The East Carolinian, May 30, 1984

�he �aat (Carolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol.58 NojW� 3
Wednesday May 30,1984
Greenville, N.C.
10 Pages
Circulation 5,000
Chances Good' For
New Class Building
"Chances are good" that the
General Assembly will ap-
propriate funding for a new
classroom building at ECU when
it begins work on the state budget
next week, according to state Sen.
Vernon White, D-Winterville.
Included in the proposed
budget is $14.6 million for a new
classroom building at ECU, a pro-
ject proposed two years ago by the
university. The building is one of
several appropriations for capital
expenditures in the UNC System.
White, who represents the
Greenville area, serves on the
Legislature's Appropriations
Committee, a joint House and
Senate group which will review
the proposed budget. White said
the Pitt County delegation is
behind the project "100 percent
and chances of its approval are
good, though the overall budget
will have to be cut slightly to
match revenue figures.
White is working in Raleigh this
week with other legislators to
review the budget. Official
deliberations will begin next week.
About $265,000 was ap-
propriated two years ago for
design and preliminary planning
of the building. The building is a
project of the UNC Board of
Governors, according to Vice
Chancellor of Business Affairs
C.G. Moore, who said chances
for the building's funding are
The proposal caused controver-
sy on campus last year when a
coalition of students and faculty
members opposed the location of
the facility, set to be constructed
behind the Rawl building. Op-
ponents claimed it would destroy
one of the few natural wooded
areas left on campus and would
concentrate traffic too heavily on
the east end of campus.
The new building will be the
largest on campus with 60
classrooms and 180 faculty of-
fices. It is set to house the English,
foreign language and business
education deparments, along with
the School of Business and
language labs.
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Above is an architect's model of the proposed classroom building to be
by the General Assembly this summer, construction could begin on the
next year.
constructed at
PtWtp By Th� Daily KftCtar
ECU. If approved
180-office facility
Eastern North Carolina To Experience Solar Eclipse Today
Suff Writer
A solar eclipse will take place
today over the United States and
part of Mexico. The eclipse will
begin at approximately 11 a.m.
and will last until 1:30 p.m EST.
In the Greenville area, about 94
percent of the disc of the sun will
be covered, according to Dr.
James Gaiser of the ECU Depart-
ment of Physics.
During a solar eclipse, the
moon passes between the earth
and the sun, blotting out part or
all of the light from the sun. The
peak phase of this particular
eclipse will occur from 12:40 to 1
This is an annular eclipse mean-
ing a small circle of light will be
visible around the circle of
darkness. This ring of light will be
narrow � between five and six
kilometers, Gaiser said � and
may be broken by lunar moun-
tains, producing an effect known
as Bailey's Beads because beads of
light surround the obscured disc.
The annular eclipse will be visible
in a band stretching from New
Orleans through Atlanta and
Greensboro and up to Petersburg,
Two groups of ECU students
will be viewing the eclipse, one in
Petersburg and one in Charlotte.
Both groups will be timing the
phases of the eclipse and the ap-
pearances of Bailey's Beads. The
Petersburg group will also be
observing pressure waves caused
by the phenomenon. Gaiser will
lead the Charlotte group while Dr.
Edward Seykora, also from the
ECU physics department, will
lead the Petersburg group.
The eclipse will be visible in
Greenville as simply a partial
eclipse, said Gaiser, who termed
this eclipse as "so-so" adding that
the last major eclipse visible in
Greenville took place in 1970.
At the height of the eclipse, the
sky may take on a bizarre metallic
hue. Venus should be visible along
with a few bright stars. Bats will
awaken and street lights il-
The safest way to watch the
eclipse is to project the sun's im-
age onto a piece of white card-
board using a pair of binoculars
or a telescope. The sun's image
can also be reproduced through a
pinhole in a piece of cardboard on
a sheet. If the eclipse is to be wat-
ched directly a number 14
welder's glass should be used for
observation and staring should be
It is also recommended that
observers blink often and look
away after a few seconds. Look-
ing at the sun through ordinary
sunglasses or film negatives can
result in permanent eye damage
If the eclipse is being observed in a
wooded area and the sky is clear,
the images formed on the ground
by light patches created by
overlapping leaves can be en-
To make viewing easier for
students, the physics department
will have a telescope set up outside
the Science Complex. The image
of the eclipse will be projected on
a screen to facilitate viewing by
many, Gaiser said.
SGA Executives Busy
With Budget Revisions
For '84-85 Activities
How to study and still support the tobacco industry. After a while, the pages seem wrapped in a smoky fog.
New. Ellor
Although the SGA legislature is
inactive during the summer, the
student government association
itself is not. During the summer
months, the SGA is kept in opera-
tion by the SGA executives �
President John Rainey, Vice
President Mike McPartland,
Treasurer Georgia Mooring and
Secretary Lee Lane.
Probably the most important
problem before the executive
committee in the summer con-
cerns money. Because the fiscal
year ends June 30, many ap-
propriations need to be made.
One item of business, according
to Rainey, is budget revisions.
When student organizations re-
quest money, specific amounts are
given to them for designated uses.
Frequently the groups discover at
the end of the fiscal year that
there is too much money ap-
propriated for one area and not
enough appropriated for another.
When this happens, the group
goes before the legislature with a
request for an on-line transfer,
allowing the money to be allotted
for another need. The SGA is
charged with approval of this
All money not used by student
groups reverts to the general fund.
Rainey said he expects to receive
approximately $25,000 this year.
This money is then appropriated
to various organizations, adding
to the amount appropriated by the
legislature in the spring.
Some of the money will be used
by the SGA to print pamphlets
and posters for students to use.
In addition to dealing with
finances, the executives also meet
to determine plans for the coming
One program planned by
Rainey is a more elaborate book
exchange program. A partial pro-
gram was tested last semester, but
"it was not what I envisioned
Rainey said. He plans to speak
with the director of the Student
Supply Store and "see how we can
study the high cost of books
In dealing with a problem such
as textbook costs, Rainey said,
"communication is the first
Another goal cited by Rainey is
more student involvement. He in-
tends to speak to freshman involv-
ed in the orientation program con-
cerning the new freshman aides
See Colleges, Page 2
New Mandatory ID 9s
Set To Replace Former
Activity, Library Cards
Staff Wfttar
Beginning this fall, all ECU
students will be required to obtain
new, multi-purpose ID cards, ac-
cording to Rudolph Alexander,
director of University Unions and
associate dean of Student Affairs.
Three cards will be combined into
one to increase efficiency.
At this summer's freshman
orientation sessions, incoming
freshman will be required to go
through a prescribed procedure,
as will other students returning in
the fall. First, a receipt must be
obtained after the fees are paid at
the Cashier's office in Spilman
Building. After having pictures
taken in room 244 at Mendenhall
Student Center, the students will
attach their activity cards to the
back of the new ID's. "Whenever
a student needs to use the library,
he goes there, and the library will
affix the library card to the ID
Alexander said.
Meal tickets will still be
separate from the ID cards since
money for electronic readers is
not available at present. Alex-
ander said the cost would be pro-
hibitive, but perhaps one day set-
Applications Increase
Enrollment To Remain Same
ting up such a system will feasible,
although not in the near future.
Lines for ID's are long at the
best of times, but with all students
being required to get new ID's,
the problem will be compounded.
Alexander said no system for ob-
taining the cards in an orderly way
has been set up, but students "will
be given two weeks to obtain these
Despite an increase in applica-
tions to ECU this year, admis-
sions officials do not expect
enrollment at ECU to increase
significantly or for the entering
class to be very different from
previous years.
Admissions Director Charles
Seeley also reported Tuesday that
ECU applicants are following the
national trend of applying to
several schools and then choosing
among those they are accepted to.
Consequently, fewer students who
are accepted to ECU this year are
expected to enroll in August.
"This is a peculiar year
Seeley, said. "We had a lot more
applications but a declining
population. We had a lot of
multiple-application students.
When everything is settled, we'll
have fewer enrollees from ac-
cepted students
Officials at N.C. State Univer-
sity reported a similar situation
Wednesday, with an increase in
applications and acceptances but
fewer students expected to enroll
due to multiple applications.
Time magazine reported last
week that a decline in college-age
Americans was creating stiffer
competition among colleges to
recruit good students. The
magazine also reported an in-
crease in multiple applications by
students, making it more difficult
for colleges to enroll all the
students they accept each year.
Seeley reported no change in
recruitment techniques to attract
students, and there has been no
increase in non-need based
academic scholarships to attract
good students. Earlier this year,
ECU administrators attributed
the rise in applications to publicity
from the Pirate football team and
the university's role in excavating
the Civil War ship Monitor.
N.C. State officials said they
had an "ever-growing" number
of non-need based scholarships to
attract good students, and they at-
tributed the rise in applications
partially to the career orientation
of job-conscious students who are
looking for training in such high-
paying fields as engineering, for
which N.C. State has traditionally
had a strong reputation.
See SGA, Page 3
I aMvAi
� fe

MAY 30. 1984

Student Welfare Survey
From Stiff Report
The final results of a 1984 stu-
dent welfare survey were recently
presented to the SGA by Dr. Hav-
va Altuner's ECU Marketing and
Research class. The survey, con-
ducted by members of Altuner's
class was designed to profes-
sionally test student opinions on a
variety of campus issues, accor-
ding to David Brown, chairman
of the SGA student welfare com-
The survey was aimed at
discovering the needs and con-
cerns of ECU students.
Five sections comprised the somewhat dissatisfied with cur- system was supported by 45 per- with a two-day fall break. When with residence hall quaJitv rh
irvey, each dealing with a dif- rent book purchasing options and cent of the respondents, and 43 asked to choose an alternative, 71 on-campus students. Seventy rT
aspect of university - lf- , . ,
ferent aspect of university life.
The student sample numbered
745. The results obtained were
"interesting Brown said.
In the first section, dealing with
the textbook purchasing situation
on campus, 49 percent of the
respondents said they would par-
ticipate in a book exchange pro- satisfied with the fall and spring
gram, while 35 percent would like operational hours. Dissatisfied
to use a textbook rental system, students indicated (26 percent)
Ten percent favored the current that Joyner should close later than
textbook purchasing situation. In 6 p.m. on Saturdays and should
addition, 62 percent of open earlier on Sundays. A
respondents said thev were library-based typewriter rental
76 percent indicated dissatisfac- percent felt they could utilize a percent chose an earlier class at-
tion with current book selling vending area in the library. tendance in August, with holidays
alternatives. Students indicated Campus media was the subject for Labor Day and for fall break,
that they typically spend $136.75 of the third section. Eighty per- Seventy-six percent opted for both
per semester on textbooks. cent of the students expressed holidays, with school lasting two
Section two dealt with Joyner satisfaction with the campus year- more days in December.
Library. Seventy-three percent of book, while 75 percent were The University profile compris-
students surveyed said they were satisfied with WZMB, the campus ed section five. In this section 52
radio station.
