GYM HOURS
Swimming Pool:
MEMORIAL: MWF 7 a.m. 8 a.m M F 11:30 a.m. 1 p.m.
MINGES: M-F 4 p.m. 7 p.m Sat. Sun 1 p.m5 p m
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M-F 11:30 a.m3 p.m. (in person), M-F 12 noon 3 p.m. (phone in).
Outdoor Recreation: InformationRentals
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EVERY FRIDAY
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INCLUDES:
A variety of Fillets,
including Lousiana-
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a choice of Hot Vegetables
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PAPA KATZ
Your Adult Entertainment Center
Introduces
(Starting Sat May 12)
���
A Night 01 improvisation
with professional & amateur comedians
11-11:30pm "Laugh-A-Draft"
Toll a joke - get a laugh and f?L
a free draft! �vxl
WEDNESDAY NITE
Greenville's First 3 Still No. 1 Ladies lock-Out
Free Draft 3 Wine 8:30 � 10:00
At 10:00 For Men One Free Keg Of Beer
THURSDAY NITE
Penny Draft Nite
Doors Open At 8:30
Members $1.00
Guests $2.00
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FRIDAY NITE
Super Happy Hour
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10' Draft 1st Hour
25 Draft 2nd Hour-
Cans 75 All Nite
Doors Open At 4:00
Lady Members Free
4
i

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���
Job
CPS, - This .
graduates can looi
job market that i
cd" compared
gioorm employmer
merit experts repot
nowhere near the
of the late seer.
eighties
"There's a .
in the mare-
to continue for a �
Victor L
director at N
sity and author
Report on
ment trends
"It's kind
through so ma
of tailing actn
coming ba
Indeed, the nu
fers made
million students wni
with bachelor's deg
is up abou- "�!
sas Linda Pe .
iege Pla Coi
"It's a b
last ear, ' t n
"Much.
1983 concurs Ja;
emen: :
Univers tyand
a
"We're sec
coming
quotas are r
about five
fers arc be
Genera. M
"are rea � if
we're Sc � .
engineering i: . :
majors. Walr"
college ' men)
Likewise. IBM
grads thai is
spokesman Les Sat
To fill the c 1
openings
are visiting e: ;l
search o: grads
skills, busme-
some liberal a:
say
AT&T, in the wal
d:estiture. w:K
same" number o:
year, and expects
job openings ill
1985. officials inert
Facult
Change
(CPS) � Fa
up again this e
rapidly as in the
survey of the cc.
fession has four
The aerage
gone up 5.7 r
1982-83 scl 1
American Associatj
sity Profe-
preliminary j I
nual study of howl
teachers make.
But facult) saiar,
percent in 19S2- -
cent m 1981-82
AAUP spoke:
Molotsk attnbui
rate of increases I
amounts of I
legislatures gie
When academic f
"There's a tenden
sums across the
members, she potntj
tice, that would m
of a salary differen
and associate profi
Over the las:
however, admm.
the major reason :hj
tuition much faster
tion rate is because
faculty members mj
A recent Colleg
contended faculty b
now less than it w
Asked to explaii
tuition is being raisj
pay faculty member
faculty salary
down, Molotsky sa
Faculty members
leges did slightly
at;
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Smith remind
had already v
ly, without
the calendar for f
tee consideration
the afternoon's
lenfthy one.
So back it
with the
ECU'i Faculty
ad to accept �
�W&





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
may i7, nm
up
Volina
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inian
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Students
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N
Job Market Imp
(CPS) � This spring's college
graduates can look forward to a
job market that is "very improv-
ed compared to last year's
gloomy employment scene, place-
ment experts report, but it's still
nowhere near the booming market
of the late seventies and early
eighties.
"There's a decided turnaround
in the market and think it's going
to continue for a while observes
Victor Lindquist, placement
director at Northwestern Univer-
sity and author of the Endicott
Report on nationwide employ-
ment trends for college grads.
"It's kind of nice after going
through so many successive years
of tailing activity to see job offers
coming back in he adds.
Indeed, the number of job of-
fers made to the nearly one
million students who will graduate
with bachelor's degrees this spring
is up about 33 percent nationally,
says Linda Pengillywith the Col-
lege Placement Council (CPC).
"It's a big improvement over
last year, " she notes.
"Much, much better than
1983 concurs Jack Shingleton,
placement chief at Michigan State
University and director of another
nationwide job market study.
"We're seeing more employers
coming in to interview, hiring
quotas are up for all companies
about five percent, and more of-
fers are being made, "he reports.
General Motors' hiring needs
"are really up for graduates and
we're looking primarily for
engineering and computer science
majors says Walt Rolm, GM's
college recruitment director.
Likewise, IBM will hire more
grads than last year, says
spokesman Les Sabor.
To fill the company's 10,000
openings this year, IBM recruiters
are visiting over 350 campuses in
search of grads with technical
skills, business majors, and even
some liberal arts graduates, he
says.
AT&T, in the wake of its recent
divestiture, will hire "about the
same" number of grads as last
year, and expects to increase its
job openings dramatically by
1985, officials there report.
The change will be welcomed.
Last year's market "was the
worst in recent history recalls
the CPC's Pengilly. "Offers and
salaries hit rock bottom
Following the record-breaking
markets of the late seventies,
when many graduates were getting
multiple job offers and starting
salaries were increasing at 9-to-13
percent a year, in the last two
years employers have cancelled
campus interviews, cut back on
the number of job offers, and
given little, if any, increases in
starting salaries, she explains.
"Now the '84 grad has a much
more optimistic market to go
into Pengilly says. "Things are
still restrained, but there's a sub-
dued optimism that things will
keep improving
The economic upturn, coupled
with the fact that many employers
have deferred new hirings for the
last two years, means there are
more openings for this year's job
seekers, MSU's Singleton says.
The starting salaries being of-
fered to this spring's grads,
however, aren't improving much.
Salary offers are running only
l-to-4 percent over last year's
stagnated levels, experts report.
Even for hot majors like
engineering and computer science,
salary increases are limping along
at two or three percent, according
to Pat Sheridan, executive direc-
tor for the Engineering Manpower
Commission (EMC).
"There may be a turnaround,
but salary increases are nowhere
near what we saw in earlier
years he says. In fact, "they're
no better than what we were see-
ing last year
"It's still an employers' market
and the employers realize it says
Pengilly. "A lot of employers are
telling us they're finding a much
more competitive attitude among
graduates and they're coming to
campuses with full interview
schedules
Another reason for the virtual
freeze on salary increases is that
employers aren't anxious to
repeat the sins of several years
ago, when many graduates got
starting salaries that often were
higher than salaries paid to other
employees.
"That so-called 'internal salary
compression' hurt many
employers and caused a lot of
dissatisfaction among their
established employees Pengilly
explains. "So employers are really
working to hold the line. Unless
the economy takes a significant
and unexpected upswing or the
money supply tightens, we don't
expect starting salaries to change
much
Engineering majors, of course,
are still the choice grads in this
year's market, enjoying $24,000
to $34,000 starting salaries,
Pengilly reports.
Of the over 74,000 four-year
engineering grads this year, the
electrical engineering majors re-
main the crown princes in terms
of demand and starting salaries,
says EMC's Sheridan, followed
by mechanical, civil, and chemical
engineers.
Computer science and business
majors also continue to be in
strong demand and are comman-
ding $20,000-plus salaries, says
Northwstern's Lindquist.
And liberal arts and humanities
majors continue to struggle along
with the fewest job offers and
lowest starting salaries.
Slowly
Starting wages for them are
averaging a pale $16,000, Pengilly
reports, actually a three percent
decrease from last year's salary
offers.
