The East Carolinian, June 21, 1984

Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol.58 No.$3 c
Thursday June 21,1984
Greenville, N.C.
10 Pages
Circulation 5,000
Mallory Retires After 30 Years
After 3 years
During his 31 years at ECU,
he's been head baseball coach
assistant football coach, an
associate professor, dean of men
and associate dean of orientation
and judiciary. When Dean James
Mallory retires June 30, ECU will
be losing a part of its history.
Mallory, a Virginia native and
UNC-Chapel Hill graduate first
came to ECU Sept. 1, 1953. He
was hired as the head baseball
coach, assistant football coach
and an associate professor in the
Department of Health and
Physical Education. He was made
Dean of Men in the fall of 1958,
but continued in his capacities as
coach and teacher.
Mallory continued to coach
baseball through the 1962 season.
In 1961, he led the team to the
NAIA national championship.
"After the '62 season he recall-
ed, "my duties were becoming so
heavy that I stopped coaching
During his 26 years as a dean,
Mallory has seen a lot of change
on the ECU campus. "When I
first went into administration, the
only two men's dormitories were
Umstead and Slay he said.
"Back in those days, the worst
punishment you could give a man
was to remove him from the dor-
mitory, because there was no
place in Greenville where you
could stay there were only two
apartment complexes
The university has grown from
approximately 2,500 students to
13,500 during Mallory's tenure.
However, he doesn't feel there has
been much change in the student
population itself. "Times never
change he said. "There are just
more people now
One of Mallory's primary
responsibilites as dean of men and
as dean of orientation and
judiciary has been the enforce-
ment of rules. In the '50s and ear-
ly '60s, regulations were much
more strict, he said. "Women
couldn't even go riding in an
automobile back then unless they
had special permission. And no
co-ed could be seen on this cam-
pus in shorts if they wore shorts
they had to wear a raincoat over
"Those were the days of in loco
parentis Mallory said. "During
the late '60s and early '70s, the
courts gradually ruled that col-
leges shouldn't stand in loco
parentis as a surrogate mother or
a surrogate father Mallory said,
adding that this trend made his
job much easier.
At one point, Mallory said, if a
student was arrested and went to
jail, he had to go with them. "I
spent as much time down at the
jail as I did at home. I can never
remember of a Sunday morning,
for years, that I didn't go to the
jail and many, many times I
would eat lunch right there in
jail he said.
Drinking has always been a part
of college life. "I don't think kids
drink anymore today than they
did before Mallory said. "It's
just that today more kids drink
The first place in Greenville to
sell beer was the Rathskeller and
that happened only after the city
council debated intensively.
Before that, Mallory said, the on-
l2 - w
� u.
ly place to drink beer was a place
called Dora's on 264 Bypass.
"She had a little drive-in place
that sold beer, and she had a big
pavilion. In the afternoons, the
college kids would go over there
and park their cars and play music
they had a jukebox and just
mill around and drink beer
Entertainment hasn't changed a
lot for the college student of to-
day, Mallory said. "Kids have all
got cars now, that's one of the big
things � there's much nore mobili-
ty on college campus,ts He said
he felt they still enjoyed the same
things he did while in school,
"listening to records, dancing,
having a few beers and taking part
in recreational and athletic
Mallory said he lias seen a
change in students' attitudes.
' College kids today are not nearly
as rebellious as they are in the
'60s he said. However, he said
he thought college students got a
'bad press" in the '60s. "We
didn't have a lot of problems (at
See MALLORY, page 3
Staff Writer
Bill Hilliard, who has been the
SGA transit manager for three
years, recently announced his
resignation effective June 30.
Hilliard is leaving for another
"Being the transit manager has
been an excellent training oppor-
tunity for me Hilliard said. "I
enjoy it. It is like running a small
business and we have a budget
around $150,000 a year
Hilliard has accepted a position
at Thomas Built Buses in High
Point starting July 1. He also
plans to attend night school at
UNC-Greensboro for his Masters
in Business Administration.
"A transit manager's job in-
cludes being active in university
affairs, SGA jobs and being on
boards Hilliard said. He is a
member of the Pitt County Tran-
sit Committee, SGA President's
Cabinet and a day student
representative. He is also the
employer for approximately 25
bus drivers and five security
guards and is responsible for a
large fleet of buses.
Hilliard has the responsibility
for hiring and training all SGA
bus drivers.To be a bus driver,
one must have a B class drivers
license from the state and then
undergo interviews and training.
Hilliard has made some changes
and during the past three years.
He assisted in purchasing new
buses. He implemented a plan
that will save $50,000 a year for
the next four years in operation
expenses such as gasoline, wages
and maintenance costs. He has
had two bus shelters built and
another is in the planning stage.
Hilliard has also rescheduled and
improved routes, adding the
brown route and the night transit
service. In addition, he has
designed a printed map and ex-
panded the chartering service.
"East Carolina has the only ful-
ly student-run transit system in
the state Hilliard said "Our
system is bigger and handles more
people than Greenville's city bus
"Sometimes the hours are long
and I have problems with the
employees or the buses but I feel
grateful for the opportunity of be-
ing the transit manager Hilliard
commented. "I would like to per-
sonally thank Dr. Meyer and
Dean Alexander for their help
Campus Vandalism Incidents Increase
Staff Writer
Larceny and vandalism in-
cidents contributed to the crimes
reported to the ECU Department
of Public Safety during the past
Vandalism incidents rose. In-
cidents included reports of van-
dalism to a vehicle, a drink
machine and a residence hall
Reported crimes for June 12-20
June 12, 2:00p.m. � Dr. Ennis
Chestang of 228-A Brewster
Building reported the larceny of
seven maps from 212-D Brewster.
June 13, 10:00 a.m. � Connie
Burgess, resident director of Jar-
vis Residence Hall reported the
larceny of a chair from the
residence hall lobby. 11:00 a.m.
� female was transported to Pitt
County Memorial Hospital from
the Prop Shop at the Drama
Building via Greenville Rescue
Squad due tca medical emergen-
cy. 2:00 p.m. � Elizabeth M.
Page of 802 Greene Residence
Hall reported the larceny of a
bicycle light generator from her
bicycle parked north of Slay
Dorm. 7:52p.m. Richard Edward
Eggleton of 143 Jarvis Residence
Hall reported vandalism to his
door by person(s) unknown.
June 14, 12:13 a.m. � resident
of Slay Residence Hall reported
four or five people refused to
leave the area outside her window
at Slay Dorm.3:30 a.m. � A con-
fidential source reported the
presence of a controlled substance
in 413 Green Residence Hall. 8:30
a.m. � Sgt. Jackson reported
discovering that the drink
machine located in the Green
Room of Messick Art was van-
dalized by person(s) unknown.
11:05 a.m. � Alison King of 507
East 11th Street reported her bicy-
cle, parked at the steps of D-Wing
Brewster Building, was stolen.
2:45 p.m. � Christopher C.
Tyson of 1509 West 5th Street
reported vandalism to his vehicle
while parked east of the Print
Shop. 2:00 p.m. � Student
Health Services requested that a
sickinjured student be
transported from Memorial Gym
to infirmary. 5:43 p.m. � Ptl.
Dail reported that Helen Frye of
202 N. Library Street had run a
stop sigh at 11th and Charles Blvd
and hit vehicle A-97. 7:00p.m. �
Cpl. Burrus reported finding a
black male juvenile in possession
of a bicycle which had been
reported stolen on April 13, 1983.
June 16, 5:52 p.m. � Lola P.
Rider of 408 Green Residence
Hall reported the larceny of
money from her room. 6:32 p.m.
� female reported a disturbance
on the first floor of Slay
Residence Hall.
June 17, 6:53 a.m. � Mrs.
Glenda Flowers of Thomasville
requested that campus be checked
in attempt to locate her vehicle.
6:33 a.m. � Deborah Murdock of
110 Slay reported that Rebecca
Thompson of 112 Slay needed to
be transported to Pitt County
Memorial Hospital emergency
June 18, 3:30 p.m. � Paul
Bryan Sumrell of 72 Riverbluff
Apartments was served with two
criminal summons and three war-
rants for worthless checks. 11:47
p.m. � Cpl. Watson observed
several underage freshman orien-
tation students in Aycock
Residence Hall consuming beer.
The beer was confiscated.
June 19, 12:15 a.m. � resident
of Greene Residence Hall
reported suspicious activity in the
area of the library. 3:45 a.m.
Sonya Hunsucker of 713 Tyler
Residence Hall, freshman orienta-
tion student, was transported to
Pitt County Memorial Hospital
emergency room for medical
emergency. 4:45 a.m. � Lucile
M. Chamber of 704 Greene
Residence Hall was transported to
Pitt County Memorial Hospital
due to medical emergency. 3:00
p.m. � John Thomas Pietrzak of
the East Carolinian reported
larceny of a typewriter from the
East Carolinian Office by
person(s) unknown. 5:43 p.m. �
Officer Roush reported that per-
son) unknown had put some
type of detergent in the fountain
at Wright Circle. 7:00 p.m. �
Robert Gene Boney of 124 Jarvis
Residence Hall was arrested for
failure to appear. 4:00 p.m. �
Barbara Heath advised dispatcher
Parker of a partial power outage
on main campus. 70:55 p.m. �
Fred Darby, technical director for
Summer Theatre, reported obser-
ving a suspicious male in the north
parking lot of the Biology
Building. 11:15 p.m. � George
Johnson Jr. reported the larceny
of a wallet from the SGA transit
van while parked at the bus stop
west of Mendenhall.
ECU Geology Department
Sponsors July Workshop
On Phosphate Potential
Staff Writer
For these kids, life on
Life's No Picnic
a college campus is a picnic. Walt until they grow op.
� ecu
June 20, 1:20 a.m. � Officer
Whkaker reported that the fire
alarm on the third floor, east wing
of Garrett Residence Hall was set
off by discharged smoke bombs.
Central America and the Carri-
bean Basin may actually be rich in
natural resources, especially
phosphates, according to Dr.
Stanley Riggs of the ECU Depart-
ment of Geology.
July 8-13 Riggs will be a prin-
cipal lecturer at a workshop held
at ECU concerning phosphate
potential in the region conducted
by the U.S. Geological Survey and
The proposed workshop will br-
ing together geologists from the
major Carribean and Central
American countries for training
on setting up and carrying out an
exploration program, Riggs said.
Phosphate could improve
agriculture in some Latin
American regions because mineral
resources such as phosphate can
be used as fertilizer. "The food
supply and agricultural export
problems of the developing coun-
tries of the world correlate with a
low use of chemical fertilizers
Riggs said.
Low use causes bad soil fertili-
ty, contributing to dietary pro-
blems in the poorer countries.
If these mostly agricultural
countries find rich deposits of
phosphate, they would be free
from depending on imxrted fer-
tilizers. Increases would be made
in agricultural exports, but em-
phasis would be using the food
domestically, according to Riggs.
The United States hoies to help
these countries fulfill their poten-
tial in these areas. In 1980, the
U.S. produced 47 mill on metric
tons of phosphate, accounting for
approximately 35 percent of the
1980 total world production.
Phosphate deposits are concen-
trated in Florida atid North
sports �������
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� For a review of the new
movie Ghostbmters and
story about the growth
development of ECU,
Features, page 5.
J- - -m