ECU's current academic
calender was a source of
dissatisfaction for 51 percent of
percent of the students were
unhappy with the statewide
academic reputation surrounding
ECU. Fifty-one percent were
cent of the respondents cm
need for a required introductory
basic computer science course for
all students entering EC'l
Results of the survey will be us-
ed in the fall when the SGa
legislature resumes meeting
Brown said, adding that he j
tended for the survey to he ,sefu:
to many future student govern-
the respondents. The source of the satisfied with the quality of the
dissatisfaction is a calender residence halls. More of the off-
without a Labor Day break, but campus students were dissatisfied
Medical Opportunity Program Developed
ECU News Bureau
For any college student in-
terested in a career in medicine,
getting into medical school can
seem like a faraway, even unat-
tainable dream. It doesn't help if
you happen to be black, from a
family with few advantages and
with few role models to look up
It doesn't have to be that way,
A new program developed by
the East Carolina University
School of Medicine's Center for
Student Opportunities is working
to eliminate the perception of
medical school as a foreign, for-
bidding experience beyond the
reach of most minority college
During two sessions this spring,
the CSO brought in groups of
minority students from North
Colleges Give
More Aid To
Woo Students
Continued From Page 1
Time magazine also reported an
increase in the use of academic
scholarships and grants for good
students without financial need to
woo them into enrolling at certain
A spokesman for
undergraduate admissions at
UNC-Chapel Hill, however, said
his school was seeing "no iden-
tifiable trend" toward multiple
applications, and UNC has never
placed much emphasis on giving
academic scholarships without
regard to financial need. He also
noted applications were down to
UNC this year,but predicted that
was because of a new application
form requiring a written essay. He
said the form seemed to be bring-
ing a higher quality applicant to
the school and UNC was thus
"accepting a larger number of
those who've applied
Carolina campuses to spend 2 12 applying to medical school in the
days getting a feel for what next one or two years said Jac-
medical school is really like. By all queline Hawkins, the CSO official
accounts, the students learned who coordinated the program.
The program's final two days
were devoted to a first-hand en
counter with the medical schoo
experience. The minority student?
that although medical school may Typically, many of these students spent one day attending regulai
be demanding, it can oe ncn, may aspire to a career
rewarding and, most important, medicine, but as the application
possible. deadline nears, their confidence
The Medical Center Opportuni- flags.
ty Program funding with a $4,200 "We encourage them to con-
grant from the Z. Smith Reynolds tinuc their interest in medicine
Foundation, involved 32 students and to go through with the ap-
and six advisors, many of them plication process Hawkins said,
from the state's predominantly The participants spent their
black universities, but also from tint afternoon with medical
ECU and UNC-CH. The students school officials learning about ad-
were juniors and seniors majoring missions requirements and pro-
in pre-medical studies, with an eye cedures, sources of financial aid
toward careers in health care. and the undergraduate medical
"We were actually trying to program offered at the ECU
reach the students who would be School of Medicine.
basic science classes paired wit!
first-year medical students, whc
during breaks shared their owr
feelings about medical school.
The program participants speni
their last day in rotations through
clinical Departments of Emergen-
cy Medicine, Pediatrics,
ObstetricsGynecology, Surgery,
and Family Medicine. In the com-
pany of third- and fourth-year
medical students, residents in
training and faculty physicians,
they witnessed real-life situations
encountered every day by health
care professionals at a major
medical center.
These experiences helped
demonstrate to the minority
students that, desp'te the myths
about medical school, the people
who study and teach there are ac-
tually not unlike themselves.
"We wanted them to get an
honest feel for what a day in the
life of a medical student is like
riawKins said. "By doing that at
were able to assure them
do have the ability and the) cam
handle work, that medica
is not out of their reach
Hawkins said the prog: in wj
be repeated next spring
students and their advisors
offered to raise the monev for the
program themsehe-
Twenty Receive Honor Scholarships
New Kdtlor
The 20 recipients of the Alumni
Honor Scholarship were announc-
ed Monday by Charles Seeley,
ECU director of admissions. The
awards are presented annually to
the 20 incoming freshmen presen-
ting the highest combination of
academic achievement, Scholastic
Aptitude Test scores and extracur-
ricular activities.
Scholarships are funded by
ECU alumni and are renewable
for up to eight semesters provided
an overall 3.0 grade point average
is maintained. This is the sixth
presentation of these awards. All
the winners except two are
residents of North Carolina.
Recipients are: Camille Barden,
Goldsboro; Wendy Barkhurst,
Dudley; Jennifer Bennett,
Bridgeton; Krista Burnette,
Louisburg; Dhedra Cross, Creed-
moor; Maryann Gurganus, Rockv
Mount; Brian Hall, Snow Hill;
John Mansfield, Hertford; Edna
McLawhorn, Greenville; Joseph
Meigs, Cullowhee.
Also: Kimberly Mitts, Miami,
Fla Noelle Nock, Salisbury,
Md Melanie Robinson, Green-
ville; George Rothermel, Jackson-
ville; Shawn Schwarz, Havelock;
Karen Seagraves, Greensboro;
Timothy Simmons, Kinston;
Brenda Summers, Cherryville;
Alana Tinkham, Greenville; and
Leo Venters, Ayden.
Subs No. 13 Salami, Cheese, Pepperon
& Cheese
No. 18 Bologna, Ham, Cheese 8
For Only $2.79
Expires Sunday June 3rd
Four new exhibitions will open June 3 at the
Waterworks gallery in Salisbury, NC Featured
will be works by Allen W Erdmann, Joyce Blunk.
Herb Parker, and Wayne Wrights The new ex
hibitions will run from June 3-July 23, 19M
Applications are requested from those persons
who arc interested in becoming PERSONAL
CARE ATTENDANTS to wheelchair students for
Fall Semester, 1984. We are particularly In
terested in anyone who has a background of
assisting individuals with their activities of daily
For further details contact: Office of Handicap
ped Student Services, 212 Whlchard Building,
East Carolina University, Phone 757 6799
Attention! Those people who are going to King's
Dominion on Sat , June 2nd must turn in your
money by Thurs of this week We will leave at
6:00 am from the International House if you are
not there we will leave without you � so be on
time! Turn the money to Mildred or to Nana at the
InH. House. ($9.95)
The Department of Intramural Recreational
Services Is offering physical fitness classes for se
cond session. Registration begins Wednesday,
June 20 and ends Friday, June 22. Classes begin
on the 20th. Come by Room 204 Memorial Gym to
register or call 757 6387
Greenville's Newest and Finest Student-Oriented
Condominium Village!
For Complete Information On Rental or Purchase Arrangements
Call or Stop By Our Sales and Rental Office Right Away!
2820 East Tenth Street
Greenville, N.C.
Telephone 757-1971
(CPS) - On-cai
are rising from foul
cent, next school
largely to utilit
housing officers arc
try report
"Most schools arl
increases fairh
Paul Jahr, housi
Kearney State
Nebraska and heai
for the Association
University Housing
Jahr says the id
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Crime Rat
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on campus is the j
recent decrease I
campus crime
enrollment re�L
crimes on campu
Joseph Calder. I
Safety. "A dec! I
usually very regularl
of year Ca
a rise in student
freshman onen-
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by Dr. William E.
chancellor and dc.
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MAY 30, 1984
Utility Costs To Force Dorm Fee
(CPS) � On-campus dorm fees
are rising from four to seven per-
cent next school year, thanks
largely to utility costs, college
nousmg officers around the coun-
try report.
"Most schools are keeping their
increases fairly low observes
raul Jahr, housing chief at
Kearney State College in
Nebraska and head of research
for the Association of College and
University Housing Officers.
Jahr says the lower increases
Crime Rate Drops
"reflect the past, changes in
philosophy and changes in opera-
There are indicators, however,
that student demand for dorm
rooms may be slackening on some
campuses, a phenomenon that
would help keep prices low.
A number of schools have stop-
ped having to resort to room lot-
teries to process all the students
wanting rooms on campus, while
some Michigan schools are now
offering free trips to Florida or
cable tv to convince students to
live in dorms.
While such schemes may still be
exceptional, most schools are
limiting their dorm fee increases
for next fall to reflect only their
own rise in expenses.
"The utilities are the largest
factors (in the fee increases) ex-
plains Marianne Hall, Eastern
Washington University's residen-
tial life director. "If utilities went
down, fees could
Electrical costs at Hall's school
Enrollment Causes Decline
Staff Writer
The smaller number of students
on campus is the cause cited for a
recent decrease in the amount of
campus crime. A decrease in
enrollment results in a decline in
crimes on campus according to
Joseph Calder, Director of Public
Safety. "A decline in crimes is
usually very regular for this time
of year Calder said. He expects
a rise in student crimes during
freshman orientation this sum-
mer. "With the arrival of rising
freshmen usually comes an in-
crease in small, petty crimes
Calder said.
Crimes reported to the ECU
Public Safety Department for
May 21st thru May 28th were:
May 21, 2:05 a.m. � Henry
Wayne Murphy of 301-C Azalea
Gardens, was arrested for DWI
on Fa ulty Drive.
May 23, 3:15 a.m. � Lisa Jan
Atwater of 209 N. Elm, was ar-
rested for DWI on Mall Drive.
May 25, 1:20 a.m. � Randall
Bryan Pickwell of LaGrange, NC
was issued a state citation for
driving with no operator's license
May 28, 9:35 a.m. � Nancy j
Ludwig of 409-C Eastbrook Apts
reported larceny of her bicycle
from the bike shed north of Belk
Hall; 6:45 p.m. � Belta Pacheco
of 326 Slay Dorm, was
transported to the emergency
room of the Pitt County
Memorial Hospital by Ptl. Dail
after sustaining a cut on her foot
while in her dorm room; 8:10
p.m. � Robert G. Boney of 124
Jarvis Hall was served a criminal
summons by Ptl. Dail for a wor-
thless check.
Scholar Program Established
rose 25 percent in the last year,
thanks largely to the financial
worries of the regional utility
Similarly, the fiscal woes of the
troubled Seabrook nuclear power
plant in New Hampshire helped
push regional power costs up
enough to force New England
College to raise housing costs by
seven percent for next year.
"Telephone service is causing
havoc" with dorm fees now, adds
Annette Smith, ACUHO's cur-
rent president.
"Instead of coming to school
with a coffee pot and a hot plate,
students now come with a
telephone and a computer she
says. "Rewiring (for the new
machines) will be quite an ex-
"The AT&T breakup is respon-
sible in part for our increase
confirms Donald Arnt, Penn
State's director of housing.
Nationwide figures for how
much dorm fees are going up
won't be compiled until later in
1984, but individual schools
already are announcing their
Cornell, Florida, Knox College,
Illinois, Eastern Washington, Cal-
Davis, West Virginia, Colorado,
and Penn State, amony many
others, have announced increases
ranging from three to seven per-
Smith estimates the average na-
tionwide hike will be six percent.
Some schools will be raising
dorm rents even though they may
have some trouble filling their
dorms for the first time in many
Slackening demand has let both
Penn State and the University of
New Hampshire drop their lottery
system for assigning dorm rooms
next fall.
Knox College in Illinois plans to
change some six-student rooms in-
to four-person rooms.
"The Midwest has experienced
some vacancies Smith adds.
Many housing officers
predicted nationwide vacancies by
1984, as enrollments dropped.
The National Center for Educa-
tion Statistics originally predicted
a precipitous drop in fall, 1981.
The drop-off, however, never oc-
cured at many campuses.
Nevertheless, some schools
delayed building new dorms to
relieve overcrowding for fear that,
once the dorms were built, they
wouldn't have enough students to
put in them.
Schools that built new dorms
"didn't look at the end of the
baby boom Smith says. "Now
there's a question about what to
do with the buildings. Those
schools are doing other things
with that space: using it for
hospices, for conference centers
Yet many schools still want to
IN 1983, 166 colleges applied
for special low-interest housing
loans to the U.S. Department Of
Education, reports Sumner M.
Bravman, acting director of the
department's College Housing
Loan Program.
The schools asked for a total of
some $411 million to build new
dorms. The government loaned
only about $40 million.
Bravman believes more schools
might have applied to build new
dorms, but federal rules prohibit
schools from applying more than
once every four years.
The University of Florida
would build a new dorm, "but we
can't finance one says Jim
Graham, UF's housing director.
It wants to build more dorms
because its present facilities are
still overcrowded.
The University of Illinois, for
example, this week quit accepting
dorm applications for next year,
says Gary North, the university's
housing chief.
"If I had an additional 1,000
spaces, I could fill them adds
Bill Palleen
ECU News Bureau
The East Carolina University
School of Medicine has announc-
ed the establishment of the Brody
Scholar Program in Medicine, a
major new program that will
recognize scholastic excellence in
medical education.