I don't think opportunities are
diminishing for liberal arts
grads, ' she says, "but for the last
tew years, as we were in a reces-
sion, many employers were cut-
ting costs by hiring liberal arts
people to do some of the jobs
previously held by technical ma-
jors
Now, with the improved
economy and a ready supply of
eager technical grads, those
employers are once again bypass-
ing liberal arts majors.
Indeed, much of the recent talk
about companies hiring more
liberal arts graduates "is nothing
but talk says MSU's
Shingleton.
"I've sat and listened to many a
chairman of the board talk about
the need for bringing liberal arts
People into the company he
points out. "But invariably, their
corporate recruiters come back to
campus and hire nothing but
engineers and computer science
majors. It's all a lot of talk at the
top without any follow through
Faculty Salaries Increase;
Change Is Still Sluggish
(CPS) � Faculty salaries went
up again this year, but not as
rapidly as in the past, a new
survey of the college teaching pro-
fession has found.
The average faculty salary has
gone up 5.7 percent since the
1982-83 school year, the
American Association of Univer-
sity Professors found in
preliminary results from its an-
nual study of how much college
teachers make.
But faculty salaries went up 7.9
percent in 1982 13, and 9.9 per-
cent in 1981-82.
AAUP spokeswoman Iris
Molotsky attributes the slowing
rate of increases to the declining
amounts of money state
legislatures give to colleges.
When academic funds are tight,
"There's a tendency to give flat
sums across the board" to faculty
members, she points out. In prac-
tice, that would mean there's less
of a salary difference between full
and associate professors.
Over the last two years,
however, administrators have said
the major reason they had to raise
tuition much faster than the infla-
tion rate is because they must pay
faculty members more.
A recent College Board study
contended faculty buying power is
now less than it was in 1972.
Asked to explain why student
tuition is being raised in order to
pay faculty members more even as
faculty salary increases slow
down, Molotsky says, "I can't
Faculty members at private col-
leges did slightly better than those
campuses, the survey
at public
found.
Independent college teachers
got average raises of 7.6 percent.
Their colleagues on public cam-
puses got average five percent in-
creases.
ACROSS
1 Beer
ingredient
5 Queen of
fairies
8 Potato
colloq
12 Century plant
13 Anqer
14 Sleeveless
cloak
15 for 'ear
that
16 Senes of
games
17 Metal
18 Whips
20 Brambly
22 Chemical
suffix
23 Vast age
24 Sabers
27 Recommence
31 Hawaiian
wreath
32 Make lace
33 Shouted
37 Montana s
capital
40 Organ of
hearing
4 i Employ
42 Layers
45 Feel indig-
nant at
49 Baker s
products
50 Cushion
52 Woody plant
53 Great Lake
54 Cloth
measure
55 Actual being
56 Care for
57 Expire
58 Soaks
DOWN
1 Shaded walk
2 Name for
Athena
3 Defeat
4 Dog s chain
5 Unmarried
ladies
6 Exist
7 Improve
8 Descendants
9 Young
salmon
10 Preposition
11 Negate
19 Goal
21 Garden tool
24 Crafty
25 Tiny
26 Lubricate
28 Southwest-
ern Indian
29 Maie
30 Greek letter
34 Rented
35 Dine
CROSS
WORD
PUZZLE
FROM COLLEGE
PRESS SERVICE
36 Arranged in
folds
37 Leap over
38 Compass
point
39 Man s name
42 Barracuda
43 Weary
44 Check
46 Gaelic
47 Bird's home
48 Golf mounds
51 Moham-
medan name
12 :1 4� 1' 1'6 3 67!e91011
121"
li�
1iT� 2021
� 23
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1 Si32
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1� 4041 45
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1983 united Feature Syndicate. Inc
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And don't forget
The Classifieds
At just 75 cents per line,
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Coatiaued From rage 1
Smith reminded the Senate that it
had already voted, "unanimous-
ly, without dissent to re-refer
the calendar for further commit-
tee consideration. Also, he said,
the afternoon's agenda was a
lengthy one.
So back it went, apparently
with the �Up that as yet
ECU'S Faculty Senate isn't inclin-
ed to accept a full week's fall
break.
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(Sift iEaat (Kawltman
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
C. Hunter Fisher, General Manager
DARRYL BROWN, Managmg Editor
J. T. PlETRZAX, D,rtc,or of Adrtatnt JENNIFER JENDRASIAK, mm Editor
Anthony Martin, bus Manager Tina Maroschak, Features td,�r
Tom Norton, emu Manager Allen Guy, cartoon
Bill Austin, cm Manager Randy Mews, .�-�
Michael Mayo, Advening r-� Kathy Fuerst, product� Manager
May 17, 1984
Opinion
Page 4
Access Bill
Chance For Compromise Missed
The defeat by the House Tuesday
of a bill to permit student religious
groups to meet after hours on
school property probably did the
school prayer movement some
good, and the protection of in-
dividual rights some harm.
The bill was a good compromise
to the school prayer issue, and even
without consideration of the school
prayer issue the bill makes good
sense. It would have permitted stu-
dent religious groups the same right
to meet on school property as other
student groups; it had nothing to
do with bringing religion into the
classroom, or even organized
religious events during regular
school hours.
The bill's defeat allows school
prayer supporters and religious ac-
tivists to make a case of the federal
government's hostility toward
religion. Students may voluntarily
meet for gun clubs, chess tour-
naments and foreign language
groups, but if they plan to talk
about a Bible or Koran, they'll
have to do it elsewhere.
From at least two points of view
the bill should have passed. The
first is less noble but more
pragmatic: to pacify some school
prayer supporters and prove the
government doesn't discriminate
against religion but is protecting
the religious freedom of all. That
case is harder to make with the
defeat of the freedom of access bill.
The second is good sense: it is de
facto discrimination against
religion to permit everything but
religious groups to meet on school
property, which is now the case. As
Rep. James Martin, R-N.C, ques-
tioned, "In a day when we are
pushing for equal rights for all
Americans should we deny the
right of assembly to voluntary-
organized student religious
groups?"
There were ludicrous agruments
in the House that the bill would not
only allow such mainstream groups
as Bible clubs and Christian athlete
organizations but also
"demonologists (who) worship the
anti-Christ" and "animal
sacrifices (who would) slaughter a
pig in the classroom Those ex-
amples as a justification for oppos-
ing the bill are so farfetched they
speak for themselves. Interestingly
enough, in a neat twist of logic op-
ponents using this agrument imply
that defeating the bill thus helps
preserve the morality or social stan-
dards of the children to some
degree, because now those godless
devil worshippers can't meet after
school and corrupt young minds.
Too, they aren't opposed to the ac-
cess bill to protect religious
freedom but to keep out some
groups they dislike. Yet only
religious groups are prohibited
from meeting, not all groups; thus
in theory junior Nazis and the teen-
KKK, not the mention the Young
Communists, presently have as
much access to school meeting
rooms as the student government
or the ceramics club. The fact that
schools aren't filled with little
Hitlers, junior Marxists-Leninists
or 14-year-old Grand Dragons
wearing white sheets is some indica-
tion that neither will there be an
overabundance of devil worship-
pers and pig sacrifices.
The opponents' position can be
appreciated, but is probably based
more on pre-conceived political
convictions than clear-thinking
consideration of the present case.
They may well have just fueled the
fires of their opponents without
serving a good purpose; neither
religious freedom and tolerance nor
individual rights are furthered by
the bill's defeat.
Excuse Me, Sir, But Why
Mine The Chesapeake Bay?
?
By ART BUCHWALD
I was out sailing on the Chespeake Bay
last weekend when I saw a fellow throwing
a large round plastic ball over the side of
his boat.
"Hey, what are you doing?" I asked.
"Mining for oysters he said.