Development 1
ecu New� Farmville, an active veteran of
EmDlovees ar f3c r i economic development efforts in
Unfc2St�? LJS �r0ma ??� Carolina� was hied as the
mentLtethne 225? Helmm" f
&" month to r8 � ftCVAS
me public service agencys twpn h�t �- -� � rl . "cw
twi en besi � luring new industries to
tieth anniversary.
Since the Institute's founding in
1964, RDI specialists have had a
hand in more than 2,000 com-
munity development and business
assistance projects ranging from
sweeping regional plans to
management suggestions for small
business owners. Permits have
been filed, studies conducted, and
plans drawn for local govern-
ments, industries, and individuals
scattered across a 32-county ser-
vice area that includes most of
North Carolina east of Interstate
"Because of RDI, people in this
area have had access to economic
opportunities that would other-
wise have passed them by says
Janice Faulkner, director of the
Institute since 1982. "Through
planning and other types of
assistance, we have helped
Eastern North Carolina to take
the best and avoid the worst
aspects of development
The need for information
gathering and planning for
economic development on a
regional basis led to the original
proposal establishing RDI.
Drafted by geography professor
Robert Cramer and backed by
former ECU president Leo W.
Jenkins, the proposal described
an agency that would make the
knowledge of college faculty and
staff available to solve problems
affecting citizens of the region.
The late Thomas W. Willis of
me late inomas W. Willis of were lo
A study is being conducted at the ECU Speech
and Hearing Clinic to determine the difficulty
hearing impaired students may have In
discriminating words in foreign languages. Hear-
ing Impaired volunteers 18 to 28 years of age are
needed for a simple hearing test and word
discrimination tasks. No foreign language
background is necessary. Please contact Mrs.
AAeta Downes, Department of Speech-Language
and Auditory pathology, 757-4961, ext. 270.
The Department of Intramural Recreational
Services Is offering physical fitness classes for se
cond session. Registrafi for aerobics
aouaroblcs and personal defense begins Wednes-
day, June 20 and ends Friday, June 22. Come by
Room 204 Memorial Gym to register or call
Applications are requested from those persons
who are Interested In becoming PERSONAL
CARE ATTENDANTS to wheelchair students for
Pall Semester, 1984. We are particularly interested
in anyone who has a background of assisting In-
dividuals with their activities of daily living
For further details contact: Office of Handicap-
ped Student Services, 212 Whlchard Building, East
Carolina University, Phone 757-6799.
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, 1984.
Retail, grocery and fast food positions available
at Nags Head, Kill Devil Hills and Myrtle Beach.
Some with accomodation assistance. Contact Co-
op office. 313 Rawl Bldg.
the area and helping existing
businesses expand.
"Tom brought two indispensi-
ble qualities to RDI observes
Faulkner. "He knew how to find
federal funds and match them up
with local projects and he knew
how to attract industry. He was
far ahead of his time in the
development of an industrial data
bank for Eastern North
In 1967, years before most state
or local governments began woo-
ing industry on an organized
basis, a newspaper story on RDI
boasted that "2.5 million facts
about North Carolina's Coastal
Plain are being made available to
businessmen and industralists
through the computerization of
regional information at RDI In
addition to the data bank, a series
of overlay amps, designed to show
businessmen prospective plant
sites at a glance, were produced by
RDI employees.
Other early projects included
the location of plant sites for in-
dustries requiring large amounts
of water and the selection of other
sites along navigable waterways
that could accomodate barge
docking facilities. Feasibility
studies examined the potential
market for dozens of businesses
and services. Preliminary designs
were drafted for city parks, civic
centers, subdivisions, and in-
dustrial parks. New industries
were located in many Coastal
Plains towns with the help of
Willis and other RDI specialists.
By 1974, when the Institute
moved into its present day
quarters at First and Reade Streets
in Greenville, new patterns in the
process of regional development
were changing RDI's approach to
area service. Federal support for
regional projects was running
strong. New government agencies
and expanded municipal and
county planning staffs were tackl-
ing manyl of the challenges met by
RDI in its first decade of service.
Funding for the Institute itself
also changed. Initial funding
through large grants from the
U.S. Economic Development Ad-
ministration was gradually phased
out and replaced with complete
support provided by the state of
North Carolina through ECU.
As a result of these forces, the
Institute shifted its course, placing
greater emphasis on responding to
specific requests for services
generated primarily by small
towns and individual businesses.
The number of projects increased
but the work carried less regional
A 1977-78 annual report
describes the type of services pro-
vided by RDI during this period.
Of the 137 projects accepted by
RDI staffers that year, many were
feasibility studies for small
businesses ranging from frog far-
ming to boat storage and day
camps. Other efforts attempted to
help businessmen solve financial
or management problems. Com-
munities were assisted in the
preparation of park and
playground plans, promotional
brochures, and downtown
redevelopment proposals.
Large-scale projects, such as a
study of Outer Banks barrier
dunes with the National Park Ser-
vice, were still performed but no
Jonger held the spotlight at what
faulkner describes as a "passive"
agency. Work was produced
almost entirely by RDI staff
members with limited input from
ECU faculty.
A final period of transition in
the early 1980's was accompanied
by a change in the Institute's
leadership. After 17 years as
RDI's chief officer, Tom Willis
resigned in 1981 and was replaced
by assistant director Tim Brinn.
Brinn was followed within a year
by present director Janice
The course set by the new direc-
tors was drawn from studies on
RDI's performance done by an
ECU faculty committee and by
the RDI staff itself. The reports
recommended that the agency
adopt a more aggressive policy for
identifying and solving major
regional problems and called for
RDI to increase its involvemmt
with ECU faculty and students.
Shrinking federal participation
m community development pro-
grams and increased demand for
regional planning assistance also
prompted RDI's staff to refocus
attention on broader issues put
aside during the seventies.
According to Faulkner, current
Priorities at RDI are aimed at in-
creasing the agency's regional im-
pact. A few recent highlights:
Updating and expansion of the
RDI data base to include a com-
puterized mapping an graphic arts
resource center.
Reestablishing RDI as a key
source of regional facts and
figures by increasing the quantity
and quality of publications from
the Institute.
Reaching larger numbers of
busmesspeople and community
leaders through seminars and con-
ferences featuring well-known
speakers on topics of regional im-
Maintaining a high level of ser-
vice through greater cooperation
with ECU faculty and greater use
of student interns on RDI pro-
The installation of new micro-
computer equipment, publication
in 1983 of a widely-used atlas
depicting demographic and
economic trends in Eastern North
Carolina, and the scheduling last
year of more than 400 conferences
at RDI's Willis Building are ex-
amples that show the Institute is
moving well in the direction it
wants to go, says Faulkner.
She also points to the extensive
involvement of ECU faculty in a
cultural program series sponsored
by RDI in conjunction wih
"America's 400th Birthda"
celebrations, and the tripling of
student internships at the agency
as clear signs of improvement in
faculty and student involvement.
As far as regional development
is concerned, Faulkner sees
agricultural concerns as some of
the most important issues in
Eastern North Carolina's future
"Our greatest need now is to
take advantage of our agriculturai
assets she says. "There is a big
need to look at new agricultural
markets, identify better growing
and processing techniques, and
explore new types of crops "
"We can't engage in a 'magic
dust approach to development
sprinkling a little money and rf
fort here and there and expecting
great things to result. We must
pursue realistic, long-range goals
that meet the needs of the region
as a whole K
Advertise With
The East Carolinian
A special administration of the National Teacher Examinations-r�r.
Battery no. 3 (Professional Knowledge) and the Special A?�iv7m .
Advertise With
The East Carolinian
Opportunity to design and construct a wood
shop for construction firm located at Emerald
isle Housing available at nominal cost Contact
Co-op office, 313 Rawl Bldg.
Examine and analyze planning and zoning or-
dinances In seaside community. Full time, nous
ing available at nominal cost. Contact Co-op of
Want to see Broadway musicals for free? Usher
for the East Carolina Summer Theatre. Sign up In
me Messlck Art Center, room lot. This Is your op-
portunity to have some fun and save money at the
same time.
The Baptist Student Union has dutch dinners
every Tuesday Evening at 5:30. Join us at the
BSU Center on 511 East Tenth Street every week
Programs follow.
Positions available in Emerald Isle to assist In
growing and planting flowers and shrubs for land-
scaping. Full time, housing available at nominal
cost. Contact Co-op office, 313 Rawl Bldg.
The international student Association will be
h-vlng a "end" of the first summer session party
�� the international House on Tuesday, June itrn
�tOO p.m.untli. ah foreign students and in-
terested students are welcome. Bring your own
b�v�r�o�! See ya'therein
gsijg-c,tv- �-
All Girl Band
Coming Next Week Thur. & Fri
Wed. Teen Concert No. 7 MAXWAMIQP
LVSE-0' ��Ml.
512 I. f 4th Street
Greenville, North Carolina
I Tea & Free Meals with Semester Meal Plan
Monthly & Summer Meal Plan Rates Available
$50 monthly
$250 per semester
$65 Summer Semester
Doily Specials For Only
� . f2�25 plus fox
includes 1 meat, 2 vegetables and
1 bread
Fore-outeCaU 752-047A
Including Ska res
' 6:30-10:00
16ft SCREEN!
fAflpfa CCOfldg Super Summer SALE!
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��?ZL 1L �" not:
Continued From Page i
ECUj, but we did hae
naturalK. Anytime the
ould find out we might
demonstration, everywhere
look, you'd see camera
reporters. Many of the kid
w that and jump ngr.
ale of h because they war
get their picture on TV
One reason that EC!
tie trouble during
Mallor) reeK. Is that Leo Je
ho was chanceilor at
Umited their beh. .
Jenkins let our students kno
ne would protect the
peaceful demonstration
wouldn't stand one s
anyone disrupting a cia
ting down in c I
said, "so we didn't ha
Dursng g ECL-
perienced on on
This took place i
Jenkins' residence ar
test concerning visitatio
"At the time we 01
weekend visitation, and
wanted seven da
demonstrated and got a
raunchy. I thinl
about 29. That's the
ue had; we were i
A stage was kept out on
mall and a
demonstrate were ali
up to use st ��! think most
(the demons
give the k:d-
MaLory said.
Neuse Algae
Studied By
� -
The slower the V
flows across North Carol
coastal plain, the ere
chance of it develc-
and potentially hai
blooms, say a pair
from ECU.
Drs. Robert R. c
Donald W. Stanley sa ,
of Microtyrstis .
periodically paints the river
ween Goldsboro and N
with a blue-green v.
gered by a combinati
water How and bv the p-exe-
nutrients that trick .
from farm fields, and i
and industrial sites. The
hope to further verify their obd
vations and devise a met!
predicting the occurrance
blooms in research
ducting on the river thi
Algal bloom
nuisance about c i i
years and only during the rr j
of July and Augu- i
noted. When it occurs
an area of the :
the Cliffs of the Neuse in '
County stretching to �
miles of New Be:
river with a
scum that may be re
fish kills and threate
the river for :
drinking water and
agricultural and ir. p,
"In 1982. we were out there �,
there was no bkx
river even though the cor
tion of nutrients in the river
very high Chr
"In 1983. the wa:e was essej
tially the same in
nutrients but there was a mass:
bloom of algae tt
"The one big difference be
ween the river in those two ye
was the actual flow of the rr. er
1983, the river's flow was mui
slower than in !982 Christi!
He noted that there are a vOuj
of factors at work. One is
when the river is in a "low i
condition" the algae floats :o .
surface where it gets more Iigj
which enhances its growth.
"The other factor and the 01
which we'll be studying this sut
mer he says, "is the fact
when you have low flow.
water stays in the .iver longer gi
ing the algae more time
In their study, the scientisj
plan to examine the growth raii
of the algae under a varietyof ligl
and temperature conditions ;
compare it with dilution rates
times of travel for a variety
river flow conditions.
'If our hypothesis
confirmed says Christian, "w
should be able to predict the pre
bability of the algal blooms dm.
ing the year and will be able tj
make recommendations concen
ing future modifications of rivi