The announcement was made
by Dr. William E. Laupus, vice
chancellor and dean of the school.
The program is named for the
Brody Family of Kinston and
Greenville, longtime supporters of
the school.
The Brody Scholar Program in
Medicine will recognize
distinguished academic perfor-
mance by providing substantial
scholarships for five students
throughout their four years of
study at the medical school,
Laupus said.
"It is with a great deal of pride
that we announce this new pro-
gram, which will bestow honor
and distinction upon recipients
and their families he said.
"When they complete their
medical education, we believe
these students will exemplify a
standard of excellence in medical
care and community leadership
that others will follow
Recipients of Brody scholar-
ships will be selected on the basis
of academic performance,
motivation, leadership potential
and personal stature. Preference
will be given to residents of
Eastern North Carolina and
students who are interested in
practicing primary care medicine
in the state, preferably in the
eastern region.
Recipients will be named by the
board of directors of the Brody
foundation based on the recom-
mendations of the school's
scholarship committee. Five
students will be selected each year.
SGA Execs Planning For Fall
Continued From Page 1
program. He also hopes to get
more students to join university
committees in the fall. "Next
fall he said, "I hope to make a
lot more students aware that these
committees exist
An organization conference to
be held next year is also being
planned. The conference will be
held before the annual budgeting
process begins and will involve all
student organizations. The
organizations will give the SGA
information on how their
previous appropriation was spent
in order to aid in planning for new
In addition, the organization
members will be informed on the
budgeting process itself and will
be told how to develop and submit
a budget.
Discussion concerning a pro-
posed SGA information center is
still going on. Rainey said a deci-
sion needs to be made whether or
not to purchase a computer for
the SGA or share one with
Mendenhall. He added that com-
puterization of the transit and
refrigerator rental systems will be
delayed and that "the informa-
tion center is something that
should get first priority � we
want to go beyond being a referral
service. We want to be an answer-
ing service
1 Danger
6 Part of step
11 Mock
12 Wears away
14 Preposition
15 Unadorned
17 Fiber plant
18 Perform
20 Go in
22 Youngster
23 Unit of Italian
25 Dram
27 French
28 Strikes
30 Swiftly
32 Country of
34 Tardy
35 Tram of
38 Bread
4 1 Man's
42 Sweetheart:
44 Wild plum
45 Plunge
47 Yellowish
49 Transgress
50 Mine
52 Nerve
54 Army officer
55 Part of eye
57 Habituates
59 Shoulder
60 Scraped
1 Writing
2 Teutonic
3 Tear
4 Unemployed
5 Inclines
6 Restoration
7 Negative
8 Soak up
9 Redact
10 Sell to
11 Watch faces
13 Gloomily
16 Roman road
19 Character-
21 Remunerate
24 A month
26 Ceremonies
29 More rational
31 Transactions
33 Denoting
35 Detecting
36 Slurs
37 Comfort
39 Dirtied
40 Temporary
43 Potassium
46 Substance
48 One of
51 Aunt in
53 Diving bird
56 Compass
58 Note of
1983 United Feature Syndicate. Inc
ffoto express
foto Bonus
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one-at-a-time. Even though the world
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Stop by the convenient foto express
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three sides by ECU property, Rtnggold Towers is closer to
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Completely furnished, each unit will be individually owned
either by students and their parents or by investors renting to
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Recent changes in tax laws make ownership of this type
property advantageous for both investors and parents of
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available We d like to show you how Ringgold Towers can
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Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
C. Hunter Fisher, ammaumm
Darryl Brown, Managing m�
Jennifer Jendrasiak. mm &�- J.T. Pietrzak, d.��,on,
Randy Mews, �� �� Anthony Martin, h m�w
Tina Marosc hak. mm �� Tom Norton, mi mw
Allen Guy, can i mi KathyFuerst. Manager
Bll L AUSTIN, CMmWim Manager MlKE MAYO, Advertising Technician
May 30, 1984
Page 4
Academics Get Deserved Attention
It's about time scholars got as
much attention as linebackers.
At last, recruitment of college
students has been extended from the
gridiron to the classroom. Time
magazine reported last week that
because of a decline in the number
of 18-year-olds in the U.S colleges
are having to recruit more ag-
gressively to keep enrollments up
without letting quality slide, and the
chase for students at the top of their
class is just about as fierce as
recruitment of top athletes.
For years college athletes have
been actively pursued with attrac-
tive packages to attend a certain col-
lege, and seemingly lavish perks
(some legal, some not so) � in-
cluding the best dorm rooms,
private tutors and meal plans �
have accompanied the offers.
Meanwhile, besides the occasional
academic scholarship given to the
top couple of students entering
some colleges, students in academic
fields were wooed mostly with
words, not resources.
One reason, of course, is that
athletics can raise revenue, especial-
ly through television contracts. Buy-
ing good athletes can literally pay-
off, and it does much for alumni
support; signing up good math ma-
jors usually doesn't.
But recruitment of academic
students is now being stepped up.
Time reports that financial in-
ducements to attract top students
include such plans as a $1,000 tui-
tion rebates at Antioch College,
four years of free tuiton at SMU, or
$20,000 to National Merit Scholars
at Trinity. Schools are also offering
valuable programs once in college;
Duke throws in a summer in Europe
with its top academic award, and
Depauw offers an internship with a
Fortune 500 company to manage-
ment majors. Myriad other recruit-
ment techniques are used to attract
students: personal calls and visits
upon acceptance, receptions in ma-
jor cities for accepted students, and
dinners or even weekends hosted by
the school that include campus
tours by top professors.
Many college administrators
debate the value and justification of
academic scholarships unrelated to
financial need. Should colleges allot
limited resources to students who
have no financial need, thereby
perhaps taking away from students
who must have aid to attend college
at all? If no colleges offer no-need
aid packages and woo students in-
stead with symbolic, less costly
awards plus attractive academic
programs, then colleges can still
recruit but perhaps on a more fair
and accurate basis. Resources
would then be available to those
who really need them.
But that will not happen without
a law to make it so, and perhaps it
should not. It's good to see
resources going to those for whom
higher education was designed:
academically active and interested
students. The practice surely
shouldn't be curtailed until it is
equally cut back in athletic recruit-
ment. But administrators must be
careful that the abuses that occurred
in athletic departments of offering
more than is legal or reasonable
doesn't happen in the academic
recruitment; and the baiting with
big money should not pull signifi-
cant amounts from students who re-
quire it just to meet basic expenses.
Trials And Pains Of King Making
Tto New Rrpublk
The symbolic moment came one mor-
ning about a month before the New
Hampshire primary.
This Week's Campaign Manager was
holed up in his office. The national
headquarters of Hollings for President
was nearly deserted, more like a
warehouse than a political campaign It
had been that way for weeks. Staff had
come and gone. Trips had been schedul-
ed and canceled. But the dramatic
groundswell of affection that we had
hoped would propel Sen. Ernest Holl-
ings into the White House had somehow
failed to materialize. We were still drag-
ging along at 1 percent or 2 percent in
the polls.
I was not some enthusiastic Clean-for-
Gene college type; 1 was 32 years old. I
was former politics editor of Harper's.
My back ached. David Broder had a
motel room. Pat Caddel, the alleged
mastermind of Hart's surge, had a hotel
room � I had seen somebody carrying
his suitcases at the Sheraton Wayfarer.
My mistake was going to work for the
Democratic candidate I though would
make the best president. (Hart was my
second choice. Really, Gary. Honest.
The resume is in the mail.) I haven't
changed my mind about Hollings, but I
would probably not hold up our cam-
paign as a model for others.
Speech-writers are supposed to sit
behind the scenes, carefully crafting the
themes and imagery that "the
candidate" will "communicate Cad-
dell is said to play this role for Hart,
although in fact Hart has been practic-
ing his"generation" shtick for decades.
Hollings is a different sort, as I find
out when he throws one of my proudest
efforts in the trash, claiming that I am
trying to make him "sound like a girl
(I had used the word "silliest) Good to
be a candidate not captive to his staff.
Less fun to be the staff. Luckily, The
Candidate himself (T.C.) is a fount of
ideas, which I quickly learned to recycle
to him in printed form, a technique that
increases the chances � still slim �
that T.C. will actually read the text I
have prepared.
The low point of the campaign for our
"advance" team comes in Boston,
where T.C. tosses aside a carefully
prepared anti-Mondale ("Fritz Mondale
takes his orders from Lane Kirkland")
because he thinks the Harvard audience
would prefer to listen to his provocative
analysis of the 1930 Smoot-Hawley
New Hampshire: T.C. begins the day
before the election with a tour of three
diners in West Manchester. A profile of
Hollings on CBS News had featured a
voter who, failing to remember T.Cs
name after shaking his hand, said, "I
think he said his name was 'Rollins or
something So the diner tour is im-
mediately dubbed the Rolling Rollins
Rally by cynical staffers.
The most cynical staffers chant
"Rollins! Rollins! He's our man as
T.C. enters the diner to greet the one or
two bemused breakfasters. The tour is a
disaster. I go home early, depressed.
One technique of vote-pulling is to
give rides to the polls to your supporters.
The Mondale camp has four-wheel-drive
vehicles circling in the snow for this pui-
pose. I have an old Volvo that ! have
vacuumed for the occasion.
Now, it's not sporting to make a voter
promise to support your candidate
before deciding whether to give her a
ride or leave her stranded in the snow �
secret ballot and all that. But my faith in
the Hollings vote canvassers is
somewhat shaken when my puliee, a
short, middle-aged housewife (with, I
couldn't help noticing, two cars in her
driveway), climbs into the passenger seat
and asks, "Who is Hollings, now?"
Perhaps a bracing earful of propagan-
da will remind her. I carefully outline
T.Cs strengths and his opponents
weaknesses � rather skillfully, I think. 1
have learned something in the last two
weeks, after all. I hold the door open for
my guest and hold my umbrella over her
head as she makes her way through the
muck and sleet into the polling place.
Joking with my competitors outside, I
feel like a fellow professional. I have
gotten one vote. I wait and wait. At last
my convert emerges.
"Hollings, Cranston � I get them so
mixed up. I'm not sure which one I
voted for
It takes all my commitment to
democracy to repress the strong desire to
ask her how she plans to get home.
By the time I reach the Hollings vic-
tory party, T.C. has already delivered
his concession speech. We have 4 per-
cent of the vote, better than Askew or
Cranston, but not enough to go on.
Hollings pulls out two days later and en-
dorses Hart the next week.
The Naso Papers: Man, Myth And Magic
I'll never forget the first time I stepped
into the office. Shades pulled, desk empty,
lights out, it looked in need of some work.
But the work needed in the physical office
was nothing compared to the job I had
before me in overhauling the office I was
just elected to � SGA president. Still, it
would be worth it. At last they were mine
the reins of power. Head of the student
body, a powerful voice to the administra-
tion, a seat on the Board of Trustees,
Media Board, City Council. It's all mine,
and I'm going to run with it.
Besides, it'll look great on the resume.
And I'm pulling in a cool $200 a month.
I sat down at the desk for the first time
and buzzed my new secretary on the inter-
com. "Millie, make some coffee. Let's get
to work. "
From the first paragraph you can't put
the book down. It is as powerful a record
of a public official's tenure in office as has
been written in years. The long-awaited,
much-ballyhooed memoirs of former SGA
President Paul Naso are on the stands at
last, and receiving nothing less than critical
and popular acclaim. There's even talk
about a movie version of the new opus,
Pomp and Pasta: Memoirs of a one-year
Naso reveals it all here: from the grueling
campaign battle and his meteoric rise from
a freshman SGA legislator, to taking over
an office that he claims was out of touch
with the student body; included is the long
struggle to fulfill his campaign promise of a
campus communications network. We
have here nothing less than the daily life
and the inner thoughts of a man at the top,
along with an inside look at the wheels of
power controlling ECU, and the figures
who make those wheels go round.