"Why mines?" I asked.
"It's easier to find them if you can make
a big explosion he replied.
"Are you from the CIA?"
"Let's just say I'm an oysterman, and
let it go at that
"Are you an overt oysterman or a
covert oysterman?"
"I'm a covert oysterman he said. "You
don't think I'd by throwing mines over the
side if I was overt
"Are those things explosive?" I wanted
to know.
"I hope so. How else are we going tc
shake up the oysters?"
"But good heavens, man I cired,
"some sailor could hit one with his boat
and be sunk
"Well, we have to practice
somewhere he said. "Would you want
us to drag for oysters with duds?"
"No. But suppose you damaged a
foreign ship? There would be hell to pay
"We've informed all shipping nations
we're mining for oysters in the Chespeake
and they sail at their own risk
"But why the Chesapeake?"
"We might want to go after bigger
shellfish off the coast of Central America,
and we have to make sure our mines
work
While we were talking, two Latin
Americans came on deck with plastic
packages, and one said, "Senor, here are
five more tortillas we assembled. They will
explode as soon as they hear a sound
�'Oysters don't make any sound I
yelled.
The skipper said, "Jose, Pedro, go
below decks Then he turned to me and
said "That is how much you know about
fishing. Every time an oyster opens its
mouth it emits a noise, and then we've got
him
"Do you know what I think? I don't
believe you're looking for oysters at all. I
believe you're testing mines for use in
Nicaragua
"You must be crazy. Why would an
oysterman want to mine Nicaragua?"
"Why would he want to mine the
Chesapeake?"
"I told you, its the easiest way to
dredge. Jose and Pedro have large families
to support
"What you're doing is illegal and I'm
going to report you to the authories
"The authorities know what we're do-
ing
"What authorities?"
"Suppose I told you the president of the
United States knows?"
"Then I would say you were crazy, or he
was crazy
"You better get going or I'll dump one
of these mines on you boat
"If you do I'll go to court and sue you
"We don't recognize the courts, and
don't write to your senators, because we
don't recognize them either. If you're a
loyal American who believes in your coun-
try you'll forget you ever say me dropping
mines off the side of the boat
Pedor came back on deck. "Senor, Jose
wants to know if we can come topside to
see what happens when a boat hits one of
our tortillas
The skipper got red in the face. "I told
everyone to stay below decks until we
located an oyster bed
Pedro grinned. "Excuse me, boss. I
forgot where we were
The captain said to me, "I've got to pull
up anchor. Now get the hell out of here. If
I don't bring back any oysters tonight the
company will kill me
(c) 1M4.1 x Angela Times Syndicate
CONGRESSMAN, PONY WRRV ABOUT 5EIUN6 VOUR M.M1
THINK OF ME AS ANOTHER POLITICAL ACTON COMMITTEE�,
Details, Details: A Few Questions
To See What Reaean ReallvTCnnw
By TRB � From Washington
The New RcpaMk
Vhat does President Reagan know
and when does he know it? Howard
Baker's old Watergate question ought to
be refurbished for the fall campaign.
Oh, not does he know who stole Jimmy
Carter's briefing book, or when did he
learn about the USIA "enemies list
Rather, does he know, say, the name of
the prime minister of Japan, even on a
day when this gentleman is not expected
to be popping up in the Rose Garden?
An enterprising reporter for TV sta-
tion WBZ in Boston, Andy Hiller,
recently gave a little surprise quiz to the
candidates competing for Paul
Tsongas's Senate seat. Among other sur-
prises, it turned out that two of the can-
didates did not know which sides the
United States is supporting in Nicaragua
and El Salvador, and that Elliott
Richardson thought the share of the
federal budget taken up by defense is 7.5
percent. (It's 28 percent.) Surely we have
the seed of a new American political
tradition here.
The widespread view in what's called
"the political community" is that
Ronald Reagan is the most ignorant
president anyone can recall, but that
there's no prosperity in making an issue
of this. Anecdotes abound.
He didn't recognize his won secretary
of housing and urban development at a
White House reception. Asked his view
on the Cyprus question, his answer
made clear he not only had no views but
had no idea what the question was.
"Oh, I wish the secretary of state were
here he remarked on that occasion.
According to Steven Weisman of The
New York Times, Reagan expressed sur-
prise last fall at learning that the Soviets
have most of their nuclear weapons on
land-based missiles, while the United
States has relatively few � a basic fact
of the nuclear age and, according to
critics, the central flaw in his own
START proposals for mutual reduction
in land-based missiles.
Judy Bachrach reported recently in
Rolling Stone that Charles Z. Wick,
Reagan's buddy who heads the USIA,
once sent around a memo to his staff
saying he and the boss were wondering:
Is France a member of NATO? They
needed the answer and didn't want the
embarrassment of asking the State
Department. Answer: France is a
political but not a military member. A
trick question, perhaps. But for the
president?
Despite all this, even Arthur Schles-
inger Jr. wrote with grudging admira-
tion in the April 20 Wall Street Journal:
"If a president can point the country in
a direction and convince the voters that
it is the right one and if he can get
reasonably competent people to figure
out the details, it does no matter so
much politically that he himself hardly
knows what is going on
Well, maybe it doesn't matter so
much, but surely it matters. For one
thing, what if some of those detail peo-
ple � like former National Security Ad-
viser William Clark � can't name the
prime minister of Zimbabwe either? Of
course there will be plenty of sub-aides
and sub-sub-aides to pass along the odd
fact as needed.
The presidency is not a game of
Trivial Pursuit. But a certain degree of
abstraction from the facts raises
legitimate doubts. Can a president this
ignorant even decide what direction to
point in? It's the actor question: Does he
think for himself, or is he fed all his
lines?
Perhaps these stories that the presi-
dent doesn't know Alaska from his
elbow are inaccurate and unfair. If so,
they pose a delicate public relations pro-
blem. Bald denial could backfire, as it
did for then-Sen. Willam Scott of
Virginia, who secured his place in
history by calling a press conference to
deny a magazine's assertion that he was
the dumbest member of the U.S. Senate.
No, the only way Reagan can put the
Ignoramus Issue to rest is by submitting
to a White House Aptitude Test
(WHAT). Of course the essence of a sur-
prise quiz is that you don't know when
it's coming. It might be Sam Donaldson
at a press conference, or it might be Fritz
Mondale at a debate this fall. But some
time soon, someone should ask Reagan:
Mr. President, sir, with all due respect:
1. You have sent thousands of
American troops to support Honduran
democarcy. Can you name the presi-
dent, the leading political party, or the
date of the last election in Honduras0
2. Within 10 percent, what is the
poverty line for a family of four?
3. Who is your secretary of energy11
4. What are the freedoms guaranteed
by the First Amendment?
5. Who is the head of East Germanv0
(Hint: It sounds like a Jewish holidays
6. Of the following three social pro-
grams � WIC, CETA, student loans -
which has been eliminated, which has
shrunk, and which has grown during
your administration? What are WIC and
CETA anyway?
7. In brief, what is the difference bet-
ween Eden Pastora and Ruben Zamora0
8. Within 1 point, what is the percen-
tage of Hispanics in the U.S. popula-
tion?
9. Your administration believes tMl a
600-ship Navy is vital to national securi-
ty. How many ships do we have now?
10. What is parity? Are you for it o:
against it?
Bonus question: What are the names
of your grandchildren?
Answers: (1.) President Roberto Cor-
dova, Liberal Party, November, 1981
(2.) $9,862. (3.) Donald Hodel. (4.)