versaryi Mallory Recalls Changes In 30 Years At
ji al program series sponsored
RDI in conjunction with
nerica's 400th Birthday"
)rations. and the tripling of
lent internships at the agency
Bear signs of improvement in
llty and student involvement.
far as regional development
concerned, Faulkner sees
pultural concerns as some of
most important issues in
lern North Carolina's future,
ur greatest need now is to
advantage of our agricultural
' she says. "There is a big
look at new agricultural
. identify better growing
processing techniques, and
re new types of crops
e can't engage in a 'magic
I approach to development,
nkling a little money and ef-
Ihere and there and expecting
things to result. We must
e realistic, long-range goals
I: eet the needs of the region
� v hole
including Skates
6:30- 10:00
H"�" HetD, The Man
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ECU), but we did have some,
naturally. Anytime the media
would find out we might have a
demonstration, everywhere you'd
look, you'd see cameras and
reporters. Many of the kids would
see that and jump right in the mid-
dle of it because they wanted to
get their picture on TV he said.
One reason that ECU had so lit-
tle trouble during the '60s,
Mallory feels, is that Leo Jenkins,
who was chancellor at the time,
limited their behavior. "Dr.
Jenkins let our students know that
he would protect their right for
peaceful demonstration, but he
wouldn't stand one second of
anyone disrupting a class or sit-
ting down in offices Mallory
said, "so we didn't have any of
During the '60s, ECU ex-
perienced only one confrontation.
This took place in front of
Jenkins' residence and was a pro-
test concerning visitation rights.
"At the time we only had
weekend visitation, and the kids
wanted seven days. They
demonstrated and got a little
raunchy. I think thev arrested
about 29. That's the biggest thing
we had; we were very fortunate
A stage was kept out on the
mall and any students wanting to
demonstrate were allowed to sign
up to use it. "I think most of it
(the demonstrations) was just to
give the kids something to do
Mallory said.
Neuse Algae
Studied By
ECU News Bureau
The slower the Neuse River
flows across North Carolina's
coastal plain, the greater the
chance of it developing unsightly
and potentially harmful algal
blooms, say a pair of biologists
from ECU.
Drs. Robert R. Christian and
Donald W. Stanley say the growth
of Microcystis algae that
periodically paints the river bet-
ween Goldsboro and New Bern
with a blue-green scum is trig-
gered by a combination of low
water flow and by the presence of
nutrients that trickle into the river
from farm fields, and from urban
and industrial sites. The scientists
hope to further verify their obser-
vations and devise a method of
predicting the occurrance of algal
blooms in research they are con-
ducting on the river this summer.
Algal blooms become a
nuisance about once in every three
years and only during the months
of July and August, Christian
noted. When it occurs, it affects
an area of the river starting near
the Cliffs of the Neuse in Wayne
County stretching to within as few
miles of New Bern. It covers the
river with a smelly, blue-green
scum that may be responsible for
fish kills and threatens the use of
the river for fishing, boating,
drinking water and for
agricultural and industrial pur-
"In 1982, we were out there and
there was no bloom of algae in the
river even though the concentra-
tion of nutrients in the river was
very high Christian said.
"In 1983, the water was essen-
tially the same in terms of
nutrients but there was a massive
bloom of algae he said.
"The one big difference bet-
ween the river in those two years
was the actual flow of the river. In
1983, the river's flow was much
slower than in 1982 Christian
He noted that there are a couple
of factors at work. One is that
when the river is in a "low flow
condition" the algae floats to the
surface where it gets more light
which enhances its growth.
"The other factor and the one
which we'll be studying this sum-
mer he says, "is the fact that
when you have low flow, the
water stays in the river longer giv-
ing the algae more time to
In their study, the scientists
plan to examine the growth rates
of the algae under a varietyof light
and temperature conditions and
compare it with dilution rates and
times of travel for a variety of
river flow conditions.
'If our hypothesis is
confirmed says Christian, "we
should be able to predict the pro-
bability of the algal blooms dur-
ing the year and will be able to
make recommendations concern-
ing future modifications of river
Not only are students today less
rebellious, but they are more
serious, Mallory said. "I think the
college student today is not as
carefree and is not as happy-go-
lucky as when I was in school. I
think the reason for that is that
you people have so much more
pressure on you; the pressure of
getting jobs, possible nuclear war,
the high cost of living, the high
cost of educationyou've got all
kinds of pressure.
"I think today you're seeing
more kids who have varying
degrees of depression and have
emotional and mental and ner-
vous problems he said. "But of
course if you have these problems
and you drink alcohol, it affects
different people different people
different ways, but you see a lot
of college kids just blow up, you
might say.
"We're convinced that 75 to 80
percent of the discipline problems
in college are either directly or in-
directly related to alcohol andor
drugs Mallory said, adding that
he feels "the drug scene is
relatively quiet on our campus
Increasing the drinking age to
21 would not decrease alcohol-
related problems, Mallory said.
"It is absolutely impossible to
monitor. During prohibition there
was more drinking in the United
States than there has ever been. I
think you have to be realistic
about this. We at East Carolina
believe in responsible drinking
Most of the workjvlallory has
done has dealt directly with
students. This has been a pleasure
for him, he said. "We have good
students. They're a pleasure to
work with. You can sit and talk
with them and reason with them.
We don't have too many that are
In fact, Mallory said, in pro-
portion to the number of
students, there is very little trou-
ble on the ECU campus. "This is
due in large respect to the
students; we treat our students
like adults, and we expect them to
act like adults
"The student judiciary has
done a good job, and the SGA has
always been responsible he said.
"For the last three years, the stu-
dent newspaper has been better
than at any time I can remember
in 30 years. It's been objective and
aired both sides of disputes.
That's good journalism, as far as
I'm concerned
This has not always been the
case, however, he said. "In my 30
years, I have written one letter to
the editor. Years ago, I wrote a
letter and, before that letter was
published, the editor wrote a
rebuttal. If that's good jour-
nalism, I'm a monkey's uncle
Mallory said that he's been
"lucky" in that most of the pro-
blems he's encountered at ECU
have been minor ones. He said his
biggest problem has been the lack
of parking. "At one time it was so
bad that the SGA passed a rule
that no freshman could own or
operate a motor vehicle in the
Greenville area or on the ECU
With The
East Carolinian
campus. If you were caught, you
were suspended from school for
one quarter. That's a tough rule.
That rule caused me more
headaches than anything else
What Mallory remembers most
are the humorous incidents. He
remembers panty raids as being
especially funny. "They were
always comic. Really and truly, I
could never get too serious about
them. As long as the kids didn't
break any windows or vandalize,
we let them go until they got tired
of it
Another humorous incident
concerned a suspended student.
The student was suspended for
book stealing and Mallory wrote a
letter to the student's father, ex-
plaining the suspension and its
cause. The father then wrote a let-
ter to the governor, saying he had
received a letter from Mallory and
the people at ECU were "a bunch
of crooks He ended the letter by
saying "to hell with the regrets, I
want my money back
Mallory has served as an ad-
visor to the fraternities for many
years. He said that he has seen big
improvements in greek life at
ECU, such as the decline in hazing
and the development of a more
"cosmopolitan and
heterogeneous" atmosphere.
Minority relations have chang-
ed greatly during Mallory's tenure
at ECU. "I wish people could
have been with me in the '60s and
seen the relations then and then
compared them with today. East
Carolina has made many, many
changes and improvements which
have led to better minority rela-
He added that he feels ECU is
one of the schools in North
Carolina which has put forth a
great deal of effort to recruit
minority students. "I think the
minorities on our campus realize
that we want to treat them the
same as anybody else and give
them all the same rights and
privileges he said.
Mallory has worked with "so
many good people" while at ECU
that "it would be hard to name
them Among those he mention-
ed were Carolyn Fulghum,
associate dean of residence life,
C.C. Rowe, director of handicap-
ped student services and Dan
Wooten, director of housing.
"I consider myself a very for-
tunate man he said. "I'm a very
lucky person because I've never
done anything but work with
young people either as a coach, a
teacher, or an administrator
Send your message
in the Classifieds
He said he is retiring because "I
wanted to retire while I was in
fairly good health o I could enjoy
some things. I just feel like I've
been here long enough. I'll soon
be 66 and I guess it's time to roll
up the carpet and go home
Mallory plans to remain in
Greenville but to travel extensive-
ly. He will remain at ECU until
July 12 working with freshman
orientation, and will also help to
train his replacement, who is ex-
pected to take over his duties
August 15.
Mallory's advice to his suc-
cessor is to "realize that you're a
jack-of-all-trades. Sit here and
observe. Don't try to change the
world, that's a mistake. Just move
along slow and easy and if you see
that a change need; to be made,
go ahead and make it
"I'll miss all the people I've
worked with and sbove all, I'll
miss the students Mallorv said.
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June 21, 1984
Page 4
If you insist upon reading the
traditional self-indulgence of the
"30" column, let's just put it this
I still believe most of the things I
wrote: affirmative action is a
necessary evil, the SGA Legislature
should be able to hold a referen-
dum, more money should go to
federal financial aid, ECU
students should be able to vote in
Greenville, PIRG would have done
ECU some good.
It has been an interesting job,
good both for my cynicism and
idealism. The job really fosters the
cynicism more, for it is easy to
realize sometimes how futile
editorial writing, especially for a
school paper, can be. But you sus-
tain yourself by trying to maintain
a glimmer of idealism, thinking
maybe you can make a difference
and someone really does read this
stuff, and also by conjuring up
such vague notions as the power of
the press. That, coupled with the
time or two this year when this
page really did spark a small action
or change, and the cynicism is kept
at bay for the moment from total
victory. And so it goes. (Thanks,
Kurt Vonnegut; those four words
have always been a favorite phrase
of mine. In this age they often
seem the most relevant reaction for
that majority who can neither sus-
tain their idealism or sink to pure
To all those people who took it
on the chin this year in this column
� the Alumni Association, Pitt
County Board of Elections, Kirk
Shelley, Jesse Helms (if you aren't
the same person), and others �
well, you can't please all the people
all the time. Let's just say I never
dozed off when writing about you.
Nothing personal.
I suppose I ought to reflect on a
few of the realizations that hit
home pretty hard this year: lessons
learned in passing, I guess. Actual-
ly, these are things people learn in
everyday life; it is just that in this
job you have to observe the course
of human events with a little more
regularity, so the lessons come
maybe a little quicker or stronger.
I have seen racial tensions flare on
this campus like I never realized
they still could, though that was
probably a naive misjudgement on
my part. I also realize now there
are people who really do not
believe in the toleration of diverse
opinions and beliefs or in the
balance afforded by a two-party
political system. By the way, that
lesson was learned from a phrase
by the ECU College Republicans
which will rest forever in my
memory: "It's not our job to seek
peaceful coexistence with the Left.
(That's Democrats, folks, not just
commies.) Our job is to remove
them from power permanently
Those are the two more sobering
and depressing realizations. There
are many better ones, such as the
propensity for people to come
together in times of tragedy such as
the Village Green explosion or last
spring's tornadoes. Then there are
just the quirks; I got a barrage of
angry responses from a two-line,
flippant comment on an art show
reception, while weeks went by
without a word responding to long
editorials on things from civil
rights to voting rights. You live
and you learn.
I offer no words of wisdom to
live by; I have none that you can-
not think of yourself or you
haven't heard before in a com-
mencement speech. Besides, you
won't follow them anyway; neither
would I. People learn by doing or
being done unto, not from being
told. So, like me, most of you will
ignore good advice and screw up
from time to time; we will miss the
point and miss the bus, mix
priorities and mix drinks, lose faith
and lose the car keys. And so it
Now the really personal part: I
cannot close my tenure here
without expressing my gratitude to
many of those with whom I have
associated. Most of the university
administrators have been very
helpful � they are a by and large
sincere group who put up with
more than I ever could. I must
mention two names, Vice
Chancellors Elmer Meyer and
Angelo Volpe, two men whom I
greatly admire and to whom I owe
much. Gentlemen, thank you. You
have put up with me more than
you should have, and it is only by
your good humor, patience and
understanding that I have not been
Thanks go out to many people:
first and foremost, to Greg
Rideout, for letting me hold this
job a year and teaching me most of
what I know. Also to Jennifer Jen-
drasiak, for bringing competence
to chaos. To Ed Nicklas, for grace
under pressure, to Hunter Fisher
for ingenuous balance and an even
keel, and to Tina, Liz Ann, Cindy,
Todd, Fielding, Randy, Gordon,
Mike and everyone else for hard
work through uninspiring condi-
Readers, have patience with this
crew next year. They have the same
tests and term papers that you do,
plus they have to make a
newspaper twice a week until 3
a.m. Greg, the keys are in my of-
fice; thanks for letting me borrow
them. Gang, keep up the hard
work. Godspeed.
Happy Days Here Again?
A summit meeting was held last
weekend at the Holiday Inn on the out-
skirts of Washington between the
leaders of the Mondale, Hart and
Jackson forces to discuss Democratic
Party unity. The conference was called
at the behest of Mondale's campaign
"Hie Hart and Jackson people were
stone faced.
Mondale's man was the only one smil-
ing. "Now that the battle is over and our
man has won, we feel it is time to heal
the wounds of the primary race and
work for a victory in November
Hart's man objected, "We thought
you'd say that Mondale's man
retorted; he pushed a buzzer and a fat
lady entered the room and started to sing
"Happy Days Are Here Again
The Hart man stood up and said,
"That's one more dirty trick. How do
you expect us to agree to unity when you
pull a stunt like that?"
"We were only kidding around, to
ease the tension the Mondale man
said. "Let's be serious. Mondale has the
delegates and he's going to be the can-
didate. But we need to work together if
we're going to beat Reagan in
The Jackson man said, "Mondale
stole our delegates. We're not going to
agree to unity until we get them back
Mondale's man saidWe played by
the rules. You don't change them after
the game is over
Hart's man said, "Gary doesn't con-
sider the game over. He wants to go into
"How can he go into overtime when
the score is 2,000 to 1,200?"
"It doesn't matter what the score is.
Hart won California. That proves the
voters have rejected Mondale
Art Buchwald
Jackson's man said, "Jesse got
cheated out of delegates in California
and New Jersey
Hart's representative said, "Gary
doesn't want to be a spoiler. He is win-
ing to meet Mondale halfway
"What does that mean?"
"He will get up at the convention and
say numerically Mondale has the
delegates, but politically it would be a
disaster to nominate him
"What kind of a unity message is
that?" Mondale's man shouted.
"It's the best Hart can do after the
things Mondale said about him
Jackson's man said, "I can't
guarantee Jesse will even come to the
convention if the Democrats don't
change the rules
Mondale's man took a sheet of paper
out of his briefcase. "The candidate has
given me permission to offe Garv the
vice presidency on his ticket Big
deal Hart's man said. "Hoh can Garv
be vice president when he can t stand be-
ing in the same room with M:ndaie�
"A vice president never has to be in
the same room with the president
Mondale's man said. "That's what
makes the American presidency work.
Mondale can always communicate with
Hart through Lane Kirkland
Jackson's man said, "Jess; wants to
be secretary of state
Mondale's man said, "We can't offer
Jesse a Cabinet position if we don't win
the election. But in the spirit of unity
Fritz would like Jesse to nominate him
ut the convention
"Jesse thought you'd come up with a
stupid idea like that. He said if you did
he would use the time to tell tie country
how we got cheated out of his
"That's time with us Mondale's
man said. "Then it's agreed We will an-
nounce to the press that the party has
been unified
The fat lady started sincing. "San
Francisco, open those golden gates
and Hart's man said, "Oh slut up
Burial Ceremony Provokes Pride
The burial of the unknown soldier a
few weeks ago coupled with the recent
celebration of the 40th anniversary of
D-Day made me pause and reflect on
war. Those who stormed the beaches at
Normandy were full of pride and pur-
pose, and, although scared, they fully
believed that dying for their country was
admirable and honorable. We cannot be
so sure about the nameless man who lies
in the tomb at Arlington. More likely
than not all he wanted to do was survive
until his hitch was up. But, he was there
� so deep down there was a commit-
ment to American ideals.
These ideals were forever clashing into
reality in Viet Nam, but in the cities of
Europe and on the beaches of the
pacific, the strength of American sup-
port kept the pride of each soldier alive.
The wars were as different as night and
day. The only thing they had in common
is young men dying. Each man who fell
in both wars deserves recognition.
Now, ten years later, the Viet Nam
veterans get some. As the young man
was buried with full military honors, I
felt nothing but pride for our country. I
thought how both wars shouls make us
cherish our American ideals, ones easily
taken for granted. It strikes me as noble
that men have fought and died so I can
read what I want, say what I want, do
what I want and be where I want. I am in
one of the few countries where I am
guaranteed a chance. I am living on
there time; those who have perished
have me indebted to them.
The same is true of the men killed in
Granada and Lebanon. They believed
their mission was good. And all politics
aside, they deserve our gratitude.
Lessons are not easily learned today. But
of all the teachers I know, History is the
best. She will always be wise and possess
every answer. It seems fitting that the
majesty, pomp and circumstance of a
snappy military funeral has awakened
me to the beauty of democracy and
those who have died in its name.
Some may say I have conveniently-
clouded disturbing facts of both wars
with my patriotic haze. I will concede
that point. But my purpose was to
reflect on what we have and who has
helped us keep it; I am not analyzing the
intricacies of wartime politics.
Those problems are not part of my
subject. We have dwelled to long on Viet
Nam's tragedies; we have been over-
shadowed to much by the bombings at
Nagasaki and Hiroshima. Men fight
wars, and they are the ones who deserve
praise for going across the seas to die.
The politicians are far from my mind.
They did their part � some good, some
Campus Forum'
bad; but that is another level, another
subject for thought.
So, today, my thoughts hae not been
on why and how. They are emotions
triggered by a touching tribu:e to those
who have gave the greatest gift for those
of us here at ECU and across the coun-
try. When President Reagan said of the
man buried in the Tomb of the
Unknown Soldier, "Let us, If we must,
debate the lessons learned at some other
time; today we simply sav with pride:
Thank you, dear son, and mav God
cradle you in his loving arms we musi
do just that. Think of those words as we
approach July 4 � and remember
Football Players Chastised
(The following is an open letter to
head football coach Ed Emory.)
Recently, some friends and I went
to Jones Cafeteria for our supper. As
usual, the food was good. But food is
not the issue of this open letter.
This letter concerns the behavior of
some of Jones Cafeteria's customers
specifically some of ECU's football
players. The conduct of "ECU's
Finest" made it impossible for my
friends and me to enjoy our meal.
To put it bluntly, they acted like a
group of uncouth pigs, and we were
all thoroughly disgusted. If this is the
type of behavior that I will be sub-
jected to every time I eat at Jones, I
will take my business elsewhere. Is
this the way ECU would like to be
After the ECU Pirates' excellent
performance last year, our school is
on its way to a winning tradition.
Respect breeds respect. If you wish to
gain the respect of the student body
and the surrounding communities,
you should instill some manners into
your ball players. These men should
be setting good examples for the in-
coming freshmen, but instead (thev)
are showing a lack of discipline and
leadership qualities. Just as respect
breeds respect, disrespect breeds
I realize that the whole football
team does not act like high school
kids. But as the old saying goes.
"You are judged by the company you
Coach Emory, I truly hope that
you, your coaching staff ind the
football team take this mesage to
heart. If ECU is to enhance its image,
then those students in the public eye
must learn how to behave in the
Bud Walker
Sophomore, Corrections
The East Carolinian welcomes let-
ters expressing all points of view.
Mail them to or drop them by the
newspaper's offices on the second
floor of the publications building,
across from Joyner Library.
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gain ?
e Democrats don't
in took a sheet of paper
'The candidate has
n to offer Gary the
on his ticket "Big
man said. "How can Gary
when he can't stand be-
ne room with Mondale?"
J Jent never has to be in
jr m with the president
man said. "That's what
American presidency work.
s communicate with
-l Lane Kirkland
man said, "Jesse wants to
s man said, "We can't offer
linet position if we don't win
But in the spirit of unity
like Jesse to nominate him
ught you'd come up with a
hat. He said if you did
.se the time to tell the country
:ot cheated out of his
time with us Mondale's
" Then it's agreed. We will an-
the press that the party has
lady started singing, "San
open those golden gates
man said, "Oh shut up
another level, another
r thought.
w, my thoughts have not been
md how. They are emotions
si touching tribute to those
'gave the greatest gift for those
at ECU and across the coun-
President Reagan said of the
led in the Tomb of the
soldier, "Let us, if we must,
le lessons learned at some other
1 e simply say with pride:
ou, dear son, and may God
u in his loving arms we must
lat. Think of those words as we
July 4 � and remember.
ig good examples for the in-
freshmen, but instead (they)
wing a lack of discipline and
lip qualities. Just as respect
respect, disrespect breeds
Ic �
lze that the whole football
not act like high school
ut as the old saying goes,
e judged by the company you
h Emory, I truly hope that
Jour coaching staff and the
ll team take this message to
if ECU is to enhance its image,
lose students in the public eye
learn how to behave in the
Bud Walker
Sophomore, Corrections
East Carolinian welcomes let-
xpressing all points of view,
yiem to or drop them by the
Vper's offices on the second
9 the publications building,
from Joyner Library.
JUNE 21, 1984
Page S
Murray Shines Once Again
Fealarcs Kditor
Are you haunted by ghouls
ghosts and goblins? Do spooks
and spectras stalk through your
house at night? If so, you need the
Bill Murray, Dan Aykroyd and
Harold Ramis star as the
Ghostbusters, three somewhat
strange but extremelv intelligent
parapsychologists who, after be-
ing fired from a college faculty,
team up to eradicate, exterminate
and eliminate the unwelcome
visitors that are plagueing New
York City in increasing numbers.
Also starring in the new Colum-
bia Pictures comedy are
Sigourney Weaver and Rick
Moranis. Weaver portrays Dana
Barrett, a beautiful violinist who
is possessed by the spirit of a
Sumarian devil-worshiper and
dispossessed from her Manhattan
penthouse. Moranis, former
member of the Second City
Television Company, portrays
Louis Tully, a phantom accoun-
tant who prowls Central Park.
This light comedy of laugh-
studded visual effects seems a bit
strange at times, but not strange
enough to be totally ridiculous
Co-writer Aykroyd believes that
ghosts and American humor are
linked forever in film history by
groups like Laurel and Hardy,
Abbott and Costello, Dean Mar-
tin, Jerry Lewis, and Bob Hope.
"All comedy performers have
dealt with ghosts in some of their
work says Aykroyd. "We're
just doing the modern version of
the old-time ghost movies. The
only difference is that we have a
little more theory, perhaps a little
more science, and a lot more
technology than our
predecessors Aykroyd plays Dr.
Ray Stantz, the optimist of the
As with Aykroyd, Murray
should be commended for his
usual superb performance. At
times when the movie seemed to
drag, Murray stepped in and left
the audience in stitches. With six
movie credits to his name, Murray
attributes his success as one of
America's finest comedy talents
to his collegues. "I met the best
people in the business-Dan,
Harold, Belushi, Gilda, and my
brother Brian, who was my
greatest influence says Murray.
"Just hanging around these peo-
ple was like a crash course in com-
And comedy it was. After set-
ting up shop in an old firehouse
the ghostbusters chased
everything from a poltergeist in
the public library to a demon in
the hotel ballroom. How bad is
the situation in New York? As
Murray (Dr. Peter Venkman) tells
the Mayor of the city, "We're
talkingboiling seas, fire and
brimstone, forty years of
darkness, earthquakes, mass
hysteria, human sacrifice
Co-writer Harold Ramis, who
stars as Dr. Egon Spengler in
Ghostbusters, is probably better
known as a writer and director
(having co-written Animal House,
Meatballs and Caddyshack and
having directed Caddyshack and
National Lampoons Vacation).
Ramis' first film role was opposite
of Bill Murray in Stripes.
Two that did an excellent job
producing spectacular visual and
special effects are Richard
Edlund, A.S.C. and Chuck
All in all the movie is everything
a comedy should be. The unique
talents of Murray, Aykroyd,
Ramis, and Reitman combine to
produce a contemporary new-
generation comedy.
Ghostbusters is now playing at
the Bucaneer Movie Theatre.
Med School, Football, Ironclad Monitor Bring Prestige
ECU Moving From Brashness Tt
Dan Aykroyd and BUI Murray star in Columbia Picture
No doubt abrv it p t
lina University has a tremen-
� chip on its shoulder, and the
school is just daring the rest of the
state's universities to take a swipe.
It shows most clearly in
athletics, where folks in "plush
purple and gold offices are still
stewing over the reluctance of
some Atlantic Coast Conference
schools to play ECU's
powerhouse football team.
"A lot of things East Carolina's
detractors never thought would
happen are happening says Ken
mith, ECU's director of sports
publicity. "We were told we
couldn't be a university, and we
are. They told us we couldn't have
a medical school, and we do. We
. were told we couldn't play any of
the major schools. Well, we've
played them all and we've beaten
them all. Just tell this school it
can't, and you can be sure it
ECU has a long history of such
brashness, claiming to be the best
in almost everything at one time
or another despite sniggling from
some people about ECTC. The
abbreviation stuck long after East
Carolina Teachers College
ccame simply East Carolina Col-
lege because the sound of it seem-
ed to reinforce the university's
putation as an easy academic
In the 1960s and 70s, when
t CU was most demanding of the
state's money and recognition, its
claims to quality often were more
bravado than substance. But it
was bravado firmly rooted in the
'remendous political power of the
sprawling East, a power ECU
could harness virtually at will.
Deserving or not, ECU usually
got its way.
It also was the fastest growing
public university in the state at the
time, giving it extra clout. ECU
now is the state's third largest
university, public or private. With
an enrollment of 13,357 in
1983-84, it ranks close behind
arch-rivals UNC-Chapel Hill and
N.C. State, although it lacks their
extensive graduate programs.
In the 80's, ECU is a university
in transition from swagger to
substance. The former lightweight
of North Carolina higher educa-
tion is developing its academic
muscle, and its power is beginning
to be felt across the state in more
than athletics.
The changes are subtle, ranging
from a chancellor who cajoles the
University of North Carolina
General Administration rather
than threatening it, as the volatile
Leo Jenkins did; to a heightened
emphasis on quality academics,
students and teaching and on rais-
ing the money to get them; to a
new preoccupation with image
and deciding how to sell what
ECU does best to students who in-
creasingly come not only from the
but from across the state and the
"The laughter now is an in-
secure laughter ECU
Chancellor John Howell says.
"We don't feel at an intellectual
Howell has no trouble pointing
out where the university shines,
and officials of the University of
North Carolina system, of which
ECU is a part, endorse his
choices. Those include ECU's
favorably low ratio of students to
faculty (17:1), high percentage of
doctoral degrees among instruc-
tors (80 percent) and quality of
programs, particularly nursing
arts, business and family
And it's only just begun.
"If you think we've grown and
done tremendous things in the
past, just sit back and watch our
dust now Howell says.
Howell has been at ECU most of
his life, but he became chancellor
less than three years ago. He
might never have gotten the
chance at all had his predecessor,
Thomas Brewer, not made the
fatal mistake of scouting for
greener pastures outside the
flatlands of Greenville.
Such a breach of loyalty is not
the region that transcends mere
Jenkins made the university a
focal point for the East's diffused
power. He made farmers who
never graduated from high
school, who felt they had no right
to be on a college campus, feel at
home there. He gave them pride
and he gave them anger. He told
them the Piedmont was keeping
them down and he used their
anger, channeled through their
legislators, to fulfill his vision.
They loved him; he was their
children's crusader.
Brewer, a scholarly, low-profile
Texan, lacked Jenkins' dynamic
flair for populist politics. Brewer
was, as one faculty member
described him 179 degrees dif-
But he immediately set a new
tone for the university, funneling
its former energy for conquest
'Just tell this school it can't,
and you can be sure it will
� Ken Smith, Director of Sports Publicity
looked on kindly by the close-knit
East, which challenged Brewer to
take one of those fancy jobs and
leave ECU to folks who ap-
preciated it. He obliged; Howell
became Chancellor.
Brewer may have been a mark-
ed man from the start. He suc-
ceeded the immensely popular
Leo Jenkins, who for 18 years
bullied or outmaneuvered anyone
who tried to interfere with his vi-
sion of ECU and who fostered a
bond between the institution and
and conflict into a striving for
academic excellence. And then he
was gone and John Howell a
member of the faculty since 1957
and experienced in virtually every
administrative post the school had
to offer, was chancellor. No
doubts about his loyalty.
When Brewer arrived and
began talking about quality, many
saw it as a slap at Jenkins. If
nothing else, Brewer's breief
tenure mav have saved Howell,
ECU Skiiers Barefootin' To The Top
Staff Writer
In 1962, Dick Pope Jr. stepped
out of his skiis and turned the
world on to barefootin Today
"footin" is a highly competitive
sport and ECU has three of the
state's hottest. Kevin Singletary,
Gordon McKellar and Mike
Hodges can be found on the Tar
River most everyday. They ski
about 15 hours a week it's not
rare to see one of them strolling to
class a few minutes late with damp
Recently they started their own
KGM Water Ski School. They're
not in business for big bucks yet,
just trying to ski for free. With the
equipment they have, they claim
to have anyone skiing in one after-
Gordon McKellar, Mike Hodges ami Kevin Singletary own KGM Water Std School.
noon. If you're already an in-
termediate skier, they'll have you
footin' in one afternoon also.
"You just can't be scared
McKellar says. "You have to go
42 m.p.h. to foot. You'll pro-
bably bust ass a few times before
you get the hang of it. That's what
makes you want to say 'toes up
Each of the trio is an industrial
technology major and lives at
Eastbrook Apartments.
Singletary, from Wrightsville
Beach, is a five time North
Carolina three-event champion.
The three-event competition con-
sists of slalom, trick and jumping.
He holds the state record for jum-
ping (144 feet) and has been
footin' for three years.
McKellar and Hodges are from
Southern Pines, N.C. Both ski
competitively. McKellar has been
footin' four years, Hodges for
Last year these guys were in The
Great American Water Ski Show
in Myrtle Beach. This summer
they'll be collecting points in
Georgia and Florida in hopes of
an invitation to the Southern
Regionals. Kevin's goal is to reach
the Nationals in Sefner Florida.
Check these guys out (you can
see them doing their thing from
the park on First Street) and see if
you might want to learn a few
tricks from them. If you like what
you see, give KGM Ski School a
nng at 752-2185.
who has carried on the theme in
his administration.
"When Brewer came, he em-
phasized quality over quantity,
put more emphasis on publica-
tion, research, and set aside facul-
ty enrichment grants to let us do
that faculty chairman James
LeRoy Smith says. "A lot of use,
when we came here, wished for
more emphasis on academics. But
enrollment was exploding, new
programs were being added
almost daily. There's a limit on
what you can do all at once
Raymond Dawson, vice presi-
dent for academic affairs for the
UNC system, agrees that growth
sapped ECU's potential for quali-
"I think ECU definately has
come into its own in the past few-
years Dawson says. "ECU is a
much stronger school,
academically, than ever before.
The school's leaders always have
been interested in quality, but
we're seeing more done about it
under Chancellor Howell
With the college age population
ebbing rapidly, the era of growth
is clearly over, giving Howell time
to spend on other tasks, such as
redefining ECU's style.
"We've passed the time when a
chief executive officer of a mature
institution stands out as the per-
son that is the university Howell
says, "It is appropriate for (John)
Messick and Jenkins as the
university was trying to develop.
But I have the luxury of being a
low-profile chancellor. It's a sign
I think, that ECU has arrived '
Howell's style differs from
Jenkins in other ways as well.
Jenkins often got what he
wanted by force, a method
repellant to Howell. In 1967,
when the now-defunct N C
Board of Higher Education balk-
ed at giving East Carolina the
designation of 'university' that
Jenkins thought it deserved, he
went to the legislature and
demanded it. When opponents
tried to stop him, their efforts
backfired and each of the cam-
puses in the state system got the ti-
And in 1974, when hordes of
consultants and the University of
North Carolina Board of Gover-
nors decided once and for all,
after a decade of c.ispute, that
ECU didn't need and wouldn't get
a four-year medical school,
Jenkins again went to the
legislature. The school, which this
year graduated its fourth class of
doctors, is ECU proudest
Howell probabb has the
political acumen to pull off
similar coups. But he's eager to
lose ECU's bad-kid reputation, to
put the era of infighting between
ECU and the rest of the university
system, particulary golden boy
UNC-Chapel Hill, squarely
behind him.
"Leo Jenkins neec.ed popular
support to deal with (kneral Ad-