In clean, athletic prose Naso carries us
from one scene to another throughout his
administration, one filled with private deci-
sions and public dilemmas. One excerpt
from the chapter on the spring campaign:
We were up late again, planning basic
strategy. How to win the big one.
"All right, Paul, the moustache is going
to help with the women's vote. We'll keep
it; but see if you can't thicken it up with
some mascara or something, OK?"
John, my right-hand man on the cam-
paign. He pulled no punches.
"And you've got that forum with the
Greeks tomorrow, so we'll have to be sure
you 've got some clean khaki slacks and an
Izod shirt. Remember to yack it up about
the frat boys' three B's: brotherhood, beer
and broads. After that you 're meeting the
art students' forum, so you'll have to make
a quick change into dungarees and a t-shirt.
Tim, see if you can get some paint splashed
on one of Paul's shirts for this art students'
thing. Naso, don't forget: Picasso, not
Picasso, just like in Italian
Naso is sensitive to the reader's desire to
get to know the real Paul, the man behind
the moustache. He reveals to his readers
the intimate inner-workings of his Cabinet
meetings, often held late into the night over
Italian dinners. His subtle use of the din-
ner's dishes becomes a metaphor for his
own ethnic roots, as evidenced in the
book's title. Pomp and Pasta comes to
symbolize to the reader the divergent poles
of Naso's personality while in office. Pasta
is the private man, the fifth-generation
Italian, lover of spaghetti and pizza, who
confides to us his human side, with all its
flaws and self-doubts (both of them).
Pomp is the public man, the handsome
figure always ready for the cameras, always
reaching for a handshake, even with close
friends. (In one humorous episode Naso
tells how, after a long day campaigning, he
met his girlfriend and instinctively shook
her hand saying, "Hi, I'm Paul Naso.
Good to see ya. Hope I can count on your
vote She didn't speak to him for two
Naso also chronicles here his struggles
with the campus media, and how he won
the hearts first of the staffs, then the stu-
dent body at large. Like a phoenix rising
out of the ashes, Naso recalls how he gain-
ed a favorable relationship with The East
Carolinian, the paper that endorsed his op-
ponent in the campaign then criticized his
SGA leadership conference with the sar-
donic, ill-conceived headline, "Naso's
Plan: Possibilities Aren't Endless By the
spring semester, he notes, "1 had them
eating out of my hand. I could get my pic-
ture on the front page almost at will. It
didn't hurt when I dated the news editor,
either Indeed, Naso's picture was on the
front page at least five issues a month, and
he regularly received cooperation from the
press for almost any upcoming event.
It's all here. Intimate stories about the
giant figures that affect every ECU stu-
dent's life. He recalls his first meeting with
Gov. James B. Hunt and their subsequent
close friendship. ("Jim's a wonderful man,
great guy. And he plays a mean game of
basketball You know, he used to be an
SGA president too) He shows to us the
other side of ECU's top brass: Chancellor
Howell ("John throws a heck of a party"),
Vice Chancellor Volpe ("Angelo makes the
best provolone manicotti I've ever tasted")
Vice Chancellor Meyer (There's no stopp-
ing Elmer at a party once he has a lamp
shade on his head").
Pomp and Pasta has it all. Complete
with an opinionated summary of the
1983-84 SGA Legislature, as only Naso can
do it ("Those guys know less about
parliamentary procedure than I did when I
was a legislator"). You won't want to miss
some of the best reading of the summer.
It's a must-read book about the man, the
myth, the institution and all that it takes to
gain and maintain power. Pick up a copy at
the Student Supply Store today, and you
too will agree with the comments of ECU's
most powerful and controversial leaders:
"Shocking, insightful, chock full of
SGA gossip
�Mendenhall Director Rudy Alexander
"At last the truth is told. Naso's
pen is more powerful writing prose
than it is signing a veto
�SGA Speaker Kirk Shelley
"You'll love it or you'll hate it, but
you won't put it down
�Chancellor John Howell
"A chronicle of power on the level
of Haig's Caveat More revealing
than the Watergate tapes
�Attorney General Harry Dest
"Raunchy, dirty, totally honest.
From the first page I devoured it
like a ham sandwich
� WZMB Manager Jim Ensor
Feature I
Picture yourself
tie cottage surroui
mountains that
mist. Directly belt
are clear, runnirtj
plunge into notouj
far as the eye can
azaleas, rhododei
Above is just one ol
wildflower scenes pf
the Blue Ridge Pari
Great Smokie Moui
Horn In T)
To the right is the
Hickory Kidfte Ffoi
museum that is one
attractions at "Hoi
Chico's, the pit
good Mexican food
of Greenville, 1c
Oeorgetownc Shops
perience at Chico'
than good food, foi
like receiving an a
Mexican culture,
mospherc, music.
vice all culminate
festive dining ei
Chico's has a loi
the dining area,
tion of drinks mciul
from such exotic V
drinks such as a Tec
an Acapulco Coolei
a large one offering
of Mexican cuisine
includes Appetizers
guacamole; Saladl
chicken, beef, or p
all different!
Especialidades; thej
Chimichanga; and
bunuelos, and Kali
Their reknowned ch
4'crisp flour tortillcj
shredded beef, saut:
bell pepper and tol
topped with Spj
melted cheese, soul
guacamole It is
mended for all patn
The atmosphere
1 .
- �� .��.���.�
MWWWfcwn "niimn iIpi mim
�mmr 4 ��. on � �i
1 �� � Sii� ,�

g m rhe snow for this pui-
ld Volvo that ! have
: occasion.
ting to make a voter
rt your candidate
- whether to give her a
her stranded in the snow �
all that. But my faith in
vote canvassers is
n wnen my pullee, a
iged housewife (with, I
icing, two cars in her
:nto the passenger seat
s Rollings, now?"
- mg earful of propagan-
er I carefully outline
s and his opponents'
rather skillfully, I think. 1
something in the last two
I: 1 hold the door open for
I d my umbrella over her
� K her way through the
eel into the polling place.
competitors outside, I
� professional. I have
Me. I wait and wait. At last
Cranston � I get them so
m not sure which one I
all my commitment to
repress the strong desire to
she plans to get home.
.e 1 reach the Hollings vic-
r.C. has already delivered
n speech. We have 4 per-
better than Askew or
I not enough to go on.
out two days later and en-
:he next week.
I rtz0M:i
" �& .4 � ���
ggfcjNortMgarolliia Offers Much To All
MAY 30. 1984 Page 5
Feataret Mho.
Picture yourself in a quaint lit-
tle cottage surrounded by endless
mountains that peak in purple
mist. Directly below and around
are clear, running streams that
plunge into riotous waterfalls. As
far as the eye can see, dogwoods,
azaleas, rhododendron, laurel.
Land Of The Sky' Perfect For
SIS? n�Wuers bathe the mo�
tainsides, enhancing the natural
beauty and complimenting
mother nature.
s Jf!is often-called "Land of the
ky which attracts skiiers in the
winter and campers in the summer
encompasses North Carolina's
Blue R,dge Parkway and the
jreat Smokie Mountains. The
area sparks, in visitors and
residents alike, a sort of inner
peace that comes from the beauty
and eloquence of the atmosphere
and the relaxed aura that is
prevclent amongst the mountain
Besides camping, summer
visitors can hike, play golf or ten-
nis, go horseback riding or visit
one of the following sites:
Waterfall Spectacular � a
region southwest of Asheville
which embraces around 100
Brevard Music Center � one of
the leading musical spots of the
South. Concert, symphonic, and
operatic performers entertain
througout the summer.
Beginning on June 24 until
Mountain Scenery
Above is just one of the many
wildflower scenes prevelant along
the Blue Ridge Parkway and The
Grert Smokie Mountains.
Horn In The West
To the right is the 18th century
Hickory Ridge Homestead, a live
museum that is one of the
attractions at "Horn In The
Biltmore House � the 255
room French Renaissance chateau
of the late George W. Vanderbilt.
Located on the estate is the Deer-
park Restaurant.
Botanical Gardens � a moun-
tain showcase of wild flowers,
trees, ferns, mosses, and plants in
the Southern Highlands.
Blue Ridge Parkway � the
500-mile "backbone" of the
scenic mountain region embracing
the Southern portion of the Ap-
palachian mountain range.
Craggy Gardens � a magnifi-
cent display of rhododendron
spread across Craggy Dome.
Mount Mitchell � the highest
peak in eastern America contain-
ing balsam forests, hiking and
nature trails, and picnicking and
camping spots. It lies north of
Linville Caverns �
underground caverns extending
into the mountainside whereby
the formations have developed in-
to fascinating things like the
Frozen Waterfall, the Natural
Bridge, and the Franciscan Monk.
Mineral Museums � the Col-
burn Mineral Museum in
Asheville and the Museum of
North Carolina Minerals on the
Blue Ridge Parkway display
rubies, emeralds, garnets, agate,
aquamarines, and zircons.
Grandfather Mountain � the
oldest mountain in the world, ac-
cording to geologists, which is
connected at the two peaks by a
Mile High Swinging Bridge.
Flat Rock Playhouse � the
state theatrelocated near Hender-
sonville. A different play js
presented each week by the Vaga-
bond Players.
Cherokee Indian Reservation
� the home of 8,000 Eastern
Cherokees that spans over 56,000
acres. The historic drama "Unto
these Hills" plays every night in
the summer except Sundays.
August 20 Kermit Hunter's
"Horn in the West" will play in
Boone, North Carolina. This
drama explodes into action on
three outdoor stages to revive the
saga of the American Revolution
as it occured in the Southern Ap-
palachians. Other attractions at
"Horn in the West" are the
Hickory Ridge Homestead (an
18th-century museum) and the
Daniel Boone Native Gardens
Popular spots such as The
Blowing Rock, Tweetsie Railroad.
and Mystery Hill should also be
So if you're yearning for an e
citing spot to visit with an arra.
things to do for entertainment
Western North Carolina has m

Mexican Atmosphere,
Lounge And Cuisine
Enhance Chico's Image
The Swinging Bridge stretches one mile across tne valky betwegn p-h Qf Grandfather Mountain
Bachman- Turner- Overdrive Still Good
IQ-T1 . i�c. r. .
Staff Wifer
Chico's, the place to go for
good Mexican food, is in the heart
of Greenville, located in the
Oeorgetowne Shops. A dining ex-
perience at Chico's is far more
than good food, for in a way it is
like receiving an actual taste of
Mexican culture. The food, at-
mosphere, music, mood, and ser-
the restaurant is quaintly
decorated, Mexican style. One
portion of the wall in the lounge is
surprisingly covered with clipp-
mp from Mexican newspapers
The other side of the wall, a bird
niche, is painted with all sorts of
extravagant birds in their natural
environment and wildlife. There is
also a fireplace and mantle in the
lounge. The mantle is laidened
vice all culminate to create a
festive dining experience.
Chico's his a lounge aside from
the dining area. The large selec-
tion of drinks includes everything
from such exotic Mexican mixed
drinks such as a Tequila sunrise to
an Acapulco Cooler. The menu is
a large one offering a wide variety
of Mexican cuisine. Their menu
includes Appetizers: nachos and
guacamole; Salads; Tostadas:
chicken, beef, or pork; Burritos:
all different kinds;
Especialidades; their reknowned
Chimichanga; and desserts: flans,
bunuelos, and Kaluha mousses.
Their reknowned chimichanga is a
"crisp flour tortilla stuffed with
shredded beef, sauteeed in onion,
bell pepper and tomatoes. It is
topped with Spanish sauce,
melted cheese, sour cream and
guacamole It is highly recom-
mended for all patrons.
The atmosphere is unique �
with various pieces of MexicarJ
souvenirs, small sculptures, anj
hand made pottery.