Religion, speech, press, assembly, peti-
tion for redress of grievances. (5.) Panv
chairman Erich Honecker. (6.) CETA
(jobs) has been eliminated; student loans
has shrunk; WIC (child nutrition) has
grown. (7.) Eden Pastora is the social
democratic rebel we support in
Nicaragua; Ruben Zamora is the social
democratic reble we oppose in El
Salvador. (8.) 6.5 percent. (9.) 525. (10.)
Parity is the absurd proposition that
farm products should have the same
value relative to non-farm products that
they had in 1914-18. All politicians are
for it. (Bonus) Cameron and Ashley
Marie.
How to interpret your score: 9-10:
Congratulations. You are qualified to be
president. 7-8: You can be a senator, but
only on the intelligence commitee. 5-6:
You can be a congressman from an
obscure district in a large state. 3-4:
You're lucky to be a state legislator. 0-2:
You are pig-ignorant. Stick to jour-
nalism.
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Features
Antique Menagerie
Unique To G-Ville
By LIZANNE JENNINGS
Staff Writer
Oriental rugs are the store's newest feature.
Cable collects antiques within a 100-mile span of Greenville.
"I've got a house full of junk; I
like it. I've got a warehouse full of
junk and a garage full of junk
said Michael Cable, co-owner of
Cable & Craft, 818 Dickinson
Ave.
"My wife, Annie, started the
business as a weaving store five
years ago because there was no
other place to buy the materials
locally. Eventually I decided to
put some junk in there � some
antiques. Of course when you get
involved, you want to put a little
of everything in there he added.
When you walk into Cable &
Craft, it feels you may have ac-
cidentally walked into your grand-
parent's attic. Old, framed
photographs of dignified men and
women, and large bookcases that
date back to 1890 line the walls.
Collections of faded, hardback
novels are randomly stuffed into
dust-covered shelves. Looms,
spinning wheels, yarn, hand-
woven garments, trays of elegant
glass, and beads are just a few of
the possible purchases in this
menagerie of relics. Cable's
"junk" is perhaps the finest ac-
cumulation of antiques in the
area.
"I like photographs; I have
about 1500 and 400 pieces of pot-
tery � all types. I don't try to col-
lect all the pieces of a whole set,
just types said Cable.
Cable's love for antiques began
seventeen years ago, and he buys
all of his antiques within one hun-
dred miles from Greenville. Cable
claims that in order to appreciate
antiques, a knowledge of history,
construction, and materials must
be learned.
The name Cable & Craft may
fool some customers because this
is not a craft store. "There is a
problem sometimes because we
don't sell pom poms or doll
heads; they think it's a craft
store explained Cable.
"We sell dye, chemicals, yarn
that can be woven or crocheted.
We've got antique linen and
beads. This is the only place to get
beads said Cable. '
Many people have taken up the
art of jewlry making with Cable's
selection of beads. It does not
take a very creative person, either.
Instead of paying $50-75 for a
beaded necklace in many stores,
people are able to make a 16-inch
necklace for about $8-10. Several
pairs of earings can be con-
structed for $5 or less.
Cable's bead selection is not as
extensive as he wishes it to be, but
Presently he is researching the
market for more beads with uni-
que sizes, shapes and colors.
If you thought spinning wheels
and looms are just a thing of the
past � you're wrong. "We've go
seven looms on the floor and eight
spinning wheels which are made in
caZea,and' and ran8e from
$90-275, he said
Cable recently delivered a loom
to Jryon Palace in New Bern.
able & Craft offers free delivery
and set up anywhere.
Many of the handwoven
garments are spun by Annie Cable
and Susan Wyre-Rhodes,
manager of Cable & Craft. The
yarns the women spin are natural:
cotton, wool, rayon (which is a
wood). Very few synthetics are us-
ed and no ascetate or herculon.
Other materials are delivered all
the time: fleece, human hair,
camel hair, yak, linen, raw silk
and angora.
Cable & Craft devotes an entire
room to their basket supplies.
"My basket prices are about the
best in the United States. We mail
order a lot of the basket supplies
in Ohio and Alabama said
Cable. Basket materials consist of
long strands of reed and cane, and
Cable maintains that he sells the
best quality of basket materials.
A shipment of oriental rugs
recently arrived. Although Cable
has never sold oriental rugs
before, he is confident about their
beauty, quality and selling ability.
"These rugs are one third less
than you would find in a rug
store he addded.
Along with Cable's work in his
shop, he also does appraisal work
for insurance companies and in-
dividuals. "A lot of dealers refer
me for appraisal purposes, and I
enjoy that said Cable.
Cable is also a whiz when it
comes to history, especially the
evolution of weaving. "The
Queen of England sits on a bag of
wool which is placed on her
throne. At one time wool was the
seed of money � in fact, people
used to pay their taxes in wool.
Wars were fought over sheep, and
Some of the pictures and frames date back to 1890.
weavers have rioted in the past.
The history is there, and people
don't realize that at one time you
spent a lot of time worrying about
your clothes with winter around
the corner said Cable.
"I could go on forever with lit-
tle tidbits like this, but just
remember, the Queen of England
still sits on a bag of wool he ad-
ded.
Album Selections Offer Insnirafinn
Wool is a popular product for Cable A Craft.
Phil Keaggy's 'Underground' Deserving Of Attention
'ARAT.F1FV � �
By BRIAN RANGELEY
Staff Wiftar
Tired of mass-produced music?
Then go Underground.
In almost every way,
Underground is Phil Keaggy's
most original album to date. Not
only did he write the songs in his
basementhence, the title), he
supplied all of the instrumentals
himself, with some help from a
Roland rhythm machine.
The result is a collection of
eleven songs, three of them in-
strumental, that depart from the
highly polished style of his
previous albums. The production
is a bit rough, sometimes heavy on
the bass, and Keaggy relies on the
Roland too much for fullness in
some songs. Keaggy said that the
comfortable home setting, away
from the pressures and deadlines
of studio recording, allowed him
freer expression in his music.
Granted. The music is different
from past releases; lyrically speak-
ing, superior in poetry; musically
speaking, darker in tone. Often
the lead guitar growls and groans
like Glenn Kaiser's (Of Resurrec-
tion Band fame). But the recor-
ding performance lacks one thing
� probably because the songs
�rn 't intended for release at the
time that they were recorded �
Keaggy's drive for perfection in
his play.
Keaggy's drive and persistence
in giving his best performance
gives his albums energy, excite-
ment, intensity, and individuality.
Phil Keaggy musk is characteriz-
ed by excellent guitar work, which
w surprising to people when they
find out that he has no right ring
finger. Even early in his career, in
the late 60s, Keaggy was hailed as
one of the top three rock guitarists
in the nation, along with Jimi
Hendrix and Eric Clapton.
Keaggy stayed with his group,
Glass Harp, for about a year after
accepting Christ. In 1971 he left the
group and Decca Records to
follow the Lord's leading to begin
a solo career. Fans of contem-
porary Christian music, or "Jesus
Rock as this new form of
religious music was then termed,
began buying Phil Keaggy
albums. However, Keaggy's first
major success didn't come until
1976.
The guidance of producer Buck
Herring, the keyboard wizardry
and string arrangements of
Michael Omartian, and assistance
from a number of other promi-
nent Jesus musicians sculpted the
album, Love Broke Thru, into
one of Christian music's most im-
portant works. The titlecut did
very well on Gospel charts.
Ironically, the song was one of
only two on the album not written
by Keaggy. "Time "Wild
Horse and "Just the Same" are
each songs highlighting Keaggy's
dynamic guitar play. "Abraham"
was a typical mellow Keaggy
melody, simple, sung sweetly with
classical guitar accompaniment.
