The East Carolinian, June 26, 1984






�he
(Earolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol.58 Xo&TC
Tuesday June 26, 1984
Greenville, N.C.
Transit Board Picks
Tucker As Manager;
Rainey Appoints Two
By JENNIFER JENDRASIAK
Nrw� K-diior
Marshall Tucker, former assis-
tant SGA transit manager, has
been chosen as the 1984-85 SGA
transit manager by the SGA Tran-
sit Board.
Tucker replaces Bill Hilliard,
who served as transit manager for
the last three years.
Tucker, a senior majoring in in-
dustrial technology, has worked
with SGA transit operations since
August, 1982. He was made assis-
tant transit manager in
November, 1983.
Hilliard left him a "good
operation Tucker said. It's
operating well, and has improved
over the last two or three years
under Hiiliard's supervision
Internal improvement of the
system is one of Tucker's goals.
He would like to improve areas
such as maintenance and fuel
costs. He would also like to ex-
pand routes in the fall of 1985. In-
corporation of different apart-
ment complexes is one of his ex-
pansion objectives. "I want to
determine where the needs lie and
what needs to be changed he
said.
In addition, the system will con-
tinue to purchase more buses
when possible. "I do see possibly
buying one he said, adding that
it would be a mid-size bus,
capable of holding approximately
25 passengers.
"I'd like to continue his
(Hilhard's) progression Tucker
said.
David Brooks, a junior political
science major was also recently
appointed to the position of SGA
Copier Manager by SGA Presi-
dent John Rainey. Brooks is
responsible for maintaining the
SGA owned copiers in
Mendenhall Student Center, the
Student Supply Store and the
Croatan.
The copiers provide "one of the
greatest services to the student
body Brooks said. "The service
provided is phenomenal
The whole purpose of the
copiers, he said "is to provide a
service to the student. They are
not a profit-making venture He
plans to reduce the price of copies
from ten cents to five cents in the
future.
Rainey also appointed Howard
Joyner, a senior chemistry major,
to the position of Refrigerator
See SGA, Page 3
8 Pages
Circulation 5,000
Camp Succesful
For Third Year
JfTpJT take� d.vanta8e of one of tht recreational
offered by Camp Rainbow.
opportunities
ECU School of Medicine
Office of Information and Publications
Camp Rainbow '84, a three-day
camp for children who have
cancer and their siblings, provided
more than 40 Eastern North
Carolina youngsters an oppor-
tunity to take part in a variety of
outdoor activities in a true camp
setting.
The camp was sponsored for
the third year in a row by the
Department of Pediatrics of the
ECU School of Medicine and the
Department of Therapeutic
Recreation at Pitt County
Memorial Hospital. It was offered
June 13-15 at Camp Don-Lee,
located on the Pamlico Sound
near Arapahoe.
For many of the kids, it was
their first night away from home
without their parents, said Nancy
Nobles, a recreation therapist at
the hospital who was chairman of
the Camp Rainbow Committee.
For most, it was their first oppor-
tunity to attend a summer camp.
Nevertheless, they took part in
all the camp activities with vigor
and enthusiasm. "They had a
ball Nobles said. "They were
busy and happy every moment
The only sad part came during the
closing ceremonies the last day of
the camp. "I think we were all a
bit tearful
The campers, all of whom had
received approval from physicians
to attend Camp Rainbow, were
given an opportunity to ride
horses, sing campfire songs, sail,
perform skits, cook meals in the
woods, swim and play games.
Even the children who were at
first reluctant to take part
ultimately found themselves try-
ing new activities, sharing ex-
periences, making frier ds and get-
ting in touch with nature, Nobles
said.
Camp counselors from the
medical school and hospital were
paired with those fr:m Camp
Don-Lee to provide a counselor-
to-camper ratio of 1 to 3.
Physicians and nurses from the
medical school and hospital were
also on hand to attend to the
youngsters' medical needs.
Campers had been instructed to
bring with them any medications
their home physician had
prescribed for them.
Boy Scout Troop 30 of Green-
ville volunteered to coordinate a
number of camp activities, in-
cluding producing a skit and
cooking campfire desserts for the
youngsters.
'Everything went sinoothlv
Nobles said. "All the children's
needs were met � their medical
See CAMP, Page 3
Med School's Gastric Bypass Research Receives Fundine
Betseybu medical center in Greenville, tni v� thf00i ,��� &
The Department of Surgery at
the East Carolina University
School of Medicine has been
awarded a major grant to assess
the effectiveness of a special
surgical technique in enabling ex-
tremely overweight patients to
lead normal lives.
Dr. Walter J. Pories, professor
and chairman of the Department
of Surgery, has received a
$149,000 grant from the Robert
Wood Johnson Foundation to
conduct the research project.
The three-year project will
evaluate the effectiveness of one
aspect of gastric bypass surgery,
which Pories and his associate,
Dr. Edward Flickinger, have per-
formed over 250 times at the
medical center in Greenville.
Although the medical benefits of
the surgery have been well-
established, Pories said that very
little research has been devoted to
assessing its effect on the patient's
quality of life.
Gastric bypass surgery has been
used as a last resort for patients
identified as "morbidly obese" �
those whose body weight is at
least 100 percent above normal
ranges. Modifications to diet have
proven to be of little help in deal-
ing with weight problems of such
magnitude, Pories said.
The gastric bypass operation in
essence turns the stomach into a
small pouch capable of holding
only two ounces of food or liquid.
Following surgery, patients eat
only a fraction of what they used
to eat, yet they feel satisfied.
Pories said the condition af-
flicts as many as five million
Americans, who run greatly in-
creased risks of developing
diabetes, hypertension, gall blad-
der disease, angina, stroke and
cancer. Patients who have had the
gastric bypass surgery at the
medical center have consistently
shown steady and sustained
weight loss as well as diminished
susceptibility to obesity-related
disease.
But the morbidly obese are also
burdened with an enormous social
handicap.