The Mexican music flowing in
the background is exhilarating.
While you dine, you may be taken
away by it. The mood set by the
environment, the dress of the
staff, and the music combine to
deliver each patron a relaxed and
joyful meal.
To taste Chico's for yourself,
enjoy a meal or light drink durini
lunch (M-F 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.). Tc
discover true dining pleasure you
should investigate their evening
serving hours (M-Th 11 a.m. to IC
p.m. and weekends 11 a.m. to 11
p.m.). The lounge is open until 2
For a good time in Greenville
Chico's is the place.
Staff Writer
In 1958 Canadians Chad Allan,
Jim Kale, Garry Peterson and
Randy Bachman emerged as Chad
Allan & the Expressions. The year
1965 saw the recording of a seem-
ingly sure-fire hit, but the bias for
American and British music so
dominated the Canadian scene
that "The Guess Who" was taped
over their name on the 45 to con-
fuse radio programmers with the
just-emerging The Who; it must
have worked because "Shakin'
All Over" went to No. 22 and The
Guess Who were born. Allan then
left and was replaced as vocalist
by Burton Cummings. Not until
1969 did a follow-up succeed, but
then the floodgates opened up and
a tide of hits flowed through the
mid-seventies, starting with
"These Eyes" at No. 6. Double-
sided "LaughingUndun"
followed at 10th as their populari-
ty increased. The momentum con-
tinued with No. 5 "No Time
then came the slamming guitar
classic "American WomanNo
Sugar Tonight" that went straight
to No. 1 in March, 1970.
Ironically, tension between the
clean-cut Mormanism of
Bachman and the group's lifestyle
led him to quit then; the same year
The Guess Who outsold the
Beatles in singles according to
Billboard. Greg Leskiw and Kurt
Winter replaced Randy on guitar
through 1972's Rockin lp.
Leskiw and Kale departed and
Don McDougal and Billy Wallace
joined. After Road Food (1974)
the shuffle continued as
McDougal left; Dom Troiano
(from post-Joe Walsh James
Gang and Bush) came in. When
Wallace departed in 1975 the
group disbanded. Since then it's
been reconstituted with various
Other top forty songs were:
"Hand Me Down World" and
"Share the Land 1970; "Albert
Flasher" and "Rain Dance
.1971; "Star Baby "Clap For
the Wolfman and "Dancin'
Fool 1974. Top albums were
American Woman, Share the
Land, and Best of the Guess Who.
Burton Cummings then saw
success as a solo with "Stand
Tall" in 1976 and "You Saved Mv
Soul" in 1981.
Meanwhile, after leaving The
Guess Who in 1970, Randv
Bachman soloed for two lp's
before teaming with brother Rob-
bie and Chad Allan to form Brave
Belt. Brave Belt 1 hinted at a
heavier sound; it picked up steam
with Biave Belt 2 (later rereleased
as Bachman-Turner-Bachman)
and the
addition of Fred Turner's vocals
and bass. Tim Bachman's guitar
joined for 1972's lp under the new
name Bachman-Turner-Overdrive
(from Trucker's Magazine). Upon
its release in 1973 it made the U.S.
charts as did the single "Blue Col-
lar came out in late 1973 and
went platinum, spawning two
smash singles "Let It Ride" and
"Takin' Care of Business The
next album, Sot Fragile, rose to
No. 1 and platinum also. "You
Ain't Seen Nothing Yet" and
"Roll On Down The Highwav"
were the singles. 4 Wheel Drive
(1975) shipped gold and included
"Take It Like A Man No fur-
ther top forty entries occurred
Freeways (19) featured "M
Wheels Won't Turn Before
19"8's Street Action. Randv
Bachman quit and was replaced
by Jim Clench. Rock V Roll
lights (1979) was archtypical
BTO (legalities now prevent use of
full name) and musically surpass-
ed some earlier albums in even
area but sales. "Jamaica" and
"Amelia Earhart" did receive
some airplay.
Randy formed BTO soundalike
Ironhorse after a short solo
period. I highly recommend all
BTO lp's. some of which can now
be found in cutouts.
Bachman-Turner-Overdrive, " an oldie bat
mtmmjptmmmm . ���
-��.� m
0r"4t ? �� �� ��� -ffc.

MAY 30, 1984
Power Over Self, Not Others
Mind Control Class Increases Mental Skills
Suff Writer
Five-and-a-half million people
around the world have learned the
Sylva Mind Control technique.
Some of those people are from
Greenville; your next door
neighbor may even be in that
However, there is no cause for
alarm. The mind that these people
seek to control is not yours.
"It's self-mind control, not to
control your wife or your boss
says Jenny Brooks, a community
health major. She studied Sylva
Mind Control in high school.
"Mind control has to do with
relaxation and visualization
Miss Brooks will host a one-
hour lecture about the Sylva Mind
Control technique on Friday,
June 1st at 7:30 p.m. in the Green-
ville Chiropractic Clinic.
Brooks says that many people
are attracted to "mind control"
lectures because they want to
manipulate a boyfriend, relative,
or some other person. However,
the Sylva technique teaches you
how to calm yourself, go to sleep
if you have trouble, and increase
memorization skill.
The technique gets its name
Carolina Theater
from its inventor, Jose Sylva of
Laredo, Texas. Mr. Sylva wanted
to increase his childrens' I.Q.
level, so he created a technique to
teach them memorization and
learning skills.
Sylva's children did improve in
school. But the training seemed to
have an additional side effect.
Tests indicated that Sylva's
children had increased their in-
tuitive skills. Their "hunches"
seemed to follow through more
often; their perceptive skills seem-
ed to be heightened. In other
words, the children were more
successful with ESP.
Sylva decided to research his
new discovery by experimenting
with 91 art students. He trained
the art students to see if the
techniques could increase their
creativity. The results showed an
increase in creativity, and again,
success in ESP experiments.
More than 22 years and five
million people later, successful
results still emerge. People report
that, after training, they can
manage stress, learn quickiy and
remember well, go to sleep
without using sleeping aids, and
even improve their health.
Research on the Sylva method
has been quite extensive, and the
training has become much more
scientific. In his own study, Sylva
found that four types of brain
waves existed: alpha, beta, theta,
and delta. Each type is iden-
tifiable on an EEG machine.
Sylva concentrated his training
on the alpha waves, which occur
during relaxation. Using his
technique, a person could quiet
his or her mind and body to the
alpha state. When tn,s state is
reached, the person can utilize the
imagination to see him or herself
as a quick learner, a healthier per-
son, or being successful in
business. It would appear that the
imagination is the only limit to a
person's success.
The featured speaker at the
June 1st lecture is Richard
Bridges. He says that virtually
anyone can learn the relaxation
techniques. According to Bridges,
"Everyone is able to reach (the
alpha state of relaxation) in only
three hours of training, so it's
something that everyone in the
world can greatly benefit from
Bridges says that he has seen
improvements in his own life since
he began using the technique nine
years ago. "I personally took the
course after having been in the
radio business for 18 years says
Bridges. "I found that my
problem-solving ability was great-
ly heightened, I was able to relax
in a matter of seconds, I was even
able to take away eye glasses that I
had been wearing for 29
yearsI've never put them back
on again. I've had my eyes tested
and I have 20-20 and 20-15
Bridges mentioned several
outstanding examples of suc-
cessful use of mind control. The
1976 Superbowl champion Pitt-
sburgh Steeler's famous Front
Four attribute their success to the
Sylva method. Bucky Dent of the
New York Yankees, voted MVP
in the 1978 World Series, also uses
the technique.
There are literally millions of
less-well-known but equally real
cases of improved lives resulting
from using the technique.
Documented cases of improved
eyesight, hearing, reduction of in-
sulin for diabetes, and disappear-
ing scar tissue exist worldwide.
Sylva Mind Control is taught in
59 countries in 18 languages.
Although the movement is grow-
ing rapidly, it remains low in pro-
file. "We don't buy full-page
ads says Bridges. "The class
spreads on the effectiveness of the
Bridges has been teaching the
Sylva method for seven years in
the south, primarily in Raleigh
and Charlotte. The seminars take
place over two consecutive
weekends and cost $300. The price
includes all materials needed. A
special featureis that once the in-
itial fee is paid, you can continue
attending seminars under any in-
structor, at any locations, at no
additional cost. Seminars are held
in all major cities in the United
Many people do return for
more. Bridges says that his
seminars in Charlotte are almost
always half filled with repeaters,
and that people who repeat the
class are very successful, both
professionally and personally. If,
however, you don't feel that you
got your money's worth, you can
get your money refunded. But of
the five-and-a-half million people
who have studied Sylva Mind
Control, one one-half percent
have asked for their money back.
Using the techniques, people
learn how to cope with pain or
stress and even train their minds
to wake up at a predetermined
time. Some people learn weight
control, stop smoking, or cut
down on coffee drinking.
Sometimes, these bad habits are
replaced by good ones. For exam-
ple, people often become addicted
to the habit of smoking after a
meal. The visualization techni-
ques help the person sec him or
herself eating a mint or drinking a
cup of tea after meals, thus over-
coming the desire to smoke the
cigarette on a subliminal level.
Biofeedback is sometimes used
to help the client learn the mental
disciplines. But always, the in-
structors are there to guide you
one step at a time through the
Often, students take the course
to learn better study habits and
improve their grades. "There are
step-by-step ways to study and
take tests says Bridges. "I've
taught children's classes on
several occasions, and they've
shown improved grades as a result
of using the Sylva Mind Control
People of any age can benefit
from uismg the techniques, and
apparently many of Bridges'
clients have taken full advantage
of the opportunity that the Sylva
method gives them.
Baryshnikov Set To Perform In Raleigh June 20
hp rarnlini DoMin .U � t .� i� - .
The Carolina Regional theatre
is pleased to announce a special
addition to their already spec-
tacular season of blockbuster
musicals � Shenandoah, July
19-22; and Westside Story
September 6-9, 1984
Mikhail Baryshnikov, ballet
superstar, will dance with his
company for one performance on
Wednesday, June 20, 1984, at 8
p.m. in Raleigh's Memorial
Carolina Regional Theatre is
offering a special bonus to our
season members � first oppor-
tunity to purchase the limited
number of tickets available for
this unique evening.
Tickets for season members
may be ordered at the Civic
Center Box Office. If you have
not already purchased your
membership, we encourage you to
take advantage of the opportunity
immediately to have first choice
of tickets for this splendid perfor-
Ticket prices for the June 20th
performance are as follows:
Patrons, $150; Lower Orchestra,
$50; Upper Orchestra, $40; Side
Mezzanine, $35; and Balcony,
Mail orders enclose your check
and information as to number and
price of tickets and mail to:
Raleigh Civic Center
500 Fayetteville Street Mall
Raleigh NC 27601
To charge tickers bv phone call
This presentation is brought to
vou jointly by The City of Raleigh
and Carolina Regional Theatre.
We urge vou to act now as
response to the announcement of
Baryshnikov's appearance has
been overwhelming today.
Why Water Your Body?
I PRN) � When we stop and think
about all the things that are
necessary for our good health,
somewhere way down the list, we
may mention water.
The average adult's body is 50
60 percent water, and every
quart of it is necessary to keep us
going. For instance, human blood
plasma is about 92 percent water,
muscle is 75 percent and bone is
22 percent. Besides this, the body
uses its water for a variety of
functions � digestion, circula-
tion, nutrient transportation, and
tissue building, to name a few.
When we take a closer look at
our body's need for water, it
becomes easy to see why the ex-
perts tell us to drink from six to
eight 8-ounce glasses of it every
day. But how many of us actually
consume that much?
It is good to know that besides
what flows out of the kitchen tap,
there are other good dietary
sources of water. Raw vegetables
and fruits are 70 to 95 percent
water � and they give us vitamins
and other nutrients besides just
the fluid. Meats are also high in
water content, but because they
must be cooked, most of the li-
quid evaporates or drips away
from the food.