Keaggy's versatile tenor voice,
coupled with his innovative and
poetic lyrics, often nudged the
listener into some kind of decisive
action. Sometimes the words en-
couraged: "So share the weight
with others, and call upon His
Working On Tie 'Umtergro
name; Don't try to bear the load
alone, 'cause Jesus took the
blame
As time passed, Keaggy con-
tinued experimenting with his
music, a rare practice in most
Christian music, and stretching
his talent. Emerging by the Phil
Keaggy Band was moderately suc-
cessful. Keaggy was beginning to
incorporate the jazz technique of
playing variations of a recurring
theme into his music. He became
known for his improvisation in his
concert performances. How the
West Was One is an excellent
recording of a Phil Keaggy con-
cert which beautifully showcases
his talent (and the talents of the
Second Chapter of Acts).
Town to Townoncc again
revealed Keaggy as a consistently
good singer.songwriter. "Full
Circle" and "What a Wonder
You Are" have an easy, playful
Paul McCartn-ish flavor. "Life
Love and You" and "Let All Else
Go" are two mellow tunes which
show Keaggy's maturity; these
songs, although produced simply,
are not simple songs, like similar
ones from Love Broke Thru. They
possess the richness and fluidity
that the earlier songs needed.
Fluid is also a good word to
describe Play Thru Me. Most of
the songs flow easily, melodicallv
from start to finish. The album
contains 12 songs � four more
than the standard popular album
� most of which are good.
"Carefree" best describes the
tone of this LP; it expresses the
freedom from the weight of every-
day cares that Jesus can provide a
btliever.
So be free go and run your race
Don't be late
Go and fight the good fight of
faith
And like a child be carefree
It's a bright and joyful melody
Play Thru Me gave Keaggy his
last practice for home production.
He co-produced the album with
Bob Cotton and arranged the
music. Later, he left Sparrow-
Records and formed his own Nissi
label. Then he went home.
During the winter months of
1982-83, Keaggy wrote a lot of
songs. He recorded a number of
them using a Teac 144 Porta-
Studio and a four-track cassette
tape deck, then played them back
to his wife and some of his friends
to get an idea of which songs
might be best for an album.
Underground was born.
The choices were good ones.
My personal choice is "What A
Love because it is a fun song.
The music of "Deadline a song
about workaholics who sacrifice
their families for that all-
important deadline, beautifully
accents the lyrics, driving the
message home. The rhythm moves
boom-boom-boom-boom
relentlessly onward through the
song, while the melody and the
vocals keep the song from soun-
ding redundant.
Phil Keaggy usually has a love
song for his wife Bernadette
somewhere on his albums; on this
Continued On Page 6
; i : .
-
"HW im�Ill lion �





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
MAY 17, 1984
?
'The Natural Wins Respect
'Good Stuff
By TOM STROUD
Staff Wrimr
The risks one faces when at-
tempting to make a feature film
involving a sport are myriad.
Although there have been a
number of fine sports films pro-
duced in the past, a large majority
of them have been plagued by at
least one of the following: actors
who are poor athletes; athletes
who are poor actors; farcical story
lines; predictable story lines; and
or a sense of drama seemingly
derived from a Budweiser com-
mercial ("Bring out your best").
It may be argued that The
Natural, Robert Red ford's new
film about a baseball phenom,
deals a bit too much in cheap sen-
timent and is in some ways too
predictable, but those minor flaws
can be easily overlooked to the
better enjoyment of what is
overall a very appealing and well-
conceived production.
The basic plot involves the shat-
tered and then regained career of
Roy Hobbs (Redford), a young
man of Ruthian talents who is
gunned down by a femme fatale
(Barbara Hershey) the night
before his tryout with the Chicago
Cubs. His body broken, Hobbs is
forced to abandon the game he
loves for 16 years, but, driven to
the top of their league with the
booming of his homemade, nearly
mythical bat, "Wonder Boy
The problem is, one of the
Knights' owners, the evil Judge,
wants the club to fail so he can
buy out his partner and team
manager, Pop Fisher, thus leading
to the attempted corruption of
Hobbs.
Along the way Roy meets his
childhood sweetheart, Iris (Glenn
Close) again, and through her he
is able to glean some understan-
ding of those 16 lost years he spent
away from baseball � the game
that had once been his life. It is
these scenes of Roy and Iris back
together, older, wiser, different
than as youths, that contain the
soul of the movies, that tell us
why baseball � or any dream �
and life sometimes cannot exist as
one.
Early in the movie a young Roy
is told by his father that he has a
"gift" for the game, but the
father warns that simply having
the gift is not enough. Extending
the gift into more than an
ephemeral promise would take
careful nurturing and wise steps, a
lesson forgotten by Roy when he
goes to meet the mysterious lady
before his tryout with the Cubs.
Years later a reflective Roy tells
Iris thaf'there are some mistakes
we never stop paying for Iris,
played with grace and dismarming
ease by Close, responds: "I
believe we have two lives; the life
we learn with, and the life we live
with after that It's such a simple
phrase, really, but it captures
perfectly the failure and redemp-
tion of Roy Hobbs. He had made
mistakes and kept on making
them, but the ember of the gift
that was his glory smoldered on
within until the day he realized
that no matter what the risks, he
had to try again.
Although non-baseball fans
may be a bit put off by the game's
role in the film, I nevertheless
highly recommend The Natural to
anyone wanting to see two-and-a-
half hours of good stuff. It is well-
Redford
acted throughout (particularly
Wilford Brimley as Pop Fisher),
very well paced, laced with
humor, ups and downs, good guys
and bad guys, staggering homes
and windy whiffs � all topped off
by a wonderful ending and a Ran-
dy Newman score. The
cinematography is also excep-
tional, particularly shots of the
young, wide-eyed boys pulling so
hard for their hero at the film's
climax.
Baseball, more than any other
American game, is really a bond
between fathers and sons, a sort
of neutral turf of mutual interest
where the relative merits of Joe
DiMaggio can be debated against
those of Henry Aaron or Ted
Williams against Pete Rose or any
of a thousand other players
against any of a thousand others.
The Natural looks at the perceived
chasms of our society � between
fathers and sons, worshipful boys
and cynical old men, man and
woman, heroes and villains,
dreams and reality � and tells us
a fine and reassuring way that
most of the time, the distance bet-
ween those things is a lot shorter
than we have been led to believe.
'83 Release Generates Excitement
Continued From Page 5
one the song is "One in a
Million This one has a heavy-
metal bluesy flavor, but it doesn't
drag you down. Again, on the
subject of love, Keaggy pays
tribute to a couple who have
learned the secret of a godly mar-
riage: "Because you love him,
because you love her; An ever
flowing stream of light comes
from; The one who made you
right for each other As usual,
Keaggy skillfully accents the
words with a stream of smooth-
flowing music and gentle
rhythms.
Keaggy's blending of music and
words are, without a doubt, most
effective in "The Survivor The
song is a first-person, present
tense story of an unborn child
who endures and survives a salt-
solution abortion attempt.
Keaggy's electric guitar weeps, the
music mourns as the infant
wonders what is happening:
Am I safe, the water around me
is
changing, is it alright
But I am burning, oh what are
they doing
They want to take away my life
But as for me I trust in Thee oh
Lord my
times are in your hand
You are my God, deliver me
from the
solution that they have planned
The string arrangements and the
vocals haunt the listener, as
remorse begins to haunt the
mother:
Will you discard me, throw away
or
starve me and slowly drain away
my life. . .
Desperate hands reach out to
embrace me
At this point, the time shifts for-
ward. There is no indication how
far, but it's not important tothe
song. The child lives.
Now I am one apart from the
millions
fortunate to survive
And though I bear in my body
these old
wounds, they didn't take away
my life
The musical intensity increases as
the drama unfolds, engrossing the
listener. "The Survivor" is the
softer side of Keaggy at his best.
Not recommended for Pro-Choice
people.