"For these people Pories ex-
plained, "being overweight means
they can't sit in some chairs, they
can't go through a turnstile, and
they can't participate in many
social activities. Other people
shun them because of their
weight, and it may be difficult to
find a job. Some are so handicap-
ped they can barely walk across a
room
After the surgery, Pories said,
these same patients are the hap-
piest he has ever seen. Many go
back to school to find worthwhile
jobs. They feel better about
themselves and more comfortable
in their personal relationships.
"It's just wonderful Pories
said of the change. "You just
can't believe it
Through comprehensive
surveys both before and after the
operation, Pories' study will focus
on this social aspect of gastric
bypass surgery � its effectiveness
in restoring patients to a normal,
productive, fulfilling life. The
outcomes of the surgical patients
will be compared with those of a
control group of similar patients
who receive special diets, counsel-
ing and emotional support.
In addition, the study will con-
sider the economic impact of the
surgery in terms of enhanced
work productivity of the patients
and the potential savings in health
care for what would otherwise be
high-risk individuals.
Pories also expects the project
will uncover important new leads
about the cause and prevention of
diabetes, hypertension and
cancer, and it should win increas-
ed support in the medical com-
munity for gastric bypass surgery
as the treatment of choice in
severe cases of morbid obesity.
The research project was one of
21 funded by the Robert Wood
Johnson Foundation from among
191 applications from academic
health centers around the country.
All the funded projects � totaling
$3 million � focus on the im-
provement of functional out-
comes for patients debiliatated by-
disease or injury.
Dr. Leighton E. Cluff, ex-
ecutive vice president of I he Foun-
dation, said the program is a
response to changing health care
needs.
"We're saving more lives than
ever before.Throughthis program
of applied research, we hope to
learn new ways to help people
maintain or regain their ability to
function to their fullest capacity "
said Cluff.
Students For America Planning
To Register 20,000 Student Voters
On Behalf Of Helms' Campaign
Elmer Meyer,
�1 the expense
We 're Having Some Fun Now
vice chancellor for student life, and. as alwav� th� nr � m. -
of rearing D�.n of Ori.nu.ioo ,�d ftSZJ �����'� Vnca"1 �
(UPI) � A student coalition
Monday said it plans to register
about 20,000 voters on behalf of
the re-election campaign of Sen.
Jesse Helms, R-N.C.
Ralph Reed, Jr executive
director of the "Students for
America said the group plans a
j voter registration drive on North
J Carolina campuses this fall.
"The voter registration drive
I will begin Sept. 1, on 20 Tar Heel
campuses he said. "Our objec-
tive is to register 1,000 voters on
each campus, maybe 2,000 on
larger campuses like the Universi-
ty of North Carolina and North
Carolina State
He said the three-month-old
"Students for America" is a na-
tional organization of conser-
vative student activitists,
representing 500-750 students in
North Carolina and about 4,000
nationwide.
Reed denied allegations his
group is connected to Helms, who
is opposed by Gov. James B.
Hunt Jr but said the group sup-
ports Helms.
"We support the policies of
Helms and those of President
Reagan he said. "We oppose
those of Hunt
Hunt's daughter Rachel, a stu-
dent at the University of North
Carolina at Chapel Hill, made a
brief statement following the
group's news conference.
She said the group seems to
have close ties with Helms.
"They use his logos and seem to
reflect his views on everything
she said.
Reed criticized Hunt's educa-
tion record, saying Hunt has "one
of the poorest, most disappoin-
ting records on education of any
�� � ��� -r�wv mijj icvurus on a
Mondale, Hart Resolve Major Disagreement
governor in America
Reed and a small group of
students came to the Capitol to
present Hunt with a dunce cap
and a failing report card for his
educational record.
The group was unable to see
Hunt but was given an appoint-
ment to see Betty Owen who
handles education issues for him.
Reed, who plans to begin
graduate work this fall at the
University of North Carolina at
Chapel Hill, said the quality of
education in North Carolina has
decreased under Hunt's leader-
ship.
"Under Jim Hunt, North
Carolina has fallen below i he na-
tional average in teacher pay,
budgei: outlays for education, stu-
dent math and verbal ierfor-
mance, dropouts and merit pay
he said.
On The Inside
(UPI) � Walter Mondale and
Gary Hart apparently resolved
one of their major disagreements
today, ending any threat of a
challenge by Hart to Mondale's
delegates.
The agreement, reported by
Democratic 30urces, will make it
easier for Mondale and Hart to
end their feuding and join in a
harmonious, party-building na-
tional convention in San Fran-
cisco next month.
c agreement, which runs ap-
proximately 10 pages and is ex
pected to be released later in the
day, provides for major changes
in the way delegates will be
selected in 1988.
Among the provisions are cut-
ting the percentage of party and
elected officials who can
automatically become delegates
from this year's 14 percent to 7.5
percent and changing filing
deadlines. Because of adverse fil-
ing deadlines, Hart was unable to
get complete slates of delegates on
the ballot in Florida and Illinois.
"We've been in very serious
negotiations said Tom Donilon,
a top aide to Mondale who said an
agreement had been reached.
"We believe the 'Hart Democracy
Package' has many important
points
Hart's staffers predicted the
convention's credent;als commit-
tee, which would have been the
site of the Hart challenge, will be
"very boring One Hart staffer
also predicted the rules committee
would be able to finish its work
early.
Hart had threatened to
challenge hundreds of delegates as
being tainted because they were
elected with the help of financial
contributions he asserted were il-
legal.
The agreement would resolve
everything except the complaints
of Jesse Jackson, who has
threatened to bring his demand
for additional delegates to the
floor of the Democratic Conven-
tion in July.
"The great success by the Plat-
form Committee is a strong in-
dication that we can work
together to build the type of untiy
and mutual respect necessary for
the Democrats to win said Rep.
Julian Dixon, D-Calif chairman
of the panel, in remarks prepared
for delivery to the opening
meeting today.
F
I Announcements
Editorials - ��
Feiitures ���
Sports �����
Clissifieds ��
�Do athletes abuse their
privileges? See comment try
by Buzz McCallahan in
SH9RTS, page 7.





JTHEEAST CAROLINIAN jUNE 26 , 9g4
Educated
(CPS) � Fewer than a third of
Iowa State's students can name
the nation's secretary of state.