ministration, but I don't
Howell says confidently. "Just as
the era of tremendous growth that
Leo presided over ha- passed, so
has the period of popular
"When I go to see (UNC Presi-
dent) Bill Friday with a proposal
for a new program, I need a good
proposal. I need documentation.
"It's not the sort of thing where
I say, 'Do this or I'll sic the
legislature on you We come off
better than any other university in
our class in the system in terms of
money we get. ECU can see to it
that it gets what it has coming
David Whichard, publisher of
the Greenville Daily Reflector
member of the UNC Board of
Governors and avid ECU booster,
"There's no doubt that, after
so many years, we've come into
See ECU, Page 6.
Dance Production Tape
To Premier Tonight
A video tape production of the
creation of Dimensions of Time
and Space, a performance piece
for the East Carolina Dance
Theatre, will premier on Thurs-
day, June 21, in the Messick
Theatre Arts Center. The produc-
tion, which highlights the work of
creative artists within the universi-
ty community, was funded by the
Office of Academic Affairs to use
for recruitment activities and for
presentation on statewide PBS.
Directed by Dave Balch, the
production is a documentary of a
collaboration between dance
faculty member Patricia Pertalion
and Tom Grubb, an M F A
graduate of the School of Art. Us-
ing kinetic sculptures fashioned of
bamboo and rope, Grubb's work
provides a dynamic setting for the
dance work with a cast of five
men. The production captures the
two artists at work in their
studios, and shows the installation
of the sculptures in McGinnis
Theatre for Jie first rehearsal
period with the dancers, and the
in-concert performance of the
The production offers an in-
sider's view of a collaboration
between two artists who work in
time and space with different
materials but who are committed
to an endeavor to coalesce their
work into an artistic whole. To
achieve this, the dancers interact
with the kinetic sculptures as well
as with each other, and the bam-
boo and rope sculpture moves
past the traditional suige space
defined by the prosceniim arch.
Performed by the East Carolina
Dance Theatre in their 1983 con-
cert, "Dimensions in Time and
Space" received enthusiastic
response and acclaim from au-
diences and local reviewers. The
Daily Reflector noted, "an in-
triguing correlation between the
vigorous, athletic dance and the
revolving over-the-jiudience
sculpture cc
Copies will be presented t�
ECU officials by produS
Gaino of Diversified Madia Srf
ductions. rro"