Unfortunately, Underground
doesn't provide us with a sample
of Keaggy's rockin best. "What
A Love "Deadline" and
"Follow Me On" will satisfy the
rocker's appetite, but none of the
songs are exceptional. As I said
before, these songs lack that striv-
ing for excellence; the songs are
good, but not up to Keaggy's
standards. Often, they are
musically redundant, especially
the instrumental. "Follow Me
On" is one of the three instrumen-
tal. Although it is slow paced, it
is definitely rock. The music con-
jures up images of thousands of
people trudging through hard
times to (hopefully) find a better
life. I think that means the music
works.
As a whole, Underground is an
album that deserves attention
from Keaggy fans. Town to Town
or Play Thru Me are better in-
troductions to Phil Keaggy for
those who have never heard him.
Underground needs to be heard
several times to be fully ap-
preciated; it is one of those
albums that grows on you.
Underground is found at Chris-
tian bookstores and the Record
Bar.
mm
ii .i.iii
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2:00-4:30-7:00-9:20
Stephen King s
FIRESTARTER a
A UNIVERSAL RELEASE
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Firestarter
It's Hot
By TINA MAROSCHAK
Fealart t4itor
Stephen King, master of the
macabre, chalked upon another
thriller to his list of terrifying and
intriguing works. Based on his
novel Firestarter, the movie, also
of the same name, combines the
talent of three Academy Award
winners George C. Scott, Art
Carney and Louise Fletcher, and
the acting ability of Martin Sheen,
Drew Barrymore, David Keith,
and Heather Locklear to yield one
of King's most critically aclaimed
and fascinating works.
The old adage that children
shouldn't play with matches
doesn't apply in this case because
Miss Barrymore, who plays the
role of eight-year-old Charlie
McGee, doesn't have to play with
matches to start a fire. Charlie
possesses a bizarre skill known to
psychic researchers as a "wild
talent" or pyrokenesis, which
turns her fears and frustrations in-
to a fiery weapon.
"Charlie stood looking at
them, and she was afraid. She was
afraid because Daddy had told her
again and again that she shouldn't
do it . . . since earliest childhood it
had been the Bad Thing. She
might hurt herself, or someone
else, or lots of people This ex-
cerpt from King's novel describes
the ongoing battle that Charlie ex-
periences within herself
throughout the entire story. Her
deepest wish is to be a "normal
little girl" that can attend school
and play with others without the
fear of becoming angry and set-
ting someone or something on
fire.
The audience is inclined to sym-
pathize with Charlie, however, for
we know that she will never really
be "normal Charlie is the pro-
duct of two who participated in a
psychology experiment while in
college.
Andy (Keith) and Vicky
(Locklear) met in Dr. Wanless'
"Lot Six" psychology experi-
ment. At the time both needed
some extra cash, so apprehensive-
ly they agreed to be the
psychology department's guinea
pigs by letting Wanless and his
graduate assistants observe their
behavior to a certain drug for
$200. The drug turned out to be
something far more dangerous
than intended, however, because
eight of the ten participants even-
tually died or committed suicide.
The only two remaining were An-
dy and Vicky, who both possessed
telepathic powers. Unfortunately
they married and had a child that
possessed powers much more
dangerous � Charlie, their
daughter, was born with the
power to start fires when she so
desired.
Because of Charlie's powers the
family had come under close
scrutiny of "The Shop a covert
government agency of the Depart
ment of Scientific Intelligence.
The plot revolves around Andy
and Charlie's constant efforts to
escape from members of "The
Shop" in order to live a normal,
hassel-free life. Sheen and Scott
portray the vicious and shrewd
manipulators at "The Shop" who
seek to capture Charlie and use
her for their own selfish purposes.
VisuaJ effects in the movie are
more than incredible � they are
brilliant. Flashing across the
screen are cars exploding in mid-
air and fireballs darting at objects
and people. For those with a weak
stomach the blood and goriness
may be a bit much, but for the
context of this story, the scenes
are technically fascinating.
Firestarter is now playing at the
Buccaneer Movie Theatre.
BURGER CASTLE
Welcome Back Students
Stores located at:
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KINGSTON
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valise of Charlie's powers the
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Sports
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
MAY 17, 1984
Page 7
Men
By PETE FERN ALD
Sun Writer
s Track Team Doing It All
White Aiming For Olympics; Williams, "Smurfs" And Brooks For National,
100 meters Carson �iW ok ,�K.i,fhar n,� � J ! UUHA T Uf 1UlWnUlS
With the 1984 track season
coming to a close, star athletes
Henry Williams and Craig White
are preparing to run in their last
meet before the NCAA National
Championships.
The meet, the IC4A's, will be
held in Philadelphia this weekend
and according to head coach Bill
Carson, Gustin Young of N.C
State and Williams will be the on-
ly two 200-meter runners at the
meet that have already qualified
for the Nationals.
Williams competed against
Young in the 100 meters at the
Cavalier Invitational last
weekend. "He beat him bad in the
100 meters Carson said.
"Henry has been running well, he
won the 200 meters at the Virginia
meet by ten or so yards ahead of
the other runners
Coach Carson won't know
what William's competition at the
Nationals will be like until the
results from the Conference
Championships held all over the
country this weekend are in. "So
far twenty-five or thirty runners
have qualified in the 200 for the
NationalsCarson said.
The qualifying time for the Na-
tionals in the 200 is 20.88 seconds.
Williams ran a 20.82 to qualify at
the Cavalier meet.
Although Williams has
qualified for the Nationals, he still
has the Olympic trials to think
MICHAEL SMITH - ECU Photo Lab
Henry Williams has already qualified for the Nationals and is setting
his sights on the Olympic trials this summer.
Pirates NCAA
about. Coach Carson beleives that
Williams won't qualify this
weekend because "he'll be runn-
ing four events each day
Williams will be running the
4x100 relay, 100 meters and 200
meters in which there are qualify-
ing heets and final rounds about
every day.
But, Carson believes that
Williams has a chance to qualify
for the Olympic trials at the Na-
tionals. "What will determine it
will be what lane Henry draws in
the 200-meters Carson said.
"Henry runs well in lanes three
through six
At the Cavalier meet, Williams
ran in lane five in the 200 meters.
It was a fast heet and he qualified
for the Nationals.
The qualifying time for the
Olympic trials in the 200 is 20.74
seconds. "It's not an easy time to
hit Carson said. "I'm looking
for Henry to run in the low
20.70's
However, one possible
drawback might be that if the
4x100 relay team qualifies for the
Nationals at the IC4A's, Williams
will have "double duties
Carson plans to start running
Williams faster in practice in
preparation for the IC4A's and
Nationals "I'll have Henry run
some fast 150's and try to increase
his tempo out of the curve in the
200-meters Carson said.
The 4x100 relay team, other-
wise known as the "Smurfs is
favored in the IC4A's and Carson
plans to run the race "wide
open
"I think the 4x100 relay team
will qualify if they can get their
handoffs right Carson said.
"We're sacrificing a possible
good showing at the IC4A's in
order to qualify the 4x100 relay
team for the Nationals � we can
bust it
The current runners on the
4x100 relay team are Chris
Brooks, Erskinc Evans, Nathan
xtr�0rkle and anchorman Henry
Williams. McCorkle has just
returned to the 4x100 line-up after
recovering from an injury.
High hurdler Craig White
substituted for McCorkle in a
previous meet and did a pretty
good job according to coach Car-
son- "Craig has a little inex-
perience in the 4x100 relay
because he hasn't been running it
much this year Carson said.
White's strong point is the 110
high hurdles in which he has
qualified for the Nationals and
Olympic trials.