Fifteen percent know the U.S.
is financing and arming the
Nicaraguan contras.
But those statistics, gathered by
an ISU journalism class and
released last week, are hardly sur-
prising.
In a March test, a majority of
geography students at Cal State-
Fullerton couldn't locate El
Salvador on a map.
"Many Americans think of
Latin America as one country
says Dr. Mark Curtis, president of
the Association of American Col-
leges in Washington, D.C.
The horror stories of highly
educated and surprisingly ig-
norant college students are all in-
dicative of a relatively-new con-
cern among educators: a "social
studies gap" at the college level.
"The gap exists proclaims
Salvatore Natoli, head of the
Association of American
Geographers. "It's an embarrass-
ment
Proof is abundant. "We've
been disappointed in every kind of
(liberal arts) test we've seen run,
whether it's a national survey or
some kind of locan exam says
Dr. A. David Hill, a geography
professor at the University of Col-
orado and a coordinator of a na-
tionwide Educational Testing Ser-
vice exam of college students'
"global understandings
Natoli and others attribute it to
bad high school and college
courses, ill-trained teachers, fun-
ding cutbacks, student obsessions
with "job majors and even a
peculiarly American arrogance.
"There is a general sense that
the U.S. is probably the most
powerful nation in the world
Natoli speculates. "We don't
have to be concerned about other
places
"There isn't a tremendous (job)
demand for people who know a
lot of American history con-
cedes Dr. James Herbert, director
of academic relations for the Col-
lege Board in New York.
"Look at the timing Curtis
suggests. "After the OPEC em-
bargo and recession and the high
inflation period, people were
more and more anxious about
jobs. They were not as concerned
with the breadth and adequacy of
their general education
Colleges did little to discourage
students from concentrating on
job-related courses at the expense
of other courses.
"In the sixties and seventies we
went through the period of
cafeteria-style approaches" to
college curricula, Natoli says.
You could sample what you lik-
ed.
"There are too many options in
general education Curitis
echoes. "Students may be missing
out on this kind of education
Enrollments in may geography
and history courses have dropped
steadily during the last decade.
Colleges awarded 50 percent
fewer history degrees at the end of
the seventies than they handed out
in 1970-71, the National Center
for Education Statistics found.
The numbers of political
science and social science degrees
also declined during the latter part
of the decade, the NCES
reported.
With fewer students in the
liberal arts courses, college ad-
ministrators tended to cut them
first when their budgets wilted in
the early eighties.
Michigan and Pittsburgh both
abolished their geography depart-
ments, and scores of others stop-
Summer In Italy
Exchange Program A Success
ECU N�wi Buretu mcmh�rc ���� j �
ECU N�wi Bureau
East Carolina University's first
summer school session in Italy
ended last week and officials said
they hope it will become a broad
program of exchanges between
ECU and the University of Fer-
rara.
Five students and two faculty
�!?� E2?Z,pated in the first ence and three-day stops were
session which began May 7. Two made in Florence and Rome
three-semester hour courses in the "This was our firs? East
E UmfieS:eretaughtin Caro,ina University summer
E2 ne E "rv,nTPhy ,PrK�f�l0r SChOCl in Fcrrara' � �" was
CnfZ f an'dnoftheECU quite successful Ryan said
�ie,5r0 and Sdences' Md "The administrators of The
FnMneLarUKati'direct0rofthe Univrsity of Ferrara were ex
ECU Music Library. tremely cooperative in helpina the
Classes were held at the Univer- program in every way they could
y Of Ferrara anrJ Frro ���i tu:Z � J .y . COUia.
Announcements SSESSS
made t0 Mantova. Ravenna and exchanges between oTwo
living
PST tVS C0"t8C OM�� � H.ndicap-
E�t C.rolma University. Pnone 757799
VOLUNTEERS NEEDED
A �uJv i, being conducted at the ECU Speech
�nd Hear.ng Clinic to determine the difficulty
�ar,n0 impaired student, may have in
d.scriminatlng word, in foreign ngu, je, Hear-
�no impair, volunteer, ,� to M year- of age .re
"J for � ,impie hearing te,t and 4
discr.m.nat.on tK, No for.ig ���,�,
ground I, nK��ry. p,MM cont.cf Mr$
Met. Oo, ��� �
��c Auditory pathology, 7S7-4H1. ext. m.
PERSONAL CARE ATTENDANTS �-
App�c,t.on, are requested from m� person, M
who are interested in becoming pTrWI? I
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
Li
Want to see Broadway musicals for free? Usher
?or the East Carolina Summer Theatre, sign up ,n
M Messick Art center, room ,0 This is your op-
portunity to have some fun and save money at the
Mm� time
E�Dm!nlNT"AT'VE BANNING
Examme and analyze planning and zonino or
d.nances in seaside community Fun fimTuT
��"�-� -t nominal cost "contaVtToof
WOODWORKING DESIGNER
Opportunity to design and construct .wood
hop for construction firm located mL0T2
Co op off,ce, 313 Rawi Bdg to' ontacf
BEACH JOBS
at Nags H7u"r? Sf,0Od posi,io"s av"lab.e
So� with JcJ??" Hi"S and Myrt,e B��ch
SETTEES? �Miance c�c' c-
PLANTERGROWER
r sa sz scasr ar�
AUDITOR INTERN
mZJm' Evw,fr �� 5:30. Join us at the
BSU Center m 511 East Tenth Street every weeT
rooram, fo,(ow everv week.
USC TELEVISION
TUESDAY NIGHT
COLLEGE NETE
$1.00
Including Skates
6:30- 10:00
16ft SCREEN
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SANDWICH SHOP
THIS WEEK SPECIAL
WHOLE SUBS
Subs No. 1 Ham & Cheese
No. 10 Turkey & Cheese
For Only $2.69
"your Favorite Beer Is Now Available"
PHONE AHEAD FOR FASTER SERVICE-
fapfrw Sunday July Itt
ATTIC
Srfcn&iM mSA
51 2 E. 14th Street
Greenville, North Carolina
MAX WARRIOR
Frmor til Ohenimkm Students
IT A It)
I Tea & Free Meals with Semester Meal Plan
j Monthly & Summer Meal Plan Rates AvaUable j
$50 monthly
$250 per semester
$65 Summer Semester
Doily Specials For Only
$2.25 plus tax
includes 1 meat, 2 vegetables and
1 bread
For take-outs Call 752-0476

ped handing out graduate
assistantships and hiring new
faculty in history and geography.