'ECU Is Laying The Ground work To Fatten Endowment'
Continued From Pace 5. craduates who atr k�,�. i �.
Continued From Page 5.
the fold, or else the fold has come
to us Whichard says. "East
Carolina has sort of established
itself within the university system
and people are recognizing that
But that doesn't mean East
Carolina isn't still looking for an
edge in the race for status and
students. Charles Blake, Howell's
assistant, said, "Once we thought
we were Avis and we fought like
we were Avis. Now we think we're
Hertz, but we still fight like we're
ECU officials aren't shy about
tooting their own horn. They'll
tell anyone that ECU offers one
of the best educations the
Southeast has to offer. In some
areas, like art, music, business
and family medicine, they'll even
say they offer the very best.
But not as good as they're going
to offer if Howell has it his way.
For the first time in its history,
ECU is laying the groundwork for
an ambitious campaign to fatten
its endowment. Because the ex-
isting endowment is, by most
standards, paltry at $1 million,
the fund-raising effort must start
almost from scratch.
ECU produced teachers for
most of its history, not the sort of
graduates who later have large
sums of money to plow back into
their alma mater. But the universi-
ty has always enjoyed the support
of businessmen who are not
graduates and ECU is now turn-
ing out, mostly through its
schools of business and medicine,
graduates who command big
salaries and make big contribu-
"Fundraising is not new for the
trustees of this university says
board chairman C. Ralph Kinsey,
a Charlotte lawyer. "Some of
them have raised big money
before. But it's never been as
organized as it's going to be. The
dream of this university is to in-
crease its endowment in a way
that will assist and foster the kind
of qualitative growth we
Howell knows exactly where to
spend money. At the last trustees
meeting of the 1983-84 school
year, he outlined a proposal for
an ECU merit scholarship pro-
gram on a par with the Moreheads
at Chapel Hill or the Angier B.
Dukes at Duke.
He also told the trustees how a
relatively small amount of private
money has gone a long way
toward making one ECU pro-
fessor, geologist Stan Riggs, an
Novel Provokes Sorrow
SUff Writer
Starting with the opening line
"He awoke at 7 a.m. with pain in
his chest the book Heartsounds
by Martha Weinman Lear is filled
with a pervasive sense of sorrow.
Weinman is Hal Lear, a physician
whose courageous bout with car-
diac disease and its unexpected
complications is recorded by his
wife in a deeply moving and grip-
ping account of their every agony,
tantrum and humiliation.
The book is also a severe indict-
ment of medical institutions. Hal
suffers every indignity open to
victims of cardiac disease. Worse,
as a physician, he is fully aware of
what is going on around him. But
as a victim of highly selective
brain damage brought on by ap-
parently unknown causes, he is ut-
terly helpless to light the system
which allows the indiscriminate
dispensing of sleeping pills just to
give the house staff an easier
night. As a result of this neglect,
Hal nearly dies but for the timely
intervention of his wife, Martha.
Neither does surgery improve his
condition, which worsens instead.
After four long years of battl-
ing the disease and the system,
Hal succumbs. Again, the
unknown creeps in as the ultimate
cause of- his death proves elusive
to the coroner. On that note of
sorrow, which is cathartic � no
more tears can be shed � the
book comes to a full circle. What
at first glance appears to be a
frivolous romance is actually a
poignant portrayal of a couple
brought closer by their tragedy.
Everyone should read it.
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internationally known expert.
Riggs will host an international
phosphates seminar at ECU this
It is that sort of exposure,
Howell told the trustees, that will
give ECU the reputation to match
its accomplishments.
"I don't think people are aware
of the programs and the service
provided by this university
Kinsey says. "But awareness is be-
ing enhanced every year by the
fact more and more of the enter-
ing freshman at East Carolina are
coming from the Piedmont and
western parts of the state
Last fall, ECU drew students
from 96 of the state's 100 coun-
ties. Enrollment from Wake
County, N.C. State's home, was
second only to that of Pitt Coun-
ty, ECU's home county. Guilford
County, home of UNC-
Greensboro and N.C. A&T State
University, was ninth in the
number of students attending
ECU and Mecklenburg, home of
UNC-Charlotte, was eighth.
"Leo Jenkins used to say that
to come here from Charlotte,
students have to pass 60 other col-
leges Registrar Gilbert Moore
says. "They must be hearing
something good about us
Kinsey says the students are
ECU's best advertisement, and
student body president John
Rainey Jr. of Enfield is a good ex-
ample. Rainey could have gone to
virtually any school. He chose
"I see it as a good school that
soon will be as respected as UNC-
Chapel Hill or N.C. State
Rainey says. "I'm getting a very
good education, better than some
of my friends at bigger schools.
You're not just a number here.
You can talk to your professors,
establish a relationship with them,
and they're excellent teachers
"I would hope that in the years
to come, we'll be fully recognized
as the great school we are
Rainey says.
ECU administrators share
Rainey's conviction that what
ECU lacks most is a reputation to
match its aspirations. They're set-
ting out to correct that.
"We're surveying people in the
area, trying basically to get at
their perceptions of ECU says
James Lanier, vice chancellor for
institutional advancement.
"We've found we're in a good
position because people frankly
don't think very much about us
one way or the other. We have an
opportunity to create an image in
people's minds. Not a false image,
of course, but an image that
reflects the excellence that is
Building an image is important
to raising money. And ECU's
leaders have decided both image
and money are largely dependent
on promoting what ECU has done
best since its founding in 1907:
Serving the region and the state.
"We're committed to being a
university that really affects the
lives of people Lanier said.
"So when we developed the
advertising campaign we're using
now, we chose the theme
'ECU: A Part of Your Life Wt
hope that by the time we finish,
there won't be anybody in our ser-
vice area that won't have seen ont
(commercial) they can say affect
their life
The first three TV commercials,
in the series focu; on the things
for which ECU is most famous:
its hard-won medical school,
which has helped lower infant
mortality rates and established
Greenville as Eastern North
Carolina's medical mecca; its
football program, which this fall
will tackle one of the nation'i
toughest schedules; and its role n
raising the anchor of the Civil
War ironclad Monitor.
Future spots will focus oa
academics. ECU has learned that
quality is the key to being the big-
gest kid on the block
R ?o�T "h pernuon o( " Greensboro se
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� �

Eileen's Spec
Features Si
You've ail heard the cor.
story of Elvis Costello, soogwi
extraordinaire, therefore.
spare you the history that usu
accompanies his review? a
to the business at hand Good
Cruel World is Costello's tc
album, a collection of third
�pop tunes with an uncU
�fcck on the nuclear arrr.
among other topics.
Though the album mas
as accessible as last year's Pu
Hfce Clock, it opens �
Motown-ish tune that finds,
sharing vocals with the kine
blue-eyed soul, Daryl Hal
"Home Truth a beau
ballad addressing the theme j
fidelity, features some
Costello's most effective lyi
"Does your touch feel the samj
jf should doOr is it sorr.i
quite similarWho killed me .
kindnessNow do I lock a:I
familiar?" More importafl
Ehis makes you iccl the
through his affectionate oca.
This brings us to "I.
Inch already one of m favt
all-time favorite Costello ti
What can I say? Great lyi
"You can take a powder
take a drink You can keep
shrink And the kite:
sink Write my name in hea ei
Divisible ink I just woe up fi
dreaming, I think These revi
tions, coupled with a killer bl
arrangement, create a powd
centerpiece for the album C.i
out Steve Sieve's creej
keyboards (presented here ui
his umpteenth pseudc j
Maurice Worm!)
"Worthless Thine'
Costello's scathing a:
MTV, a modern sequel to R
Radio "I wish you could st
Quite how much you could mi
to me If you were ten feet
and almost handsome I
pay this king's ransome
help but agree with the man w
I turn on the tube and see D
Lee Roth crooning the
gfneaningful lyrics of "Jump
Moving on, the highlights I
ide two include the album's oj
ver version, "I Wanna Be LJ
(with backing vocals by thef
Monday -
11 to 2 or
no. 1 Hi
no.5 Ham &
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All sandwiches include
Also choice of: Potato.
Bring this ad
. �, �. � �

H M 21.
Page 6
we chose the theme of
I Part of Your Life We
e that b the time we finish,
e won't be anybody in our ser-
i that won't have seen one
nmercial) the can say affects
rst three TV commercials
ie series focus on the things
eh ECU is most famous:
d-won medical school,
�h haN helped lower infant
;altt rates and established
leenville as Eastern North
lina's medical mecca; its
program, which this fall
Me one of the nation's
si chedules; and its role in
I b the anchor of the Civil
ironclad Monitor.
II tture spots will focus on
pdemics. ECU has learned that
it) is the key to being the big-
on the block.
I :ht Greeosboro News
Bv pass near Memorial Dr.
Greenville, N.C.
have all ABC permits
Sa. or
rd - Greenville
lushroom Or
lusage Pizza

Carlo Rossi
JUNE 21,1914
Unique Shop Popular
aa .
Bryan Humbert � ECU Photo Lab
Eileen's Special Occasions features gourmet foods and fine wines.
Staff Wrtiar
Eileen's Special Occasions is a
unique specialty shop that is
located in Greenville Square. The
gourmet and wine shop is
patronized by customers all
through Pitt County and Eastern
North Carolina. Mrs. Eileene
Huber is the owner.
Special Occasions specializes in
fine wines, cheeses (over 500
domestic and Inport), crackers,
coffees, teas, chocolates, candies,
oils, vinegars, breads, pastas,
mustards, dressings, sorbets,
rices, cookies, nuts, spices, soups,
pickels, cakes, and sauces.
A visitor to Eileen's Special Oc-
casions will find Eileen to be
friendly and helpful. She will sug-
gest just the right item for the
customer's need and lets them
learn about and experiment with
fine and imported foods. She en-
courages them to sample what
products she carries. Eileen wants
her customers to be satisfied with
their purchases. She asks that they
try a sample of what they are
about to purchase. The premise of
Special Occasions, according to
Eileen, is "personalized, one to
one service Eileen successfully
deals with each of her customers
on a one to one basis.
Mrs. Huber makes available
many specialty items such as the
"Baskets of Bounty basket
which is creatively filled with
wine, cheese, or any thing that the
customer would like to incor-
porate into his or her gift. Special
Occasions will deliver these
baskets to their recipiants.
Other specialty items Eileen
carries are hand molded
chocolates, fresh chocolate
covered strawberries, croisants,
bagels, and phyllo.
Phyllo is sheets of dough for
the cook that wants to make his or
her own creations. The phyllo can
be filled with meats, vegetables,
or shrimp. They then are rolled in-
to specific shapes, brushed with
butter and baked.
When you are in the market for
gourmet food and fine wine,
Eileen's Special Occasions is the
place to go in Eastern North
Eileen's Special Occasions is
open Monday-Thursday (10
a.m6 p.m.) Friday until 7 p.m.
and Saturday (10 a.m6 p.m.).
Goodbye Cruel World'
Features Some Of Elvis
Costello's Best Material
Suff Writer
You've all heard the continuing
story of Elvis Costello, songwriter
extraordinaire, therefore, I'll
spare you the history that usually
accompanies his reviews and get
to the business at hand. Goodbye
Cruel World is Costello's tenth
album, a collection of thirteen
pop tunes with an underlying at-
tack on the nuclear arms race,
among other topics.
Though the album may not be
as accessible as last year's Punch
the Clock, it opens with a
Motown-ish tune that finds El
sharing vocals with the king of
blue-eyed soul, Daryl Hall.
"Home Truth a beautiful
ballad addressing the theme of in-
fidelity, features some of
Costello's most effective lyrics:
"Does your touch feel the same as
it should doOr is it someone
quite similarWho killed me with
kindnessNow do I look at all
familiar?" More importantly,
Elvis makes you feel the pain
through his affectionate vocals.
This brings us to "Inch by
Inch already one of my favorite
all-time favorite Costello tracks.
What can I say? Great lyrics:
"You can take a powderYou can
take a drinkYou can keep the
shrinkAnd the kitchen
sinkWrite my name in heaven in
invisible inkI just woke up from
dreaming, I think These revela-
tions, coupled with a killer blues
arrangement, create a powerful
centerpiece for the album. Check
out Steve Nieve's creeping
keyboards (presented here under
his umpteenth pseudonym,
Maurice Worm!)
"Worthless Thing" is
Costello's scathing attack on
MTV, a modern sequel to "Radio
Radio "1 wish you could see-
Quite how much you could mean
to meIf you were ten feet taller
and almost handsomeI might
pay this king's ransome I can't
help but agree with the man when
I turn on the tube and see David
Lee Roth crooning the deep,
meaningful lyrics of "Jump
Moving on, the highlights of
side two include the album's only
cover version, "I Wanna Be Lov-
ed (with backing vocals by the ac-
claimed Green from Scritti
Polliti") and the morbid "Great
Unknown However, these tunes
are quickly overshadowed by the
album's grand finale, "Peace in
Our Time Introduced to this
country on his recent solo tour,
the anthemn contains blatant
references to Reagan's nuclear
arms policy: "Just another tiny
island invaded when he's got the
whole world in bis handsThere's
already one spaceman in the
White House, what do you want
another one for?"
With that thought, I'll end by
stating that Goodbye Cruel World
has it's share of filler, but also
features some of Costello's
strongest material to date. In a
summer when Bruce is the Boss,
Elvis is still the King on my block.


Every Thursday Night
Ladies Night
Ladv Member Free
With Don Vickers Playing The
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Pitchers Of Margaritas
& 2 Shots Of Tequila $10 00
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nur.ii ifcrltomr
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ejeje js�xrrtKevix�e
Spaghetti - 5-8pm Thurs.
(AU You Can Eat) $2.65
Happy HoursDaily - 2 til 5pm
8 p.m. tU closing
Video Games Big Screen TV
$ 1.00 Membership
at door with coupon

' Offer good Isms. 12 16 1984
CoufMin L
Beau's is a private club for members &
guests only All ABC Permits.
The Best pizza In Town.
Corner of Cotanc
Phone 758-4121
heat 10th St.
Ad Must Accompany Order
Prescription Eyeglasses
For All ECU Students & Faculty
Excellent For Baseball, Racketbali & Tennis
Greenville's Newest and Finest Student-Oriented
Condominium Village!
Monday - Friday
Join us for Lunch or Dinner!
The choice is yours
no.l Ham & Cheese
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All sandwiches include: lettuce, tomatoes, onions, salt, pepper, oregano, oil, A vinegar.
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For Complete Information On Rental or Purchase Arrangements
Call or Stop By Our Sales and Rental Office Right Away!
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Greenville, N.C.
Telephone 757-1971