What about coffee, tea and cola
drinks? Sure, they are mostly
water in content, but they don't
really help your body's need.
Since all of these contain caffeine,
they act as a mild diuretic, and ac-
tually cause more water to be
removed from the kidneys.
Besides, these drinks contain very
few, if any, nutrients.
By far the best source of water
in liquid form is milk. Milk is 87
percent water and contains no
harmful caffeine. What it does
contain is a long list of necessary
nutrients like protein, calcium,
riboflavin, and much more.
There is no doubt about it,
water is vitally important to our
health! For all of us, it should be a
part of our daily diet.
Than A M
W arrior
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Frwtg 11 m
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Coming June 7.8,9
�cn o� tnes Mvermea item � required to o readily
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fer you your choice of a comoaraoie item when avaiiaoie
ref letting tne same savings or a raincnec wrticn win enti
tie you to purcnase tne advertised item at tne advertised
price witnln JO days Only one vendor coupon wiii be ac
cepteo per item
tern WOPnn
Copvgnf ,9M
troger SJ or
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ten sokj to oeate's
600 Greenville Blvd. - Greenville
the Temple of Doom
If adventure has a
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Indiana Jones.
: Gai.
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fakwg The
Saafl v
Upon an i
oe atternooa ia
know uhar to J
aced my firsi tesl
seasonabh �
air with the aura
grass, and pina coj
tior. everywhere
surps of energy
I dktu'1 have to
waRion if I could pi
figure j
only rake ao hours
knock I
before class ton j
fcomething to do :
I didr war
though. I wanted
know, do some! 1
positive, bectei
nis serve . i
I thought. I was
around, but he was
his vocabular witj
"How -
work-out I madl
gestion to m s
other roommate. : I
had and head.
to get some Pa
transcendental med)
My spirit didr
decided that I wouil
to best utilize m e
ing an education i
it of being educai
the library, at firi
reat men of Install
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-��??�: � ��-

lown on coffee drinking.
ometimes, these bad habits are
?nlaced by good ones. For exam-
le. people often become addicted
the habit of smoking after a
fecal. The visualization techni-
ues help the person see him or
;rself eating a mint or drinking a
in of tea after meals, thus over-
ming the desire to smoke the
garette on a subliminal level.
Biofeedback is sometimes used
nelp the client learn the mental
sciplines. But always, the in-
ictors are there to guide you
c step at a time through the
Often, students take the course
learn better study habits and
iprove their grades. "There are
-by-step ways to study and
Ike tests says Bridges. "I've
ught children's classes on
ral occasions, and they've
own improved grades as a result
using the Svlva Mind Control
eopie of any age can benefit
-Mng the techniques, and
irently many of Bridges'
ruts have taken full advantage
It tie opportunity that the Sylva
Rhod gives them.
r "ar I Mile
f -mim
si as
l Madrau
Coming June 7,8,9
Copvngnt 1984
ro9r Sjv or
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Id - Greenville
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Flick Lacks Content And Originality
Making The Grade' Heading For The Shelf
Making The Grade Is currently at the Buccaneer Theater.
Take a quick ride back to high
school and see Making the Grade,
a Golan-Globus Production.
Making the Grade means "getting
the diploma The trick,
however, is getting the diploma
�vithout paying the dues.
Judd Nelson plays Eddie
Keaton, a lucky guy who finds
himself at the right place at the
right time. Judd swaps a year of
his life and a large gambling debt
in order to spend a year at Hoover
Academy (prep school), taking
the place of Palmer Woodrow III.
(played by Dana Olsen). Judd
ends up meeting a girl named
Muffy (Jonna Lee).
The film deals with the idea of
manipulating resources to one's
advantage while disregarding the
usual restrictions imposed by life
and lack of money. Eddie meets
Palmer and together they decide
on a way of bending the system in
ways profitable to them. Palmer
finally gets his degree, and Eddie
gets his gambling debts paid off.
A toothbrushing episode which
makes little sense opens the
movie. It then switches to
Palmer's house. His father tells
him that if he does not graduate,
he will have not only "no trust
fund, no allowance but he will
"actually have to geta job
After seven years of high school
Palmer is still in no mood for
school. Palmer looks around the
age of someone who has been out
of college several years.
Back to Eddie. Two punks
chase him through the city until he
manages to evade them by climb-
ing a fense over to Palmer's world
� the golf course. Because his
mind is on school, Palmer is hav-
ing a rotten game. Later Palmer
mentions to his apologetic friend
that he wishes someone could go
to school for him. This is where
Eddie pops into the picture and
The rest of the movie is history.
Witness the tormenting of caddies
by overgrown high schoolers; an
A-B-C in how to be preppy � for
Eddie's benefit ("preppy come
lately, preppy come never"); the
president's orientation to incom-
ing new boys, and the coach's
orientation for the caddies. Final-
ly Muffy appears. At this point in
the movie two-thirds of the au-
dience (six kids) left.
Once Eddie gets to school he
changes. At first he seems
unbearable to his peers. He does a
break dance which distracts Muf-
fy from her old boyfriend, Biff.
Then Biff tries to get Eddie kicked
out of school, but to no avail, for
Eddiegets a father substitute to
put in an appearance before the
president, promising much needed,
school funding. From that point,
Eddie is an administrational hero
and can do no wrong.
Muffy and Eddie are very hap-
py together. Unfortunately,
however, Muffy notices the
change come over Eddie. He does
not appear to be as "real" as
before. He acts differently. Not
only does he act this way towa-ds
her, but towards everyone in
general. The problem is that he
beats his peers at their own game.
His is not only prep, he is
dignified as well
To make things worse, Muffy
sees Eddie with the real Palmar's
girlfriend. Muffy refuses to speak
with Eddie. She does not realize
that Eddie must placate the girl,
telling her that Palmar is not
around. Eddie sends her a bou-
quet of roses. Muff starts seeing
Eddie again, but once again the in two roe models � prep and
other girl reappears. street punk. Depending upon you
There are some high points to orientation, you may absorb new
this movie: Eddie's break dance information on your preferred
and the ending. One may want to m�dd (that is, if you want one). It
generalize one part of this movie was vguely refreshing to be
as being equal with its other parts, alerted as to who the good guys
Though the end was a long time in d �d guys were by the younger
coming, I must say that it was audience in the back
I found this movie to be slightly
amusing. Several times I con-
templated walking out, mostly
due to boredom. Your mind may
wander during this movie, so buy
worth the wait just to see it arrive.
Eddie's gambling buddies final-
ly catch up with his whereabouts.
They give him 72 hours to get the
cash. Eddie cannot get it until
graduation. On top of this, Plenty of popcorn.
Palmar returns from Paris to "� not sure whether this flick
observe progress being made on was meant to be informative or
his diploma. He is known around entertaining, and I'm still not sure
campus as Eddie's cousin. wnat catagory it best fits in. Mak-
When graduation rolls around, � tfu Grade will probably end
Eddie has some surprises for the UP on a sh�,f along with other
audience (any more about this fimis of i's kind. Overall, as a
would be telling). I was pleased to low-budget effort, this film is no
find some honesty in the last morc or ,css of what it is supposed
scene. to be. The main question to ask
This film actually gives lessons yourself is can you sit through it?
anted Immediately: Individuals With Unique
eisure Habits And Special Characteristics
D I T- QlrTJl' A V
The East Carolinian classifieds
The campus community's No. 1 marketplace
Class Rings Diamond Rings
Gold 4 Silver Jeweriy
Start Vt rtler
Upon arriving home from class
oe afternoon Last week, I didn't
"enow what to do. I felt great �
iced my first test of the summer,
seasonably warm weather, fresh
ir with the aura of flowers, cut
;rass, and pina colada suntan lo-
tion everywhere � and I had a
surplus of energy. Rent was paid;
I didn't have to ask a fellow
waitron if I could pick up a shift. I
I figured that my homework would
only rake an hours time � I could
knock-it-out fifteen minutes
before class tomorrow if I found
j something to do today.
I didn't want to waste time,
though. I wanted to use it � you
know, do something constructive,
positive, better myself. "My ten-
nis serve can lse some polishing
I thought. I was going to ask my
roommate to slap a few balls
around, but he was busy building
his vocabulary with a crossword
'How 'bout a quick
work-out I made another sug-
jgestion to myself. I found my
I other roommate, but she already
had and headache and was trying
to get some relief through
transcendental meditation.
My spirit didn't dwindle. I
decided that I would find the way
Ito best utilize my leisure time. Be-
jing an education (at least in pur-
suit of being educated) man I went
to the library, at first to learn how
great men of history utilized their
free time. I was surprised to tina
that many men before me have
contemplated leisure time and a
good number have written books
on the subject, also. Books rang-
ing from Money-Making Hobbies
to The Sociology of Play and
Recreation and Leisure Time all
led thhis writer (reader) to con-
clude that the ways one spends
leisure time is closely related to
the ways (quality) one spends
In a thesis on leisure time,
Marian M. Wyckoff said, "The
worthy use of leisure time is at
present considered as a significant
aim at education In his thesis on
hobbyists, George Emerson Davis
said, "It appears that educators
ought to know what the place of
the school is in relation to the
hobby interests of the school I
say that it would make for an in-
teresting column in The East
Carolinian to profile some
outstanding students with special
respect given to their unique or in-
triguing ways ofspending leisure
(Editor's note: The East Caroli-
nian will be running feature ar-
ticles on unique individuals begin-
ning June 6. Anyone who knows
such a person is encouraged to
contact the features editor or the
author of this article at the
newspaper office).
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MAY 30, 1984 P�S� �
Pirates Conclude Season In Florida
The ECU baseball team went
down to Tallahassee, Fla seeded
last in the NCAA South Region,
but they beat top-seeded South
Alabama in the first round, 5-4,
before meeting their doom against
the Jaguars in Sunday's 18-2
established a new NCAA single
season record with 88 stolen
Winfred Johnson was the only
bright spot for the Pirates as he
blasted his third homer of the
tournament in the sixth inning.
Johnson batted .444 for the tour-
nament, was named to the all-
�afev � '� - �
Winfred Johnson batted .444, was named to the all-tournament team,
pitched a complete game and set school records In homeruns, RBI's
and total bases over the weekend.
The Pirates were successful in
keeping Jaguar superstar Lance
Johnson off base in their first
contest, but on Sunday afternoon
Johnson let loose with three stolen
bases, three runs and three RBI's
to lead the USA attack. On
Johnson's third steal of the day he
tourney team and established new
ECU records for career homers
(29), single season RBI's (46) and
total bases (115).
ECU'S pitching was not up to
par as the Jaguars pounded the
Pirates for 19 hits, while capitaliz-
ing on five errors and seven walks.
"At this time of the tourna-
ment, everyone is down to the
bottom of their (pitching) staff
ECU Coach Hal Baird said.
"Robbie (McClanahan) should
have been able to go farther than
he did, but that set the tone of the
day when he couldn't get anyone
McClanahan started on the
mound for the Pirates, but only
pitched one complete inning as he
gave up three hits and four runs to
sustain the loss.
Play was delayed because of
rain in the third inning, and the
Pirates had to sit in misery as
South Alabama's lead had by then
balooned to 10-0.
ECU got their first run in the
bottom of the fourth as Mike
Sullivan singled in Todd Evans,
and got thier last run when
Johnson closed out the Pirate
scoring with his solo homer in the
Baird said Sunday's loss "was a
disappointing end to a good
season. I'm just sorry it had to be
such a one sided game he said.
ECU ends their season with a
34-13 record and as EC AC South
Thursday: ECU 5, USA 4
The Pirates escaped with a 5-4
victory over South Alabama in
their opening game as Johnson
drove in Greg Hardison to score
the winning run in the top of the
ninth despite third base coach
Gary Overton's attempt to get
Hardison to stop at the bag.