Whatever the reasons for the
knowledge gap, professors spend
mufch time trying to fill it in. "I
had a student last week who
didn't know what a Redcoat
was mourns Peter Shetteck, a
Cal State-Sacramento history pro-
fessor.
' There is a shocking absence of
knowledge in history adds
George Bonhan of the Council on
Learning. "Some students have
never heard of the Depression, for
instance
Most of those interviewed for
this article, however, say there are
some signs the gap might be clos-
ing.
Since 1980, when a presidential
commission released a report
highlighting the low state of
American knowledge of the
liberal arts, the Association of
American Colleges has mounted a
program to recruit students for
liberal arts courses.
Curtis maintains the program
may be working. College
enrollments in history and the
social sciences have stopped drop-
ping. "It's begun to level off at
this point he says.
"Geography enrollments in col-
leges are increasing, and there is
much interest at the high school
level Natoli says, "the 'back to
basics' movement helps this
Natoli's group, moreover, has
assembled a Social Studies Task
Force to take the battle to elemen-
tary and high schools.
Natoli, in fact, thinks elemen-
tary and high schools are the real
culprits. "Much of (higher educa-
tion) is remedial education for
things that should have been
taught in high school. Intro to
Geography in college, for exam-
ple, should have been taught in
the 10th grade.
The gap closers, of course,
must still convince students
tent on coursework that qL
lead to rewardini careers, to J
for liberal arts classes. "
To do so, the College Board.
working with companies t
reshape campus courses "in term
of employability Herbert n0im
out. ll
"One of the employers inter
viewed was AT&T he recall
"They found their liberal art
graduates rise higher and fast
than graduates of the han
sciences
"Students can get jobs (without
liberal arts courses) Herbert
claims, "but they're not eligible
for promotion. They can't mov,
up the career ladder
They may have more profound
problems than that. "Right row
there is this whole business about
the mining of the harbors of
Nicaragua Natoli says. "Ho
many people even know wri.r.
Nicaragua is?"
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OUTLET OUTLET OUTLET OUTLET OUTLET OUTLET OUTLET OUTLET OUTLET OUTLET
��ci STOP
1111 lOgS Wasting Your
r actory OUtlet Time & Money
S1J�i foivacation at the Too Tuff Togs Factory Outlet
Located: Gnmesland, HWY 33 in Old School House
Ten Minutes from Greenville
� nMl&MtgnS JUNE 28th
20 OFF SUMMER MERCHANDISE
Ladies Blouses $4.99 - $5.99
Ladies Slacks $6.99 - $7.99
Ladies & Men Shorts $6.99
WE SAVE YOU MONEY IN ALL OUR DEPARTMENTS
Mens, Ladies, Children and Infants Wear
New Hours: Wed. - Fri. 9:30 - 5:00 Sat. 9:30 - 3:00
WE WILL BE OPEN THE WEEK OF THE �A OF JVL Y
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PLACE
Supren
JW) � The Supreme Court
settling a major environmenta1
controversy, ruled 6-0 today 3
favor of a Reagan administratiol
effort to relax certain nationai ai
pollution regulations.
In a defeat for environmen
taiists, the justices found the En-
vironmental Protection Agenc
violated the Clear Air Act when i
tried to change emissions rule
primarily affecting the nation
steel and petrochemical plan ts
SGA Of fie
Continued From Page 1
Rental Manager. Joyner said he
not planning to make am ma10
changes in the refrigerator ren a
program.
He is working on a plan to giv
students a bigger incentive to rer
refrigerators for a year, thu
Camp Aid
Continued From Page 1
needs, their emotional needs.
think our counselors er
especially sensitive to the need; o
these campers
Although the cost of attendin
Camp Rainbow for three days wa
$120, all the campers were able D
go at no expense to their parent:
AM
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unnnnTiiii





nor ant
must still convince students j,
tent on course ork that niijtf
lead to rewarding careers, to or
fOf liberal arts classes.
To do so. the College Board
working with companies a
reshape campus courses "in term
ofemployability Herbert point!
out. I
"One of the employers inter
weued was AT&T he recalls
'Tries found their liberal art!
graduates rise higher and faste
han graduates of the hare
sciences
"Students can get jobs (withoj
al arts courses) Herbert
as, but they're not eligible
promotion. T ey can't mov
ip the career ladder
e may have more profounc.
s :han thM. "Right nowl
this whole business about!
mining of the harbors of
agua Natoli says. "Howl
people even know where
Nicaragua is?"
ET OUTLET OUTLET
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UlLgASTCAROLINlAN JUNE 2ft IQ1U 3
J Thc SuPreme Court,
settling a major environmental
controversy, ruled 6-0 today in
I?f �L �f a Rea�an administration
enort to relax certain national air
Pollution regulations.
talsV f�r environnien-
lansts, the justices found the En-
vironmental Protection Agency
violated the Clear Air Act when it
tried to change emissions rules
primarily affecting the nation's
steel and petrochemical plants.
reme Court Settles Environmental
The decision is a victory for
President Reagan's efforts,
through his now-defunct
Regulatory Reform Task Force
to ease many federal pollution
rules industry officials argued
were not cost-effective.