JUNE 21, 1984

Emory Anticipating Fall
G�ry r�n�r�m - ECU Photo Lab
The Pirates will be flying high if they can beat teams like Pittsburgh
and Florida State this fall.
Akeem 'The
stiff Writer
If the Pirate football team is as
confident and r expectant as
Coach Ed Emory is about the up-
coming season, there will be no
limit to the progress of ascension
toward the top ten and a continu-
ing rise in national reputation as a
football power to be feared.
Emory feels that the recent ad-
mission to the College Football
Association is just one more rung
on the ladder towards a potential
national championship and has
added a lot to the national
recognition of ECU as a major
college foe.
Coach Emory is firmly insistent
that the assets are in place at East
Carolina upon which to build a
championship-quality team
capable of defeating anyone.
With the nation-wide exposure
from not only playing, but also
beating, major teams such as
Missouri, more and more high
school prospective players will
sign with ECU.
The recent National Football
League draft which took more
Pirates than all but two other
schools is an indication to Coach
Emory of the progress being made
by his football team and thinks it
will serve as an incentive for
players deciding whether to come
here to play football. The coach
likes to emphasize the advantages
of becoming a Pirate, as opposed
to attending other colleges at
which the same players wouldn't
be given a chance to prove
Here they get a chance to excel
and become overachievers. Teams
such as Nebraska are so well-oiled
that the presence or absence of
particular players seldom is even
noticed. At ECU, those who are
slightly shorter or just passed over
by the football factories can build
themselves up and have a good
chance of becoming a starter,
which could lead to a pro career.
As of now, pending the out-
come of first session grades, no
Pirate is mathmatically eliminated
from playing for academic
reasons. The Coach is fervent in
his belief in maintaining his
player's scholastics and has an in-
tensive tutoring system to assure
that they keep their grades up and
graduate. He believes the team is
in the best shape academically
since he arrived.
As far as any drug use on the
team, Coach Emory recognizes
the possibility, but feels his exten-
sive drug prevention and testing
program have effectively dealt
positions could be in for a rude
Coach Emory has attended over
fifty Pirate Club meetings in the
past few weeks and says "en-
thusiasm is way up, everywhere
He indicated his pleasure with the
support the alumni are giving and
is proud that they are adhering to
NCAA regulations, unlike some
of ECU's rivals in recruiting.
When asked if ECU's current
status paralleled that of Miami
(last year's national champion),
ECU begins their march to the National Championship in nirie weeks
with the situation which existed
when he arrived. The FBI has
discussed the topic with the team,
along with a series of speakers and
a testing system.
Coach Emory's belief in senior
leadership is belied by the greater
severity of punishment to be
received by seniors when rule in-
fractions occur. It's in line with
this belief that he says he doesn't
expect the veterans will let the
newcomers get much playing
time, but those veterans who slack
up and expect to coast to starting
Emory said that a correlation does
exist. "With the right breaks, we
can make it. It may not happen,
but the pieces are here, if thev just
come together at the same' mo-
ment Emory said.
With the departure of Art
Baker as offensive coordinator,
replacement Don Murray will be
hard-pressed to continue the
traditional powerful offense at
ECU. Linwood Ferguson also
joins the staff this year.
Emory noted that a season-
record average attendance was set
last season. He pointed out that
the teams which nave been visiting
here bring viruU'lly no supporters
to bolster atteidance. If area
teams such as N.C. State could
come our attendance would sky-
rocket. A large number of South
Carolina fans are expected when
their team comes to Ficklen and
it's expected tha the quality op-
ponents and continued winning
ways will fill the stadium. Emory
likes winning and has no use for
"moral" victories. He has
tremendous pride in the athletic
facilities here and views Ficklen as
a major asset, since so mans
schools have to share municipal
stadiums with other events. He
says the field is in "super" condi
When asked in a humorous vein
if his son Battle will join the
Pirates after his senior high school
year, and if he was "good
enough" for the Pirates, Emor
let a little smile crease his face, but
would only say thai his step-son
Tommy Buie has transferred to
ECU. You and I both know Battle
will know the meaning of "war"
if he shows up at his father-
house in a North Carolina jersey'
It's early to start assessing the
potential, but a quick scan show,
plenty of talent to fill empty slots
at quarterback, offensive' line,
and defensive backs. A temporary
platoon system at quarterback
may exist untii each are tested
under pressure. More aerial
displays are in the works with the
fleet corps of receivers such as
Henry ("The Flip") Williams.
Stefan Adams, Ricky Nichols,
and Damon Pope. Tonv Baker
and Jimmy Walden are expected
to have good seasons, with Nor-
man Quick a stand-out on the
line. Fall practice begins August 6
for newcomers and the 10th for
The first order of business after
setting each position will be how
to slow down the Florida State
Seminoles' offense that riddled
the Pirates last year while the
Pirates repeat their high-scoring
(ics organizer Peter Ueoerrotl
ibeled as "ridiculousei
jneous" a report this week
le LAOOC stands to lose S
lillion in revenues as a result.
le Soviet boycott of the Summel
Houston Rockets drew up
blueprints for their skyscraper
front line Tuesday by selecting
center Akeem Olajuwon of the
University of Houston as the top
choice in the NBA draft.
In making the anticipated pick,
the Rockets assured themselves
one of the league's most compell-
ing front courts next season.
Announcement of Olajuwon's
selection was made by NBA com-
missioner David Stern before a
crowd of some 3,000 at Madison
Square Garden's Felt Forum.
Making the No. 1 choice has
become somewhat routine for the
Rockets. Last year they chose
7-foot-4 Ralph Sampson, who
went on to become the league's
rookie of the year. Now the twin
towers will be teamed, with Samp-
son shifting to forward and Ola-
juwon, a 7-foot, 250-pounder
from Nigeria, patrolling in the
"Now I know I'm going to
Houston said Olajuwon, dress-
ed in formal black and a red bow-
tie. "I am very happy and confi-
dent in knowing I'm going to be
playing with Ralph
Olajuwon, one of the nine
undergraduates in the draft,
powered the Cougars to the Final
Four in each of his three years.
Last year he was arguably college
basketball's dominant figure,
leading the nation in rebounding
field goal percentage and blocked
The first seven picks held to
form. Portland chose second and
took Sam Bowie of Kentucky, the
7-1 center who missed two seasons
with a fractured leg. Chicago,
unable to find a quality center,
selected All-America swingman
Michael Jordan of North
Carolina, the NCAA player of the
year. And Dallas, also searching
for pivot strength, named Sam
Perkins, North Carolina's All-
America forward.
Philadelphia, which had three
first-round picks, took Charles
Barkley, Auburn's beefy forward,
with the fifth pick. Washington
then named Melvin Turpin before
unloading the Kentucky center in
a three-way trade with Cleveland
and Seattle. San Antonio follow-
ed with Alvin Robertson, a cat-
quick guard from Arkansas. The
Clippers then stirred the waters a
bit with the unexpectedly high
selection of Louisville guard Lan-
caster Gordon.
In the rest of the first round, it
was: Kansas City � center Otis
Thorpe of Providence;
Philadelphia � guard Leon
Wood of Fullerton State; Atlanta
� center Kevin Willis of
1st In NBA Draft

Michigan State; Cleveland �
center-forward Tim McCormick
of Michigan, who was subse-
quently traded; Phoenix � guard
Jay Humphries of Colorado;
Clippers � forward Michael Cage
of San Diego State.
Dallas � guard Terence
Stansbury of Temple; Utah �
guard John Stockton of Gonzaga;
New Jersey � forward Jeff
Turner of Vanderbilt; Indiana �
guard Vern Fleming of Geaorgia;
Portland � forward Bernard
Thompson of Fresno State;
Detroit � forward Tony Camp-
bell of Ohio State; Mi! .vaukee �
forward Kenny Fields of UCLA;
Philadelphia � guard Tom Sewell
of Lamar, also sent away in a
trade; Los Angeles � center Earl
Jones of District of Columbia;
and Boston � forward Michael
Young of Houston.
Denver, Golden State, Seattle
and New York did not select in the
first round.
In the three-way deal, the
Bullets acquired guard Gus
Williams and forward Cliff
Robinson. The Cavaliers wound
up with Turpin and the Super
Sonics obtained guard Rickey
Sobers and McCormick. The
76ers sent the rights of Sewell to
Washington for a 1988 first-round
"The key to the first round was
Lancaster Gordon going to San
Diego and Utah, with the 16th
pick, taking John Stockton said
NBA scouting director Marty
Blake. "That opened things up
Blake dismissed the notion that
the draft was thin on talent.
"The quality is there he said.
"Teams like Philadelphia,
Milwaukee, Boston and Los
Angeles wound up beter than they
were at a quarter after 12 (when
the draft began). You have six
super players in the early picks,
players who are going to be All-
The draft was especially impor-
tant to the 76ers, orc.inarilv not in
such an admirable position in the
first round.
With an eye toward the even-
tual retirement of Juluis Erving
and Bobby Jones, they acquired
in Barkley an agile 275-pounder
who can play beside Moses
Malone. In Wood, they have a
point guard to back up Mauri;e
Cheeks and run the break.
Three schools � Houston,
Kentucky and North Carolina �
had two players each drafted in
the first round. The Southeastern
Conference was the early winner
with five players going in round
Johnson, Hardison
Honored; Boyette
Named All-America
After leading the ECU baseball
team to a third place finish in the
NCAA southern regionals, Win-
fred Johnson has been honored as
the ECAC South co-player of the
Johnson, along with teammate
Greg Hardison, was also named
to the all-conference team as both
a pitcher and designated hitter.
On the mound, Johnson posted
a 10-3 record, had nine complete
games and recorded a 3.30 earned
run average. In post-season play
Johnson pitched three complete
games, all for victories.
Johnson was just as impressive
at the plate as he set single-season
school records with 46 RBI's, 18
homeruns and 115 total bases. He
had a .321 batting average with a
total of 52 hits and 33 runs.
Hardison Finished the season as
one of the best hitting shortstops
in ECU history. He led the team
with 41 runs, 61 hits, 12 doubles
and 4 triples. He finsihed right
behind Johnson with a .319 bat-
ting average, while also picking up
33 RBI's and 96 total bases.
Both players are sophomores
and are expected back for the next
two seasons.
ECU softball player Stacy
Boyette was named last week as
the school's first-ever Academic
Boyette was the Pirate's ace pit-
cher this season posting a 12-2
mark, and also served as
designated hitter while not on the
"Stacy is a very intense com-
petitor and is a person who gets
the most out of her ability
Pirate head coach Sue Manahan
said. "She's our top pitcher and
we're excited about having her 4
back for next year
In the classroom Boyette sports
a 4.0 grade point average, and was
named as ECU's top chemistry
student for the 1983-84 school
iav I
Academic All-America Stacy Boyette
ECAC c ot
After an interview with loreig
)urnalists by satellite telecas
;eberroth, the president of tL
Los Angeles Olympic Qrganizin
.ommittee, said there would be
Jvery small" or "tiny" surplus
for the Games in response to
feoort from San Bernardin
earlier in the week that a
LAOOC security negotiator ha
told county sheriff representative
.there that the LAOOC has
pioney left to pay more th
One Picl
Olajuwon visited his native com
try of Nigeria this month an
found out his parents weren
completely sold on his becoming
professional basketball player.
"They're very happy aboul
money, but they want me I �;
back to school and get m
degree Olajuwon said after I
Houston Rockets made bin
number one pick in Tuesdav
tional Basketball Associatio
draft, the fourth time in six yea.
that an underclassman was the to
"I've played in pick-up gam
with Moses Malone and
Any foot
�with puretaka

5 PM � 9 PM
A variefv of Fillets.
including Lousiana-
Stvle Fish Fillets, Hush
Puppies. French Fries,
a choice of Hot Vegetables
and our own Famous Seaf
be orange:
enjoy florida