"Winfred told me going into
the dugout that if I got on base,
he'd get me in Hardison said.
"I saw Coach 'O' all the way, but
there was no way I was going to
Johnson was once again the star
for the Pirates as he went four-
for-five from the plate, scored
two runs and collected two RBI's.
The Jaguars opened the scoring
in the bottom of the second after
Jim Filotei singled, and then came
home on a two-run shot by Brian
Simrnermacker over the right field
Johnson came back with a
homer of his own in the fourth to
narrow the margin to 2-1.
The two teams exchanged runs
in the fifth, and then ECU finally
grabbed the lead in the seventh in-
ning. Hardison doubled with one
out, then scored on a Todd Evans
single. Johnson's third hit of the
game moved Evans to third, and
then a throwing error to first base
enabled Evans to easily score.
USA tied it back up in the
eighth, but Hardison's mad dash
from second base in the top of the
ninth enabled the Pirates to come
away with the victory.
Friday: ECU 7. FSU 4
Johnson smashed a grand slam
and pitched his third straight com-
plete game in post season play to
lead the Pirates to a 7-4 victory
over Florida State in second
round action.
Johnson did a respectable job
from the mound as he gave up
eight hits, one walk, while striking
out four. "Under the cir-
cumstances, that's the best I've
pitched in a while. I never really
got tired till the eighth inning
Johnson said. "I don't throw the
ball that hard, so I have to rely on
mixing up my pitches
With the score tied at two in the
top of the third, Hardison reached
first on an error, Wells singled
and Evans reached on another
Seminole eiror to load the bases.
Johnson came to the plate next,
the result: ECU 6 FSU 2.
The game remained relatively
quiet until the eighth, but ECU's
lead was too big to overcome as
the Seminoles could only narrow
the margin to three runs.
Saturday: Miami 6, ECU 4
Bob Davidson got his first start
since April 25, but the Pirates
couldn't help him out as they were
handed their first defeat of the
Boh Davidson started his first game in more then a month thai
weekend in the NCAA playoffs.
tournament against Miami.
"I was disappointed that we
made so many mistakes defensive-
ly, we haven't been doing that so
much this year Baird said. "We
also had our chances to score
more runs, but we just didn't do
After Darren Mandel smashed
a homer in the first inning, the
Pirates forged to a quick 3-1 lead
in the top of the third. Miami,
however, came back with three
runs of their own in the fourth to
take a 4-3 lead.
The Pirate- were able to tie it
back up in the fifth, but severai
missed scoring opportunities
enabled Miami to come away �
a hard fought 6-4 victory.
Penn State Signed By Karr
FOOTBALL: ECU has signed a
two-year contract with Penn State
beginning in 1985, Director of
Athletics Dr. Ken Karr announced
late last week.
"We are very excited about be-
ing able to add another of the
country's major independents
Karr said. "We want to let the
world know we want to schedule
the major independents of the
Karr also added that the signing
of PSU is "just another step in
trying to schedule the best teams
in college football
The Pirates already have a 1985
schedule that includes defending
national champion Miami, Sugar
Bowl champion Auburn, LSU,
South Carolina, Tulsa and North
Carolina State.
ECU replaces Minnesota on
Penn State's schedule after the
Gophers and Nittany Lions could
not reach a financial agreement.
The announcement of the
agreement with Penn State marks
the third major schedule addition
the Pirates have made in the last
three weeks. Southeastern Con-
ference powerhouses Auburn and
LSU were both signed earlier in
the month.
The Pirates and Nittany Lions
will meet Sept. 21, 1985 and Sept.
27, 1986, with both games
scheduled to be played in Penn
State's Beaver Stadium.
BASEBALL: ECU head coach
Hal Baird, who just returned with
his team from the NCAA regional
playoffs, may not be around
Greenville when it comes time for
1985 baseball season.
Sports Update
Auburn Athletic Director Pat
Dye, who also coaches the foot-
ball team, has offered Baird full
coaching responsibilities of the
school's baseball team for next
Dye, who coached the Pirate
football team in the late 1970's, is
reportedly good friends with
Baird and is aware of his reputa-
tion of being a winner.
In five years at the Pirate helm,
Baird has compiled a 145-66-1
record, has made three ap-
pearences in the NCAA playoffs,
has won two out of a possible
three ECAC South Champion-
ships and has graduated ten
players to the professional ranks.
Baird has not made a decison
on whether to accept Dye's offer,
but said he would be willing to
stay at ECU if two requests were
met. First, he would like to be
taken off the teaching staff and
coach only. Secondly, he would
like to see his budget doubled.
When asked to rate his budget
among the other 10 Division I
schools in North Carolina, Baird
said his was ninth at best.
ECU Athletic Director Dr. Ken
Karr was reached by telephone
while the team was still competing
in the NCAA's, and was unaware
of any requests made by Baird.
When asked if he was prepared to
meet Baird's requests, Karr said
he would do "whatever is
necessary to maintain a strong
baseball program at ECU
South Conference has petitioned
the NCAA rules committee for
the use of a 45-second shot clock
for all 1984-85 basketball games.
The use of the shot clock was
one of the items approved by
ECAC South athletic directors
during the league's spring meeting
held at UNC-Wilmington.
The conference also confirmed
that the 1985 post-season basket-
ball tournament will be held
March 7-9 on the William & Mary
All league members: Rich-
mond, James Madison, William &
Mary, George Mason, Navy,
ECU, American and UNC-W,
turned down the use of the three-
point shot.
A baseball format was also ap-
proved which would pit each con-
ference team, except Navy,
against each other three times next
season. This will lead to a post-
season torunament to decide the
automatic NCAA baseball bid.
"We feel these meetings have
been our most productive ever
ECAC South President Dean
Ehlers said.
FOOTBALL: "That's just
something the newspapers made
up Pirate Coach Ed Emory said
in reference to reports that he was
mentioned as a possible successor
to Miami coach Howard
Schnellenberger who just recently
accepted a coaching job in the
United States Football League.
Schnellenberger said he recom-
mended Miami officials to hire
defensive coordinator Tom
Olivadotti, but Emory is reported-
ly still in the running for the job
along with Terry Donahue of
UCLA and Dave McClain of
Toay Baker will have the opportunity to play against such teams as
Miami, Auburn, LSU and Penn State in 1985.
Volleyball Team Adds Height To Roster

(right) was the
she'U he aa assistant
Staff Witt
The ECU women's volleyball
team competed against a field of
top Division 1 teams last fall
resulting in a 3-23 record and their
"worst season ever" according to
head coach Imogene Turner.
"Last year our greatest pro-
blem was height Turner said.
"Lida Lamas the team captain
and our best hitter was only
Unfortunately, the lady pirates
lost Lamas to graduation, but
Lamas will return next fall to
share her experience and
knowledge with the team as an
assistant volunteer under Turner.
In preparation for next fall,
Turner has recruited several taller
players for the women's team.
Sharon Shank, a 5'11" transfer
out of Chowan College, is a
"standout hitter" and will "pro-
bably be the team leader said
Shank graduated from Oviedo
High School in Florida where she
was an All-Conference player and
named the "Best Defensive
Volleyball Player for the Lady
Braves in her freshman year
Mary Barnum, a 53" transfer
also out of Chowan, is a defensive
specialist and was second in her
conference for serve percentages.
Barnum graduated from West
Carteret High School where she
was All-Conference. She went on
to be named " Chowan's Best
Defensive Player in each of her
two years at Chowan and was the
teams MVP this past season
Traci Smith, a 6-foot hitter out
of Ledford Senior High School,
led her team to a state champion-
ship last year. Smith was All-
Conference in volleyball and the
most valuable player for the Led-
ford team.
In addition, Smith graduated
twelfth out of one hundred
ninety-one seniors and received
the outstanding senior award.
Coach Turner is impressed with
Smith and beleives she will be a
valuable part of next year's team.
"She's got a real good
background Turner said.
Dawn Langley, a 5 10"
freshman out of Virginia Beach,
will be a sophomore next fall and
will also contribute to the '84
Donna Zekonis, a 6-foot hitter,
was to play last season but unfor-
tunately was in an auto accident.
Zekonis is a transfer out of the
University of Delaware and
should be an important factor to
the team.
Turner is planning to hold open
tryouts in August to fill two more
positions on the women's team.
Last year, the Lady Pirates
followed a rigorous schedule in
which they faced the top teams on
the east coast. "By the time we
got started we were already
dead Turner said. "This year
we're coming back with more
height and a better schedule.
The '84 schedule has the Pirates
matched against some smaller
teams at first and then against top
teams like UNC and Duke later in
the season.
"It will give us a little bit of
time to participate with the
others, learn to play together and
build up our confidence before
Playing the harder teams
Turner said.
Last year the Lady Pirates were
an independent team, but this
g� win be competing in the
fcCAC conference and ECAC
t�fSf�cnt in November.
With the new players we'll be
trcaUy improved, I hope we'U be
able to compete at the conference
championships Turner added.
(UPI) � The
Angeles Oil
Committee aj
a change of
nations bo
"The dea
June 2. The
said Peter L
dent of the or
before meet it
tional O I
ecutive B
Led b) I
comm .
nounced I j
to the Lov -j
athlete j
might be
$28,000 en:
from 1
IOC Pre- -il
becoming 1
is to travel I
for tall p
"Il is verj
and e d?r
tion being s
meeting in
organizer- tl
bettering th
lineup foi
He was s
which brok
Union by
compete in
Several A
eluding Et
replied, but
the nation-
boycott, h
send a team
Of the I
they will
many. Hung
Poland, So
and the
Korea ren
Iran an noun
not send a I
the IOC to
ficials from
tries from
"The ap
rests with the
tions he -a
that these of
secure in th
Soviets sa
the safetv of
was one
their nor
delegation a
Lausanne w;
federation- tt
because ma
been stnppec
for Soviet p
"It is very
Soviets to cJhl
I will fight ui
Samaranch sj
ing an K
The talks c
1988 Seoul
received critij
sports minisd
meeting in Cj
a news confer
While Moi
open for his
tion, he addec
national comi
$28,000 entr
June 2.
The Inter
Committee oi
penses for
Salvador, bi
Salvador ans
funds to sho
must pay
nation's yout


m more then a month this
I to a quick 3-1 lead
the ihird. Miami,
ack with three
vn in the fourth to
ere able to tie it
fifth, but several
ring opportunities
Miami to come away with
'd fought 6-4 victory.

P' against such teams as
o Roster
coast. "By the time we
parted e were already
Turner said. "This year
coming back with more
V and a better schedule.
e 84 schedule has the Pirates
ped against some smaller
at first and then against top
ilke UNC and Duke later in
will give us a little bit of
Participate with the
learn to play together and
up our confidence before
H the harder teams
pr said.
it year the Lady Pirates were
tidependent team, but this
pey will be competing in the
I conference and EC AC
lent in November.
ith the new players we'll be
? improved, I hope we'll be
o compete at the conference
Jionships Turner added
Appeals To
LAUSANNE, Switzerland
(VI I) � The president of the Los
Angeles Olympic Organizing
Committee appealed Monday for
a change of heart by communist
nations boycotting the Summer
"The deadline for entries is
June 2. The door is still open "
said Peter Ueberroth, the presi-
dent of the organizing committee
before meeting with the Interna-
tional Olympic Committee Ex-
ecutive Board in Lausanne.
Led by the Soviet Union, 12
communist countries have an-
nounced they will not send teams
to the Los Angeles Games, citing
inadequate security for their
athletes and U.S. violations of the
Olympic charter.
Sports officials from El
Salvador said Monday the nation
might be forced to withdraw from
the Games unless it could raise the
S28,000 entry fee by June 2.
Without funds for the par-
ticipants, "We will be absent
from Los Angeles Olympic
Games, sadly accompanying the
Soviet Union boycott of the world
competition said Salvadoran
OKmpic committee president
Valerio Montes.