The ruling affects federal
regulation of such major air
pollutants as sulfur dioxide, iden-
tified as a cause of acid rain
ozone and nitrogen oxides that
cause smog and soot and dust that
� � �"� owi oiiu uusi mat
SGA Officials Selected
Continued From Page 1
Rental Manager. Joyner said he is
not planning to make any major
chang. ,n the refrigeraJr rental
He is working on a plan to give
students a bigger incentive to rem
refrigerators for a year, thus
woTkhn S�mC �f the PaPer-
work the program needs to pro-
cess. y
The rental costs will be $25 per
semester and $35 for a year
Joyner also wants to concentrate
on "making sure the students are
pleased with the product
Camp Aids Children
Continued From Page 1
needs, their emotional needs. I
think our counselors were
especially sensitive to the needs of
these campers
Although the cost of attending
Camp Rainbow for three days was
tnn oil �u�
Funds were raised through the
generosity of the N.C. Chapter of
the American Cancer Society and
dozens of civic and church
groups, as well as individuals
throughout Eastern North
Carolina. Nobles and other
$120, all the campers were able to members of the Camp Rainbow
go at no expense to their parents. Committee expressed apprecia-
tion .
AEROWO
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are linked to respiratory illnesses
The EPA and the oil and steei
industries had challenged a rulinc
by the U.S. Circuit Court of Ap-
peals in Washington invalidating
the EPA's definition of a pollu-
tion source as an entire plant
rather than as specific parts of a
plant.
Writing for the majority
Justice John Paul Stevens said the
agency adopted a "permissible
construction" of the law.
In addressing the complex
issue, Congress tried to "ac-
comodate the conflict between the
economic interest in permitting
capital improvements to continue
and the environmental interest in
improving air quality he said
But the legislative branch did
not specifically say whether a
single plant could be a pollution
source, leaving it up to the EPA to
decide, Stevens noted.
While the Carter administration
construed it one way, the Reagan
administration's EPA has also
adopted �a reasonable policy
choice he concluded.
Justices Thurgood Marshall,
William Rehnqist and Sandra Day
O Connor did not take part in
deciding the case.
In other action, the court:
Voting 7-2, said undocumented
workers are protected by federal
labor laws from being fired for
participating in union activities
Unanimously ruled that pubiic
'�"� ?-�
,d
defenders are not totally immune
from lawsuit brought by
disgruntled clients charging their
court-appointed lawyer engaged
in intentional misconduct.
Ruled 8-0 that members of class
action suits can file individual
lawsuits to pursue disputes not
contained in the lawsuit represen-
ting the class.
In the environmental case, the
redefinition of what constitutes an
air pollution source involved a
major regulatory shift that was
one of a series of a dozen or
maore changes in air quality rules
the EPA implemented in response
to recommendations of Reagan's
Regulatory Reform Task Force.
Polluting industries pushed the
effort, contending the cost of
some emission controls outweigh-
ed their benefits, impeded state ef-
forts to clean up areas failing to
meet air quality standards and
discouraged plant modernization.
Companies that appealed the
case to the high court included
Chevron U.S.A General Motors
Corp Standard Oil Co. of
California, the American
Petroleum Institute, the American
Iron and Steel Institute, the
Chemical Manufacturers Associa-
tion and the Rubber Manufac-
turers Association.
The highly complex rules cover
"stationary sources" of pollution
emitted by large industrial
facilities.
UNISEX LTD. mi
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Offering "A Totally New Concept" with:
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2U?e �aat (Kanilitrtati
Servrng the East Carolina campus community since 1925
C. Hunter Fisher, - -n
GregRideout
Jennifer Jendrasiak, mmmmm j T pIBT1A�
Randy Mews, ��� Ak ' �ETRZAK� �'���
Tina Marosch a Anthony Martin, m. WaiM
IUNA MAROSCHAK, .���flWtar n. . RK
Bill Aikttm WftLBIBSBTBL.JXH ii II �
DILL AUSTIN, Crculanon Manattr I ivin 7,
LINDA VlZENA. AOmtt, IWMta
June 26, 1984
Opinion
Page 4
Pirate Pride
Up Among The Biggies At Last
Finally the recognition is com-
ing. For the last 20 years, ECU
fought for respect. Now, thanks to
Leo Jenkins who got us the
medical school, Chancellors
Thomas Brewer and John Howell
who stressed quality academics
and head football coach Ed Emory
who is starting a winning, top-
twenty tradition for ECU on the
gridiron, we have arrived.
Check it out. We recently had
ourselves honored in the
Greensboro News-Record. The ar-
ticle depicted the fighting spirit of
ECU and its emergence as a top-
flight academic institution. No
longer will we listen to any
derogatory remarks; no longer will
we stand to be second best. As
Charles Blake, assistant to the
chancellor, said in the story,
"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 Avis
But fighting in academia boils
down to one thing � money. If
you don't have the cash, you don't
get the top scholars or state of the
art teaching and research tools. As
the article pointed out, ECU used
to turn out mostly teachers who
themselves turned back little cash
to their alma mater. Not because
they didn't want to, but because
they couldn't on the salaries they
made. But, times have changed.
With the coming of the med schooi
and the upgrading of our sports
programs, local businessmen have
begun to catch Pirate Mania and
throw some money the school's
way. And now, with one of the
most respected business schools in
the Southeast, our graduates are
able to send some money back
home to Greenville from their
high-paying jobs.
Chairman of the Board of
Trustees Mr. Ralph Kinsey is on
top of a big fundraising drive for
the school. He hopes ECU's new-
found glory will trigger generous
giving. Every little bit counts to
build up an endowment fund that
at present contains a little more
than a million dollars � peanuts as
far as endowments go.
Who'll Summit With
The respect earned by these
achievements plus the acclaim be-
ing earned by a number of pro-
fessors in their respective fields
combine to make ECU a good
choice for any student seeking a
good education. Now we can offer
a top-flight scholastic school that
still offers the easy-going, family
atmosphere that Greenville and
ECU have always been known for
These things will spread:
students will tell friends, brothers
will tell sisters and the nightly news
will tell all about the budding
grand reputation of ECU The
momentum will be like a snowball
rolling down a mountain. The
good news will begat the good
students and the students will
remember their alma mater as they
become doctors, lawyers and
businessmen. Once we start there is
no going back.
We say thanks to those who
have worked so hard so we the
students can be proud to say we at-
tended ECU. We have always had
class and style; now we've got the
recognition we deserve.
President Reagan couldn't say it out
loud at his press conference, but he
hinted that one of the problems with
having a summit conference with his
counterpart in the Soviet Union is that
he doesn't know who it is.