He qualified for both at the
Penn Relays in late April with a
time of 13.83 seconds, .5 seconds
below the 13.88 standard qualify-
ing time.
But in the last couple of meets,
White has not been running the
high hurdles as well as he usally
does. "Craig is racing the com-
petition and not the hurdles
Carson said. "He has to concen-
trate on the hurdles, he's trying
too hard. If he hurdles good he's
got it at the IC4A's
According to Carson, White is
going to be in the top three at the
Nationals. Some of the top com-
petitors he will be facing are:
Eugene Norman from Rutgers,
Pendegraft from Seaton Hall and
Holmes from Pitt.
Carson feels that White's
toughest opponent is Norman
from Rutgers. "Norman has
beaten Craig regularly and Craig
has beaten Norman a couple of
times. Craig has a tough road
ahead of him, the high hurdles are
a tough event if not the toughest
at the IC4A's
In preparation for the IC4A's,
Carson plans to start "quick legg-
ing" White in which he will prac-
tice with hard short runs.
Unfortunately, ECU doesn't
have the proper track that White
needs to practice on and accor-
1
MICHAEL SMITH - ECU Photo' L�e
Chris Brooks is looking to qualify for the Nationals this weekend
ding to Carson, "the lack of track
is hurting him in his preparation
for the Nationals
In substitution, Carson plans to
take White to a track in Wilson
two times next week. The track
has only 39-inch hurdles for high
school athletes, so Carson is tak-
ing a couple of 42-inch collegiate
hurdles along.
Long-jumper Chris Brooks is
also competing in the IC4A's this
weekend and Coach Carson
thinks Brooks has a chance to win
his event. "Chris has a good
chance Carson said. "He'll be
running in the 4x100 relay before
the long jump and I think that will
be a good warm-up for him
The qualifying distance for the
Nationals in the long jump is 25'
7" feet. Carson feels that Brooks
can win the event, but the qualify-
ing distance is a hard jump for
him.
The Nationals take place the
last week of May in Eugene,
Oregon, while the Olympic trials
will be held in Los Angeles on Ju-
ly 16.
By RANDY MEWS
Sporta KdJtor
ECU received an automatic
berth into the NCAA baseball
playoffs this weekend with a 9-5
victory over James Madison in the
ECAC South tournament cham-
pionship, but they won't find out
until next Monday where the
NCAA will send them to play.
ECU has made it to the
regionals four out of the last five
years, and Pirate head coach Hal
Baird thinks his team has as good
a chance as anybody to advance to
the eight-team College World
Series which begins June 1 in
Omaha, Neb.
"There are a lot of factors to
consider Barid said, "but once
you get to the point where there
are only 36 teams left,
everybody's good
Baird said that if South
Carolina, runner-up in the Metro
Conference, received an at-large
bid as a hust team, ECU would
probably be assigned to that
region.
"If South Carolina is extended
an invitation, we would expect to
go there along with North
Carolina and Appalachian
State he said.
The NCAA has already an-
nounced five of the eight regions
and their hosts:
Central Region
Austin, Texas
Texas, 54-12, Southwest
ference.
Con-
Southern Region
Tallahasse, Florida
Florida State, 53-26, Metro Con-
ference.
Midwest Region
Stillwater, Oklahoma
Oklahoma State, 51-11, Big Eight
Conference.
West I Region
Fresno, California
Fresno State, 53-10-2, Northern
California Association.
West II Region
Tempe, Arizona
Arizona State, 48-17, Pacific Ten
North.
In the event that South
Carolina isn't extended a bid, the
Pirates would most likely attend
the Southern regional because it
would then become the next
closest site.
None of the at-large selections
have been announced at this time,
however, the NCAA said it would
make those selections along with
the three remaining regional sites
by May 21.
Twelve other automatic
qualifiers for the tournament are:
Grambling State, 29-15,
Southwestern Athletic Con-
ference; North Carolina, 42-9,
Atlantic Coast; Appalachian
State, 35-5, Southern; Lamar,
40-16, Southland; Rider, 20-17,
East Coast; Temple, 33-12, Atlan-
tic Ten; East Carolina, 32-11,
ECAC No. 3; Harvard, 27-4,
Eastern Intercollegiate; Seton
Hall, 37-12, ECAC No. 2; Central
Michigan, 34-12, Mid-American;
South Alabama, 46-17, Sun Belt;
and Cal State-Fullerton, 55-18,
Southern California.
GABY PATTERSON - ECU Phote L�6
Football Gets Watts
The Pirates better be wide
Contracts have been signed
with at least three 100,000 watt
FM radio stations for the Pirate
Sports Network for 1984, thus
assuring East Carolina University
football coverage from the
southern tip of Virginia, south to
the Myrtle Beach, SC, area, and
west to Raleigh.
WITN-FM, Washington, NC,
has signed a new three-year con-
tract as the feed station for the
Pirate Sports Network, continu-
ing a relationship of the last three
years through the spring of 1988.
This feed contract calls for all
football and all men's basketball
games to be originated through
the facilities of WITN-FM, one of
the strongest signal stations in
North Carolina.
WVBS-FM covers an area from
Kinston to the north, Myrtle
Beach to the south, and north
beyond FayetviUe. WKTC-FM
covers a vast majority of northern
parts of eastern North Carolina
and west beyond Raleigh.
"We are very pleased to have
these three very powerful FM sta-
tions for our network in 1984
said Ken Smith, assistant athletic
director for public relations and
executive producer of the net-
work. "Our key alumni areas are
now covered with just these three
stations.
"The new three-year commit-
ment from WITN-FM as our
flagship station is a trememdous
continued asset for East Carolina
and its network. Without the base
originating station, it would be
very difficult to do the things we
have planned in our immediate
future
Other local radio stations will
be announced in the near future as
members of the Pirate Sports Net-
work. It is expected 15-20 stations
will carry football in 1984.
"Our major objective for the
Pirate Sports Network is to now
move west into the
GreensboroHigh
PointWinston-Salem and
Charlotte markets added
Smith. "Work is underway to try
and make this happen as soon as
possible.
"Also, continued expansion in
the Tidewater Virginia area is a
key for the future. We entered
that area for the first time last
season and hope to have coverage
in the area again this year
Sleeping?
awake if they expect (o do well in the upcoming NCAA playoffs.
First Seven-Footer In
School History Signs
East Carolina University has
signed 7-foot, 235-pound center
Peter Dam to a basketball letter-
of-intent, Head Coach Charlie
Harrison announced Wednesday.
As ECU football rises to new heights, so does its listening audience �
the Pirates will now be heard from the tip of Virginia to Myrtle Beach
Dam, from Haaksbergen, The
Netherlands, is a member of the
Dutch Junior National Team and
was recommended to East
Carolina by Al Faber, who played
for the Pirates from 1969-1973.
Faber has been playing profes-
sional basketball in The
Netherlands for the last eight
years and will be a member of the
Dutch Olympic Team in 1984.
"We're pleased to have him
Harrison said. "He gives us more
depth and experience up front
because he has been playing
against older and more experienc-
ed players. He will be a great help.
Our weakness last year was the in-
side game and rebounding
Dam visited three schools in the
United States � LSU, Southwest
Louisiana and East Carolina �
before deciding on the Pirates.
He has been playing organized
basketball for the last three years
in the Dutch club program. Dam
should have three years of
eligibility remaining as far as Har-
rison and his staff can determine.
However, ECU is awaiting a final
ruling from the NCAA.
Dam's signing brings the
number to three that the Pirates
have signed this spring. Harrison
has already secured the signatures
of 59" point guard Scott Hardy
from Haggerstown Community
College (Haggerstown, MD) and
6'3" guard Herb Dixon of Hyde
High School (Bath, ME).
'���
-�
p�����-� -�.