Ueberroth praised the efforts of
IOC President Juan Antonio
Samaranch to persuade the
Soviets to rescind the boycott.
Samaranch, who was Spain's am-
bassador to Moscow before
becoming IOC president in 1980,
is to travel to Moscow Wednesday
for talks with Soviet leaders.
"It is very courageous of him,
and we appreciate the determina-
tion being shown by the IOC
Ueberroth said. "I hope
something will come ouyt of the
meeting in Moscow. We want
everyone to come to Los
Ueberroth said the Los Angeles
organizers have received written
acceptances from 128 nations �
bettering the record 122-nation
lineup for the 1972 Munich Olvm-
He was still awaiting written
confirmation from Rumania,
which broke with the Soviet
Union ny announcing it would
compete in Los Angeles.
Several African countries, in-
cluding Ethiopia, have not
replied, but Mozambique, one of
the nations expected to join the
boycott, has confirmed it will
send a team.
Of the 154 national Olympic
committees, the following said
they will boycott the Games:
Afghanistan, Bulgaria,
Czechoslovakia, Cuba, East Ger-
many, Hungary, Laos, Mongolia,
Poland, South Yemen, Vietnam
and the Soviet Union. North
Korea remains uncertain, and
ran announced last year it would
not send a team.
Ueberroth denied he had asked
the IOC to bar judges and of-
ficials from the boycotting coun-
tries from officiating in Los
The appointment of judges
rests with the international federa-
tions he said. "I only suggested
that these officials might feel in-
secure in the light of what the
Soviets said about their fears for
the safety of their athletes, which
as one of the reasons given for
their non-attendance
Ueberroth said the Los Angeles
delegation also would meet in
Lausanne with the international
federations to rearrange programs
because many entry lists have
been stripped of competitors.
Samaranch will carry a letter
for Soviet president Konstantin
Chernenko in an effort to list the
"It is very difficult to get the
Soviets to change their minds, but
I will fight until the last minute
Samaranch said Monday follow-
ing an IOC executive board
meeting with Los Angeles
The talks could also involve the
1988 Seoul Olympics, which
received criticism from Socialist
sports ministers at their May 24
meeting in Czechoslovakia.
Montes announced El
Salvador's possible withdrawal in
a news conference.
While Montes left the door
open for his country's participa-
tion, he added it was doubtful his
national committee could raise the
$28,000 entry fee, which is due
June 2.
The International Olympic
Committee offered to pay all ex-
penses for six people from El
Salvador, but Montes said the
Salvadorans would refuse the
funds to show the government it
must pay more attention to the
nation's youth and sports' pro-
It's Not Too Late
For Intramurals
Th, four member cheeri�dtag ,� wu, re ,t�d�, nonU o� fell nek sUdl�m!
Cheerleaders Selected
A 14-member cheerleading
squad has been selected for East
Carolina University athletics for
the 1984-85 school year.
Angela Amos, junior,
Reidsville, NC, Reidsville Senior
High School, daughter of Mr &
Mrs. David Glenn Amos.
Pete Boffelli, sophomore,
Havelock, NC, Havelock High
School, son of Mr. & Mrs Peter
Leigh Brown, sophomore,
Charlotte, NC, East Mecklenburg
High School, daughter of Mr
Lloyd Brown.
Lisa Chandler, junior, Fayet-
teville, NC, Douglas Byrd High
School, daughter of Mr. & Mrs
Eugene Chandler.
James Elkins, junior, Clarkton,
NC, Clarkton High School, son
of Mr. & Mrs. Edwin Elkins.
Karen Hall, junior, Burlington,
NC, Graham High School
daughter of Mr. & Mrs. Dean
Patti Harrill, senior,
Thomasville, NC, East Davidson
High School, daughter of Mr. &
Mrs. Kenneth Harrill.
Charles Ingle, senior, Newton,
NC, Newton-Conover High
School, son of Mr. & Mrs. Roy
Tony Pearce, sophomore,
Rocky Mount, NC, North
Edgecombe High School, son of
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Pearce.
Scott Perry, senior, Greenville,
NC, Greenville Christian
Academy, son of Mr. & Mrs. Ben-
ny Perry.
Nell Reaves, sophomore, Wilm-
ington, NC, Hoggard High
School, daughter of Mr. & Mrs.
Tom Reaves.
Chris Shore, sophomore, Ad-
vance, NC, Davie High School,
son of Mr. & Mrs. John Shore.
Sam Whitehead, junior,
Scotland Neck, NC, Hobgood
Academy, son of Mr. Arthur
Patti Williams, junior, Green-
ville and formerly Macon, GA,
Southwest High School, daughter
of Mr. Cecil Williams.
All members selected for the
new squad have been members of
either the varsity or junior varsity
squad at East Carolina during the
past year(s).
Don't be discouraged just
because you may have missed a
few intramural activities, there are
still some left to enjoy thanks to
the Department of Intramural-
Recreational Services. On June
4th and 5th, registration begins
of two Putt-Putt tournaments -
one in each session - begins Tues-
day, June 5th from noon until 11
p.m. at Greenville's Putt-Putt
Course on Highway 33. You can
still become ECU's intramural
Putt-Putt champ.
Practice your putting expertise
at putt-putt and put your game all
together during the Intramural
Golf Classic. Registration for play
at the Ayden Country Club is
June 11 and 12. Play is Wednes-
day, June 13 from 9 a.m. to 4
p.m. For more details on both
events, come by Room 204,
Memorial Gym and get registered.
Kind of hooked on the out-
doors? Trail riding at Jarman's
Stables is offered every Thursday
at 4 p.m. through the Intramural
Outdoor Recreation Center. The
cost is 5.00 per hour with
transportation provided. There
are still several "Adventure
Trips" sponsored by the Outdoor
Recreation Center including a
local canoe trip May 30 and a
windsurfing-sailing clinic June 2.
Just call Memorial Gym,
757-6911, for more details.
The softball season is off to a
running start with games continu-
ing on Mondays and Wednesdays.
The season will finish off with a
championship tournament in
June. With competitiveness set so
high anyone could get the prize;
so look out for the softball victor!
Three-on-three basketball starts
its season this week with games on
Tuesday and Thursday. Look for
both the mens and womens cham-
pions; alias "Court Masters" and
"Court Misses The talent
abounds on the court so don't
miss the action.
There is still time to relax and
enjoy Intramural activities this
first session. Just get up and sign
up at Memorial Gym, Room 204
Don't miss out on all the fun.
m tP!?RIAL G0ym Free P,ay; MEMORIA�WF��7: a m - 8
P.m Fri. 11 a.m M-F 11:30 a.m 1 p.m.
a.m 5 p.m Sat Sun 1 p.m4
Equipment Check-Out:
M-Th 11 a.m 8 p.m Fri. 11
a.m 5 p.m Sat Sun 1 p.m 4
MINGES: M-F 4 p.m 7 p.m
Sat Sun. 1 p.m5 p.m.
Weight Room:
MEMORIAL: M-Th 8 a.m 8
p.m Fri. 8 a.m 5 p.m Sat
Sun. 1 p.m4p�m.
MINGES: M-Th 3 p.m 7 p.m
Fri Sat Sun. Closed
Racquetball Reservations:
M-F 11:30 a.m 3 p.m.(in
person); M-F 12 noon-3
p.m.(phone in).
Outdoor Recreation:
M-F 1 p.m 5 p.m TWTh 2
p.m 4 p.m Fri. 9 a.m 11 a.m '
5 PM � 9 PM
12 ounce draft SO-when using laundromat.
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Dinner Buffet - 5-8pm
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Spaghetti - 5-8pm Thurs.
(All You Can Eat) $2.65
Happy HoursDaily - 2 til 5pm
& 9pm til closing
Video Games Big Screen TV
The Best Pizza in Town. Corner of Cotanche & 10th St
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Video Games Dry cleaning Pick-Up
Large Screen "Cable" TV Ample Parking
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Outside Patio Cold Beverages
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yguhave to do your own laundry, do it in style at the Wash Pub

MAY 30, 1984
Pirate Mascot Named Pee Dee
No longer is the Pirate of East
Carolina University just the Pirate
The Pirate is now known by the
name of Powerful Pee Dee!
During the halftime activities of
the spring game the name Power-
ful Pee Dee was given to the
mascot. The name was suggested
during a contest in area elemen-
tary schools.
The winning class with the
name Powerful Pee Dee was Mrs.
Merritt's fifth grade class at G.R.
Whittfield School in Grimesland.
"We had a tremendous time
with our school visits in talking
with the area students about
names said Dave Hart, assistant
athietic director for marketing.
"Our Pirate was well received and
I think we really developed some
great public relations with the
area schools.
"Without question, our Pirate
visits were a success. And we cer-
tainly congratulate Mrs. Merritt's
class for giving us the winning
So, in the future, it's Powerful
Pee Dee the Pirate!
�� Otm.ivttic Mvi.
7S4-3023 � 24HRS.
?4 hour Towing Service
Ll-Haul Rentals
Mears Wins
Indy 500
Indianapolis (UP1) � Rick Mears
says it's sweeter the second time
around He now belongs to an elite
corps of men who have won the In-
dianapolis 500-mile auto race more
than once.
The 32-year-old driver from
Bakers field, Calif ran away from the
fastest field in auto racing history Sun-
day and won the 68th lndy classic with
a speed record.
This triumph is different, he said,
from his 1979 victory here.
"There vas a time a couple of years
ago when some people said 1 was just
lucky Mears said Monday morning
as he vaited for the traditional
winner's picture session. "But that's
kind of come around a little bit. 1 don't
ee or hear as much of that as I used
i think the record showed it just
wasn't the way things were. That's
kind of taken the lucky tag away.
"It did bother me then, but I think
I'm a more mature person now. And
I'm enjoying this one (Indy victory)
even more than the first one Mears
He was officially declared the winner
b race officials Monday, with Colom-
bian rookie Roberto Guerrero, second
and two-time winner Al Unser third.
Rookie Al Holbert finished fourth,
owed by fellow rookie Michael An-
dretti, the son of former Indy winner
Mario Andretti.
Meanwhile. Pat Bedard, the writer-
turned-racer involved in a terrifying
.h Sunday, remained hospitalized in
stable condition Monday with a frac-
tured jaw and severe concussion.
Gordon Johncock, another two-time
Indy winner, was involved in another
tsh Sunday and suffered a broken
left ankle. He remained hospitalized in
satisfactory condition Monday.
Race officials made no change in the
final position of the 33 cars that started
the race from the unofficial standings
announced Sunday.
Guerrero, Unser, Holbert and An-
dretti each had completed 198 of the
e's 200 laps when Mears crossed the
:sh line. The positions of the four
drivers were thus determined by when
they completed their 198th lap.
"There is no official protest said
chief steward Tom Binford.
Mears was left unchallenged over the
A 32 laps Sunday after defending
champion and record-breaking pole-
sitter Tom Sneva was forced out of the
.r.petmon with a broken universal
joint. Sneva, who had hoped to
become only the fourth driver to win
two in a row, was running a close se-
After Sneva dropped out, Mears
cruised � at 202 mph � to his record
of 163.621 mph, surpassing the
162.962 set in 1972 by the late Mark
On Monday, Mears was awarded a
record winner's share of $434,060 from
the richest purse in auto racing history.
The 32-year-old driver from
Bakersfield, Calif became the sixth
million-dollar career winner in Indy
The awards were presented at the an-
nual Victory Dinner at the Indianapolis
Convention Center. Mears' prize for
first place broke the former record of
5385,886 set last year by Tom Sneva,
who also went over the $1 million
career mark with his 16th place show-
ing in Sunday's race.
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The East Carolinian, May 30, 1984
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.
May 30, 1984
Original Format
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University Archives
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