Just before the conference he received
a briefing from Soviet experts in the CIA
and State Department.
Chernenko is sick said one expert.
The power is shifting to Andrei
SSmoJ" and Defnse Minister
"Then I ought to meet with them "
the president said.
"If you do, you will offend Grigori
Romanov of the Communist Party in
Leningrad, who now seems to be runn-
II!8 KGB- We're not sure if he's with
the Chernenko group or against them.
But I d give him a set of cufflinks, just
in case J
Jt'yft1' ch�W d� make y Pr�8re�
with the Soviets if Chernenko isn't in
charge? "the president asked.
"We didn't say he wasn't in charge
He s a wily old goat and has some young
turks in the Politburo who can't be ig-
nored because any one of them could be
Chernenko's heir apparent
"Are they hard-liners?"
"Some are and some aren't. Mikhail
Gorbachev is one of the favorites for the
job if Chernenko dies. He's 52, so he'll
be around for a long time. I'd also give
him cufflinks to play it safe. But do it
quietly. If the anti-Chernenko crowd
gets wind of it, they'll use it against him
if he goes for the leadership
"How can I remember all these people
ir I go to a summit? I can't even
remember the names of the members in
my own Cabinet
Art Buchwald
Here are some photographs taken of
Chernenko and the other Soviet leaders
at the last May Day parade. We've put
their names underneath them so you'll
know who is who
The president studied the
Photographs. "They all look alike to
me.
"Call everyone 'Comrade' and you
won't have a problem
"How can I call a Soviet leader Com
rade after what I've said about them?"
x� hke calling someone Mister
I don t think it's a good time to pro-
pose a summit meeting with the Soviets
withn"We d�n,t kn�W Wh� We're deaUn
"It couldn't be a better time. Our in-
telligence indicates if you propose one
they will turn it down flat "
"Why?"
it JnT !l2! meet Chernenko
it will acknowledge that as far as the
United States is concerned he is in
charge. The anti-Chernenko forces in
the Kremlin can't afford this while
they're lining up their support to take
over power, once Chernenko is stuck in
the Kremlin wall
"Chernenko must know thi What's
to prevent him from accepting my in-
vitation to a summit to put his domestic
enemies in their place?"
"The Soviet army will never go for a
summit at this time, and from what we
can learn they have a lot to say about
who meets with Chernenko and who
doesn't
"Then it's your opinion that I should
announce at the press conference that
I m willing to meet with Chernenko
without a prepared agenda?"
"It will look great in an election year
particularly since there is no chance of it
taking place. Our intelligence ndicates
that if you do this you'll be co-opting
one of the major issues the Democrats
plan to use against you in the fall By
taking a softer line on the Soviets bet-
ween now and Election Day vo.i'll stop
all the talk that you're intnmigent
about Soviet-American relations
"What happens, if in spite of vour in-
telligence, the Soviets agree to go to a
summit with no strings attached
"Then you have nothing to lose but
your cufflinks
(e) mt, Lo. Aatcfe Tl�� Symdkxu
Fighting Terrorism High Priority
. �THEK A BIG SCARV RUSSIAN B6Afi CAME OUTOF THE MODS
A&M6P WITH 3M00 ttNG-RANOe NUCL6AR mSmJT
OR
mtKarAnm,m
III
By GREG RIDEOUT
Secretary of State George Shultz gave
the nation its first full glimpse of the ad-
ministration's plans to combat ter-
rorism. In a speech Sunday sponsored
by the Israeli-based Jonathan Institute,
bnultz called for governments to tackle
terrorism with preventive or pre-emptive
actions. Good. The White House has
cranked up badly needed machinery to
fight this problem; we must use it un-
fortunately, because we live in an era
where state-sponsored terrorism is the
rule rather than the exception
Nation's such as Libya, Syria and
North Korea were placed by the
secretary in a "terrorist league that ac-
tively supports destructive acts around
the world. The evidence compiled by the
administration is overwhelming � and
can be corroborated by both indepen-
dent and government sources.
Some examples: Just this year, Libya
was kicked out of Great Britian for us-
ing their embassy as a base to harass
anti-Gaddafi Libyans living there; Syria
lets the fragments of the PLO use its
country as a launching ground for at-
tacks against Israel, and North Korea
was behind a recent bombing that killed
South Korean dignitaries.
Shouldn't we, if we can, find a way to
prevent these things from happening to
us and our friends? If we had such a
policy in 1979 would the hostage crisis
occurred? To this day, Iran is confident
and crazy enough to find ways to attack
the United States - as evidenced by the
Beirut bombings. As a member of
Shultz league, Iran has particularly
PSfn e US" "N us as a symbol
of the decadent Western world. We need
to fight this; not for just our country's
defense, but for the protection of
American citizens at home and abroad
We must, if we haven't already du'i
together a specialized force whose goal is
infiltratmg terrorist groups and preven-
ting destructive actions. We should have
a policy like Israel's saying we will never
give in to any group's demands. Know-
ing they won't get what they want and
kn.owin�I1that � government has the
will to kill to prevent you from attaining
your goals have a way of stoppingacS
before they start.
The special team and the policy would
defined. They must be able to use
numerous tactics, including the first use
of force, if they are to be successful The
�,�nnS mUSt waUn� to fu"d and
support such a policy and let the ex-
ecutive branch run it. Only then will we
be able to fight terrorism
What almost goes without saying is
the Soviet Union's involvement. But
they are different from other terroris
nations. We know they and thdT3E
provide financial, logistic and training
support for terrorist groups worldwide
They use them to destablize neighbors
and enemies in preparation for takinc
2uuEcontroling them- �ur action
STta?ISterrism to them' but
5? and freedom-seeking people
would know better. pwp.e
We must be careful how we approach
the Soviet Union on this. Any brush
with them directly could make tie pre-
sent cold war look sunny in comparison.
we should only try to cut off supr !y and
training lines between the Sovie:s and
the groups they sponsor.
President Reagan and Secretary
Schultz are right. If we don't infiltrate
groups to know what they are doing,
someday we might wake up to a mad
scientist scenario of a group with a
nuclear bomb holding the world for ran-
som. We must stop it; the answer to
state-supported terrorist action is
prevention. Terrorism is a reality of the
wT ��if we dort lo�for-
Some Things I ThoughTpfZ.