8
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
MAY 17, 1984

Handball Authority Looking To Los Angeles
By G.A. THREEWITTS
ECDN�w�l
Dr. Wayne Edwards of East
Carolina University has a lot on
his mind these days. He is think-
ing about the Olympics and of go
ing to Los Angeles in July, not as
an athlete but as an official for a
sport that offers the excitement of
soccer and ice hockey but is
seldom played or even known to
Recreation Services
Set For 1st Session
ByJEANNETTEROTH
�CU latnaarak
Enjoy a swim, build your bod
or just play around through the
Department of Intramural
Recreational Services. Informal
recreation hours are as follows for
both summer sessions:
ECU
Intramurals
Memorial
MonThurs.
Fri.
Sat.Sun.
8 a.m8 p.m.
8 a.m5 p.m.
1 p.m. -4 p.m.
Minges
MonThurs. 3 p.m7 p.m.
Fri.Sat.Sun. Closed
Memorial Gym Free Play
MonThurs.
Fri.
Sat.Sun.
11 a.m8 p.m.
11 a.m5 p.m.
1 p.m4 p.m.
Minges Training Room
2 p.m4 p.m.
Minges Equipment Check Out
MonThurs.
MonThurs.
Fri.
Sat.Sun.
Swimming Pools
Memorial
MonWed.Fri. 7 a.m8 a.m.
MonFn. 11:30a.ml p.m.
11 a.m8 p.m.
11 a.m5 p.m.
1 p.m4 p.m.
Raquetball Reservation
MonFri.
MonFri.
11:30a.m3 p.m.
noon-3 p.m.
MonFn.
Sat. Sun.
Minges
4 p.m7 p.m.
1 p.m5 p.m.
Weight Rooms
Classifieds
SALE
All equipment can be checked
out through the equipment room
115 in Memorial Gym, and don't
forget those racquetball reserva-
tions.
MULTI PERSON YARD SALE: 9am Sat . May
19 106 B Jarvij next to water tower
FOR SALE The Remington 30 06 rifle 3x9 scope
�ustsell S2O0 or best oMer Call Willie at 757 2461
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FOR SALE 750 Honda California frame. Kerker
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sell, sacrifice at SI 400 00 Call 757 2461 or 756 3719
after 5pm Ask for Willie
WANTED
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half utilities, l mile from campus Call Doug at
752 1913 or 7S7 0187
FOR RENT: upstairs erf large h�u� bedroom ana
study with prvt bath, washerdryer, microwave,
AC, avail both SS and posibly fall S140 month
Call 752 3022
AEROBICS
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that" At The Aerobic Workshop it is!
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10 FREE MEALS
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� SUMMER SCHOOL$65.00for 27 plates
Sammy's Specialists Sammy's has large plate with
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Meat Loaf Pork chops and one order of meat -
Fried Flounder Pork Tenderloin
Chicken & Pastry Turkey &, Dressing
Beef Tips Home Cooked
Vegetable and Bread
$4.07 Plus tax.
S(MlTny'S Country Cooking
512 E. 14 ST. Near Dorms
Call for Take Outs - 752-0476
QPEN7CaYSAWEEK 11:00am-8:00pm
most Americans
The game is team handball, and
Edwards, the director of In-
tramural and Recreational Ser-
vices at ECU, is one of the coun-
try's leading authorities and pro
the National Sports Festival and
now to the Summer Olympic
Games.
Athlete Leora "Sam" Jones of
Mount Olive, a former basketball
star for ECU, made the switch to
teamsthis is going to make our
competition easier but that is cer-
tainly not what we are looking
for Edwards said.
"The women's team is better
than it has ever been but it is still a
ordered by former Army Gen.
William Westmoreland to teach
the game to the 25,000 U.S.
troops assigned to the 8th Infan-
try. He said Westmoreland was
convinced the game would be a
motersof the sport. As an official team handball under the guidance long ways away from what some good way to keep the troops in
of the U.S. Team Handball of Edwards.
Federation, Edwards was recently She is now considered one of the
JS5�lL thc US- 0,vmpic top players in the sport and will
tne U.S. Team represent the United States on the
Committee to
Handball administrative staff
His duties include timing and
scorekecping, media liaision and
statistical coordination duties.
Now before you go off saying
you already know what handball
is, it's not what its name implies.
The game doesn't even resemble
its namesake which is played in a
racquetball size area with a hard
little ball that ricochets from wall
to wall.
Instead, team handball is
played on a court that is about 30
percent larger than a basketball
court with a ball that is slightly
smaller than a volleyball. Put
simply, the game is played with
two teams each comprising seven
people who pass the ball back and
forth to each other until someone
gets the chance to fire the ball into
one of the two "hockey type"
goals at each end of the court.
Simple, right? Well, it's about
as simple as mountain climbing in
an avalanche.
The game is fast, extremely
Women's Team Handball Olym-
pic team. The amazing thing
about her achievement, Edwards
said, is that she began playing the
sport two years ago. Jones is cur-
rently in Colorado training for the
Summer Olympics.
The sport of team handball was
organized in Denmark in the early
1900's. It began as a way to keep
soccer players in shape during the
winter months but has since
developed into one of the world's
most popular sports. With its 4.2
million participants in 88 coun
tries it ranks second to soccer in
popularity.
Team Handball was accepted as
an Olympic sport for men in 1972
and for women in 1976. This year
marks the first time that the U.S.
Women's team has qualified to
participate in Olympic competi-
tion.
Edwards says the U.S. Team
Handball team's chances for a
medal in the Olympics may be
somewhat improved by the
of the other powers are Ed-
wards said. He noted that the
women have been playing the
sport for about ten years and have
no Olympic competition ex-
perience.
The men's team, he says, "has
a better chance of making a good
showing in thc Olympics He
says the U.S. has a good chance of
beating Japan and Algeria.
Yugoslavia, which is seeded first,
was beaten by the U.S. team two
years ago. Among the other
powers in team handball, Russia,
East Germany and
Czechoslovakia have elected to
boycott while the status of
Poland, Hungary, and Cuba are
still in question. Edwards said the
U.S. men's team should be com-
petitive with the remaining teams
and any of the teams selected to
replace the boycotting nations.
Edwards got his start in team
handball while serving as an army
special services officer for the 8th
Infantry Division in Bad Kreuz-
nach, West Germany. He was
good physical condition and
would help boost morale.
Following his army service, Ed-
wards introduced the sport at Ap-
palachian State where he worked
from 1972-1975, and then to
students at ECU. This year, he
says there v ere about 55 in-
tramural teams playing team
handball and a club sport team
for men and women that com-
peted with teams from other
schools.
"This has fostered our
students' participation in the Na-
tional Sports Festival and of
course "Sam" Jones is going to
the top in the Olympic games he
said.
Edwards says he hopes thc
Olympics will increase the inte-
of Americans in team handbail. In
the meantime he's planning -
trip to Los Angeles and is an-
ticipating the opening rounds of
team handball competition tha:
will begin July 31. Those ear
rounds and the finals of compels
tion are sellouts.
fast. The reason for the speed is boycott of the games by the
that no one wants to hold the ball
for very long because there are
seven other players who are dying
to steal the ball and the best
players have devised all kinds of
devilish schemes to remove the
ball from an opposing player. Few
fouls are called. Slugging, tripp-
ing and other unnecessary-
roughness will get a player two
minutes in the penalty box.
Edwards, who joined the ECU
staff in 1975, introduced team
handball into ECU's intramural
program in 1976. Over the past
eight years, ECU has sent 14 of its
players, both men and women, to
Soviets and other communist na-
tions. Because some of the abs-
taining countries field powerful
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Title
The East Carolinian, May 17, 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 17, 1984
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.341
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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