He pointed out that
have been lsiting
If area
C Mate could
vould sky-
number of South
ed w hen
cklen and
iialit) op-
ed winning
s - ad m. Emor
i se for
He has
- in the athletic
ews I icklen as
or asset, since so many
share municipal
other events. He
'super" condi-
lumorous vein
Battle will join the
high school
he was "good
e Pirates, Emor
face, but
erred to
know Battle
rung of "war"
- father's
arolina jersey!
jessing the
� scan shows
)t) slots
' ensh e line,
A temporary
ch are tested
More aerial
ks with the
��� such as
") Williams,
dams, Rick Nichols,
� pe. Ton Baker
� Nor-
d-out on the
- - August 6
10th for
II be how
Eiai riddled
year while the
heir high-scoring
You have six
� picks.
ally impor-
v not in
"arable v
an eye toward the even-
eside Moses
�ey have a
� Maurice
' m,
ina �
"ed in
v heastern
I in round
�ar Winfred Johnson
pus organizer Peter Ueberroth
labeled as "ridiculouser-
roneous" a report this week that
the LAOOC stands to lose $95
million in revenues as a result of
the Soviet boycott of the Summer
After an interview with foreign
journalists by satellite telecast,
Ueberroth, the president of the
�s Angeles Olympic Organizing
Committee, said there would be a
very small" or "tiny" surplus
for the Games in response to a
report from San Bernardino
ier in the week that an
LAOOC security negotiator had
told county sheriff representatives
there that the LAOOC has no
money left to pay more than
$50,000 for the county's Olympic
security costs.
The negotiator reportedly said
the committee stands to lose $90
million to $95 million in revenues
because of the Soviet boycott.
Deputy Chief Keith Larson, the
San Bernardino County sheriff's
security commander at the Olym-
pic shooting events at Prado
Regional Park near Chino,
reiterated Friday that the state-
ment had been made by Melvin
Wessell, the LAOOC's security
chief for the Prado site. He
reported that Wessell made the
point shortly after the Soviets an-
nounced their boycott May 8.
An LAOOC press officer,
however, who checked with
Wessell, said the security officer
denied saying anything of the
Nations Cause $95 Million
Olajuwon Number
One Pick In Draft
NEW YORK (UPI) - Akeem
Olajuwon visited his native coun-
try of Nigeria this month and
found out his parents weren't
completely sold on his becoming a
professional basketball player.
"They're very happy about the
money, but they want me to go
back to school and get my
degree Olajuwon said after the
Houston Rockets made him the
number one pick in Tuesday's Na-
tional Basketball Association
draft, the fourth time in six years
that an underclassman was the top
"I've played in pick-up games
with Moses Malone and other
NBA players, so I have no doubts
about my ability to play said
Olajuwon, a junior in college
eligibility who grew up playing
soccer and team handball in
Nigeria before taking up basket-
ball only five years ago. "I don't
think my lack of experience will
hurt me. I believe if you can play,
you can play with anybody
The only questions about Ola-
juwon revolve around his relative
inexperience in basketball and his
ability to adapt to playing with 7-4
Ralph Sampson, the 1983-84 NBA
Rookie of the Year and the
See AKEEM Page 10
$1.00 OFF
Any foot-Long Sub
wrth purcH�e of a ftUdhw
Expires June 30, 1984
�E. Fifth StrMt
5 PM � 9 PM
A variety of Fillets,
including Lousiana-
Style Fish Fillets, Hush
Puppies, French Fries,
a choice of Ho Vegetables
and our own Famous Seafood Chowder.
With AII-VwhCm-Cm
SaM Mr ll-i.
kind, and Ueberroth said the
figure for projected lost revenue
due to the boycott "isn't close" to
the real figure.
"I don't know what it is
Ueberroth said of the projected
loss. "It's certainly nowhere near
those kinds of figures
Ueberroth tole Lost Angeles
reporters Friday immediately
after the African news conference
that "an awful lot of questions"
will have to be answered before he
can estimate the committee's
boycott losses. He indicated the
loss would be determined by how
many of the 142 countries that
have committed themselves to the
Games actually show up.
During the teleconference,
Ueberroth and Mayor Tom
Bradley were repeatedly question-
ed about security concerns, high
costs and commercialization.
Ueberroth defended the
LAOOC, the first private group in
history to sponsor the Games, but
said it was likely that this would
be the last time the concept would
be used.
"This exact type of Games I
don't think will ever happen
again he said. But he added,
there is "a great deal that can be
learned from these Games
Ueberroth also suggested Fri-
day that a substandard team and
strict drug controls may have been
factors in the Soviet Union's
pullout of Games, but later toned
down his remarks.
During the news conference
Ueberroth said the drug
crackdown in Pan-American
Games last summer sent a
message "to all the world that
there will be no banned substances
permitted in Los Angeles
Ueberroth then addedAnd
some people say that's a factor
why some people don't compete
After the telecast, when asked
to elaborate on the remark,
Ueberroth backed off, saying the
matter was something he read in a
report. He added, "I would hope
it's probably not true
Ueberroth, who has grown in-
creasingly critical of the Soviets
since the boycott was announced
May 8, cited several reasons for
the USSR action.
"My guess is, my guess only, is
the first reason was to react to
1980 he said, referring to the
U.Sled boycott of the Moscow
"It was an eye for an eye. The
second reason, I think that this
time the Soviet team was not near-
ly as strong as it's been in the past.
"I believe the teams from the
DDR (East Germany) and
Czechoslovakia had the strongest
teams ever, but not the Soviet
Union. And the chance to come
here and not win many medals
was another factor in their
decision-making he said.
With more than 50 teams join-
ing the U.S. led boycott, the
Soviets won an Olympic-record 80
gold medals in 1980.
When an African journalist
suggested the LAOOC was "in-
sensitive" to the needs of third
world nations by not providing
more financial aid, Ueberroth
said the private group lacked
"We don't have the funds to
send out free airline tickets he
After the news conference he
tole reporters that the USSR, at
the height of the 1980 boycott,
"blanketed Africa and said 'we'll
pay for everything
About 20 African nations at-
tended the Moscow Games. More
than 40 have announced plans to
participate in the Los Angeles
Bradley, responding to ques-
tions about having a private
organization stage the Games,
gave Ueberroth and the LAOOC a
full vote of confidence.
"I would not change a thing. If
I had to do it over aiiain, I'd look
for another Peter Ueberroth he
Uebberoth said he has one
"In retrospect, I think we can
be criticized for not recognizing
the change of power when (Soviet
President Yuri) Anoropov died
he said.
Given the luxury of hindsight,
he said that the LAOOC should
have moved faster after Konstan-
tin Chernenko took power and
"redoubled our efforts to avoid
the problems that took place
"Maybe we could have done
more-but frankly, we have tried in
every possible way he said.
Following the news conference,
when asked for a reaction to the
line of questioning from African
nations, Ueberroth said he was
surprised that the Zola Budd issue
was not raised.
Budd, a teenage running sensa-
tion from South Africa, was
recently granted British citizen-
ship. South Africa was banned
from Olympic competition in
1970 for its apartheid racial
"I expected that question, but it
is a matter for the IOC to decide
eligibility he said
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Bringing you the best in
dance music & rock n' roll
for 15 years.
East Carolina's Party Center
417Cotanche St.
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Doors open 9:00 p.m. - 2:00 a.m. each night
Wed: Orientation Party - $1.00 Adm. (18 yrs. Adm. $2.00)
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Persons under 19 required to wear a wrist band while on the

JUNE 21, 1984
The "Hit Man returned Friday
night after a two-year absence and
Thomas Heams welcomed him
home like a long-lost friend.
"The Hit Man is back, all the
way now Hearns said after he
devastated Roberto Duran in little
more than four minutes of action
to retain the World Boxing Coun-
cil super welterweight title in a
sceduled 12-rouder.
Duran With A wesome
ZZZ�E2�hJ!� NKHfc h, knows we're com-
champion Marvelous Marvin
Hagler by the end of the year.
Hearns' manager Emanuel
Steward said: "The fight is on as
far as we're concerned. Being
overhead right hand
Duran, who was stopped for
the first time in this 16 year pro-
fessional career, said Hearns
caught him off guard.
"I don't have any excuses
said Duran. "I was surprised by realistic, I think the"fight would
Tommy Hearns. He won in a take place in October or
good way. I congratulate him for November at the earliest "
the victory
Duran, who was stripped of his Hearns promised a similar en-
World Boxing Association junior ding for Hagler as with Duran
hid ?E, TS! V3UntCd ?ght middlweight title when he step- who went 15 rounds w th S
rih? in ?h d ?"�m��A hard intothc rin � Hea�. 1� November before d oppinfa
22 v JlT PKUt h,m t�Wn � Said he Wasnt sure whether he c,ose. bu unanimous, Son
itially and a crushing nght in the would fight again
second stopped him cold at 1:07 "I don't know.I haven't made
of the round. a decision yet said Duran, who
bince the Hit Man has been turned 33 Saturday,
away for a while, on vacaion, I Hearns predicted before the
thought the right had was one of fight that he would knock Duran
my hardest ever said Hearns. out in the second round and
Hearns said he set up Duran managed to keep his promise,
with his left jab and confused the "You thought I was crazy,
Panamanian by looking toward huh Hearns told reporters after
his body when he hit him in the the fight. "I felt it would pro-
face with the nght hand that first bably take me a round or so to
PU�i �� down . . . figure Duran out, I was able to ring before his thoughts turnedto
�iH h ?!5aky n?ht,hand" outsmart him in the first round a fight against middleweight
Z l2T � HHC,WaS L"8 f�r Hearns he wiU now move champion Ma velous Ma Wn
the left jab and it wasn't there. I up in weight to the 160 pound Hagler
faked the body and shot the middleweight division and hopes "Marvin Hagler knows what's unToading
Akeem Picked First In Draft
�ng Hearns said after stopping
Duran at 1.07 of the second round
Friday night. "I can see him now
shaking like a leaf
But for Duran the magic that
spurred his most recent comeback
"Marvin Hagler knows what's
happening. He knows we're com-
ing. I can see him now shaking
like a leaf
Thomas Hearns, reborn as the
"Hit Man" following a
devastating a second- round
knockout of Roberto Duran,
hadn't even stepped out of the
It didn't even take that long, best punch of the fight, a bruising
After a cautious first two minutes right that jerked Duran upright
that saw both fighters trying to before he fell fa ce first on the can-
feel each other out, Hearns sud- vas and referee Carlos Padilla
denly shot out a left jab and stopped the figit.
followed it with a crushing right
to Duran's head that put the "It was a sneaky right hand ��
Surfln�nCr' SSif! ty5,Cal Pa�manian on the canva. Hearns said uf the knoTkoui
Duran fashion he refused to admit Duran, 154, was up at the count punch. He was looking for e
Hr�Hn�t i� i ho �. Dut Hcarns moved in and jab and it wasn't there. The right
; haven pmned Duran on the ropes where was 8
The knockout was the first for
Hearns in almost two years, and
may have stopped speculation
that he could not knock out op-
ponents in the h gher weight class
like he had in stopping 28 of his
first 30 opponents as a
"It was very important for rne
to win by a knockout Hearns
said. "I was fighting a legend, the
SS8. fS ft" P1�' hc ashed a series ofSnbS
who turned 33 today. "I don't
feel too good right now
Hearns had predicted before
the scheduled 12-round bout that
he would knock Duran out in the
second round to retain his World
tions that put him down for a se-
cond time.
The bell sounded as Duran
struggled to his feet, but he was so
dazed he staggered toward a
neutral corner before his handlers
Dn�in�� �� r ������ Mum ociore nis nand
??Z C�UCl1 SUper Welte�cl�ht brought him back to his stool.
That prediction not only didn't
sit well with Duran, but was scoff-
ed at by his handlers, among
others, who pointed out that
Duran had never been knocked
out in his 81-bout professional
'You thought I was crazy,
huh?" Hearns told the media
after the fight. "I felt I could box
him a round and then start
Duran drew upon his vast ring
savvy to open the second round
with a combination that Hearns
said later
made me stop a minute greatest fighter in the ring today
and think about what I
But Hearns, 153, regrouped
and again began throwing com-
binations to Duran's head as
Duran struggled to stay upright.
Duran said he could take
nothing away from Hearns' per
"I don't have an excuse he said
through his intepreter-manager,
Luis Spada. "I was surprised by
Than o rC -t�.e��. 1-113 OjJdUd. I 1
the ; iran mouved away on Tommy Hearns- He w�n
uS 25 ' Hearnsthrew out the good way. I congradulate him for
left and caught Duran with his this victory
Continued From Page 9
Rockets' No. 1 pick a year ago.
Olajuwon led the nation in field-
goal percentage, rebounding and
blocked shots while leading the
University of Houston to its se-
cond straight NCAA final.
He predicted that he and Samp-
son "will make a great combina-
tion. I don't think we'll get in
each other's way. A few weeks in
practice will get us used to each
ECU Intramurals
Saampson and Purdue's Joe
Barry Carroll were the only
seniors drafted No. 1 in the last
six years. Earvin "Magic"
Johnson of Michigan State and
from Kentucky, with the No. 2
Bowie missed two seasons with
the Wildcats because of a stress
fracture in his left leg, but he said
Los Angeles (1979), Mark Aguirre seven hours of physical tests bv
of Depaul and Dallas (1981) and the Trail Blazers convinced them
James Worthy of North Carolina he was ready
and Los Angeles (1982) all had
college eligibility remaining when
they were chosen first.
The Portland Trail Blazers
selected Sam Bowie, a 7-footer
"I think they know more about
my body now than I do said
Bowie, who said he never had any
doubts about coming back from
his leg injury.
First Session Champions Crowned
H TIT A mim-ri, n-nw . .
ECU latnuRarmh
Here they are � the summer
school champs of first session,
1984, and their respective events.
Tennis Singles: Don Joyner
Racquetball: Kathleen Cartland
Putt-Putt: William Norwood
Golf Classic: Doug McCotter
Softball: The Bombed Skaggs
Men's, three-on-three Basketball:
Midnight Express.
Women's three-on-three Basket-
ball: Strickley for Fun
Physical fitness classes begin This is your chance to become a
June 20 and end July 24. Come by part of one of the most enjoyable
Room 204 Memorial Gym to programs on campus. Participate
register for all classes on June through the Department of In-
tramural Recreational Services.
? ??�����?��?� ??B��i.��
co-rec volleyball � the registra
tion dates are June 20-26 with
play starting June 27.
The East Carolinian
Sports Writers
Congratulations are in order to
all you champions
Who will be next sessions
champs? Upcoming registration
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� - - - T

The East Carolinian, June 21, 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.
June 21, 1984
Original Format
Local Identifier
Location of Original
University Archives
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