By GREG RIDEOUT
I could start this out with a na�i ��h
want to tell you about SmSTLSi SUES bm rU "��� �
I'm doing an Andy Rooney imweSon �l��? oWant ,mone " �
"Did ya ever think about �� " somethu8- So I'll start out with,
2jS&sr�rt &up ��� �n - -
zsszsEf- - �-y a �ss? rt �er a?
Why do girls wear tight shorts Geez �.m n.
they're having to reach down and 25�2LICVCry Lime tu� �ind
embarrassing if you're with one atTeFoodSn VT8' lVs of
the frozen foods. Oh well, just a Uiouaht d she docs il � at
"think theV iook7 " uungs ror sure� thy ain't as smart as they
Who decided that mint chocolate rk.n .��� �
The r�l thing k white. SffiSffiSSTSE " Not -�
took a lot of thought, folks. conjures up blue, not green. That
Did you ever think that somewhere in the work! i. .k.
And some poor, unfortunate souls have to J � w� WOr!d.s wora P"01
My guess is he flies for Aeroflot, fl?i�5Iifilffcli2just lo�ic�1
don-t quote me on that. Hope they haveTtotvodfa S�VM Vaim- bul
iGm?g ,oold�tab" �SE �E5�fiM
conTm ins . Bastes �� r s� ���
her favorite subject, but theta�'A �� � ��u
how he protected himself his first time RmaU Rea�,u, remember
THE E
Peron
Rehearsals began June 18 f
;the 17th season of Broadwa
musicals to be presented by thl
East Carolina Summer Theatre!
ProducerDirector Edgar Loessij
has announced the names of :hl
leading performers who w:ll ad
pear throughout the month of li
iy.
Selected from the more thai
1,500 singers, dancers and actor
from up and down the EasterJ
Seaboard, the company represent
seasoned Broadway performers a
well as aspiring younger actcr
embarking on their first profes
sional engagement. Appearing fa.
the title role of season opener A n
nie, running July 2-7, is Metis
Barfield. Ms. Barfield s an hona
student in school and immediate,
after her appearance with thi
Summer Theatre plans to stud'
acting in New York. Annie
leading man, Daddy Warbucb
will be played by veteran
character actor Jack McCut
cheon. Mr. McCutchecn has haq
a varied professional acting careei
including feature musical corned
roles in New York, London
Chicago, Boston and
Washington, DC. He is also i
published author, journalist, p-o-
ducer, and a former principal ol
Ridgewood High School in Nev
Jersey-which should more that
qualify hi; o work on stage witi
a chorus of young ladies rangim
in age from 7-12.
Opening on July 9, and runnins
through July 14, will be the sona
and dance spectacular Chicago
Featured will be Maureen Ker-
rigan, who made her summei
theatre debut as Sally Bowles in
the 1982 production of Cabaret
She has appeared in several Ncwj
A Van
By PAT FELTON
Staff Writv
Fascination
The Human League
The Human League made the
big splash onto the American!
scene back in 1981 with thei- sue
cessful album Dare, which includ-
ed the smash "Don't You W
Me The single climbed all i j
way to number one on Bill board"4
Hot 100 and crossed over nicelv ic
the dance chart.
Since that pioneer hit in "new
dance music, the dance charts I
nave been more influential in
determining the Top 40. Entren-
ched in a trend they more or less
started, The Human League came
out with Fascination last year.
The title cut zoomed to the top of
the dance charts and later crossed
over to the Top 40.
Now with the onslaught
bands using the new wave-funk
tandem to create dance tunes, The
Human League seems to be at-
tempting some slight changes in
their music. This is detected on
their new Hysteria album which
came out a few weeks ago. The
main difference is their more ag-
gressive use of guitars.
The most immediate reason for
this comes directly from the pro-
duction phase of the album. The
League let Martin Rushent (who
produced Dare and Fascination)
go and hired Hugh Padgham and
Chris Thomas for production.
Padgham has produced such
guitar-oriented groups as The
Pretenders and The Police.
Another reason for the change
may be that The Human League
desired a change in image-from
clean to a little rough. I noticed in
"The Lebanon" video, which is
their first concert video, thai lead
s"�er Phil Oakey has about a
four-day beard and much longer
y� He also lightened up con-
siderably on the make-up.
Back to the album-Hysteria is
definitely Human League
material. "The Lebanon" is the
most radical deviation from their
Past material, but it nevertheless
contains the familiar harmonic
vocal switching from lead Oakey
Jo the girls, and then back to
Pjkey. The guitar leads on "The
Mon" are the harshest on the
"hum, with a "U2" sound. The
J�sj message in the song (war,
�, fading dreams) may have
Prompted the more rugged sound.
In "I'm Coming Back a cat-
cny tune with a lot of bounce, the
,UIt"� are noticeable and blend-





MS QJTB
sot my
g OR HE
MARINES
Ron?
concerned he is in
i-Chernenko forces in
afford this while
P their support to take
'nee Chernenko is stuck in
1 wall
k must know this. What's
n accepting my in-
mit to put his domestic
place?"
y will never go for a
time, and from what we
have a lot to say about
Chernenko and who
minion that 1 should
ress conference that
meet with Chernenko
ed agenda?"
eat in an election year,
ice there is no chance of it
nelligence indicates
his you'll be co-opting
" issues the Democrats
nsl you in the fall. By
ne on the Soviets Det-
ection Day you'll stop
you're intransigent
American relations
in spite of your in-
:ne Soviets agree to go to a
th no strings attached?"
rni have nothing to lose but
Mrto Tlaw Sydtctlt
iority
nion on this. Any brush
directly could make the pre-
kr look sunny in comparison.
I only try to cut off supply and
les between the Soviets and
they sponsor.
Reagan and Secretary
right. If we don't infiltrate
Know what they are doing,
ve might wake up to a mad
enano of a group with a
ib holding the world for ran-
jrnust stop it; the answer to
ported terrorist action is
Terrorism is a reality of the
fy, and :fue don't look for-
P n, there might be no past to
n.
'ghtOf
lotice but I'll refrain. I do
lon't want anyone to think
jng. So I'll start out with,
en up nights on this one
, goats stink, and they're
id stuff. I've never wanted
every time you turn around
something. It's kind of
ind she does it right there at
lare spelled with a "ph "
lilosophy" "filosofy?"Hell
Ved 101, but I'd gamble on '
are the ones that get the
jotes out? I wonder if they
hey ain't as smart as they
should be green? Not me.
up blue, not green. That
is the world's worst pilot,
his plane. It's just logical,
e of the Soviet Union, but
odka.
n the Sears' Catalog. Have
t childhood? And why in
support stockings and old
asking why there aren't
let Cathy Rigby talk about
ce Ronald Reagan remember
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Features -
JUNE 26, 1984
P�e 5
Performers Selected For Summer Theatre
Rehearsals began June 18 for
the 17th season of Broadway
musicals to be presented by the
East Carolina Summer Theatre
ProducerDirector Edgar Loessin
has announced the names of the
leading performers who will ap-
pear throughout the month of Ju-
ly-
Selected from the more than
1,500 singers, dancers and actors
from up and down the Eastern
Seaboard, the company represents
seasoned Broadway performers as
well as aspiring younger actors
embarking on their first profes-
sional engagement. Appearing in
the title role of season opener An-
nie, running July 2-7, is MeUssa
Barfield. Ms. Barfield is an honor
student in school and immediately
after her appearance with the
Summer Theatre plans to study
acting in New York. Annie's
leading man, Daddy Warbucks,
will be played by veteran
character actor Jack McCut-
cheon. Mr. McCutcheon has had
a varied professional acting career
including feature musical comedy
roles in New York, London,
Chicago, Boston and
Washington, DC. He is also a
published author, journalist, pro-
ducer, and a former principal of
Ridgewood High School in New
Jersey-which should more than
qualify him to work on stage with
a chorus of young ladies ranging
in age from 7-12.
Opening on July 9, and running
through July 14, will be the song
and dance spectacular Chicago.
Featured will be Maureen Ker-
rigan, who made her summer
theatre debut as Sally Bowles in
the 1982 production of Cabaret.
She has appeared in several New
York productions including The
Gingerbread Lady, Miss Lonely
Hearts and Silence. She has also
performed leading roles at the
Kennedy Center in Washington,
The Loeb Drama Center in
Boston and numerous dinner
theatres across the country. Her
film and television credits include
The Miracle Worker, Diner for
MGM and Goldie Hawn's upcom-
ing film Protocol.
Directing Chicago will be
veteran Broadway performer Jay
Fox, who returns for his third
season with the Summer Theatre.
Mr. Fox's Broadway credits in-
clude the leading role in Cabaret,
featured roles in Applause,
Seesaw, The Magic Show and
Molly. For the Summer Theatre
he recreated his Broadway role in
Cabaret, directed Pippin and
directed and starred in No, No,
Nanette-all to rave reviews and
standing ovations.
Joseph and the Amazing
Technicolor Dreamcoat will open
on July 16, and run each evening
through July 21, and will feature
Bruce Ewing in the title role.
A native of New York, Mr. Ewing
is a graduate of the Hartt School
of Music. His acting credits in-
clude the title role in Pippin,
Company, A Funny Thing Hap-
pened on the Way to the Forum,
South Pacific and Fantasticks.
Co-starring with Mr. Ewing wili
be Barbara Gulan, also a veteran
of the Hartt School of Music. She
has performed leading musical
roles in Carousel, Kiss Me Kate,
Applause and Pippin.
Rounding out the season for the
Summer Theatre will be The
1940s Radio Hour, July 23-28
Featured in this nostalgic evening Meissa � (ii,
LISLIi TOOD � KCU N�WS �
) and "Sandy" will perform July 2-7.
A Variety Of Album Reviews
of swingtime tunes will be a trio of
actors, two of whom have ap-
peared with the Summer Theatre
in years past. Returning for his se-
cond season will be John Kuhn
who will be remembered by area
audiences for his performances in
last season's productions of Pip-
pin, A Little Night of Music and
Thre Playing Our Song. Mr.
Kuhn has worked in various
theatres in Missouri, Arkansas
and Florida, and holds an MFA in
acting from Ohio State Universi-
ty. In the fall, he will join the
Drama Department faculty at St
Joseph's University in Missouri.
Also making a return from last
year will be Jane Barrett
Underhill, who is an ECU Alum-
na but who now lives in
Wilhamsburg, VA with her hus-
band Royu, the host of "The
Woodright's Shop" on PBS Ms
Underhill has had leading roles in
Gypsy, How to Succeed in
Business and last year in A Little
Night Music. And making his
debut with the Summer Theatre
will be ECU Theatre Arts faculty
member Donald Biehn. A ten year
veteran teacher of acting, Mr
Biehn has performed with three
professional repertory companies,
directed off-Broadway and work-
ed with such actors as Bruce Box-
leitner, Ned Beatty and Gina
Petruska.
In discussing this season's com-
pany, Loessin saidWe were very
pleased to find so many talented
local children to perform in An-
nie. In fact, these local children
are as good and better than the
'professionals' we looked at in the
larger cities Loessin went on to
say, "And of course, we were
delighted to have so many fine
adult performers who have im-
pressive and distinguished credits
in musical comedy on stage, film
and television. All in all this
should be one of the finest acting
companies we've had in quite
some time
The directorial staff for the
theatre includes Loessin (Annie,
The 1940s Radio Hour), who is
the founder of the theatre with
numerous directorial credits to his
name; and Jay Fox (Chicago,
Joseph).
Returning to the Summer
Theatre for a second season will
be choreographer Terry Ricscr
from New York. Ms Rieser has
performed on Broadway, network
television and in a number of na-
tional commercials. As a direc-
torchoreographer, her work has
been seen in regional theatres, in
New York City and most recently
in the featured film The Ultimate
Solution of Grace Quigley, to be
released this fall. She lias worked
with NY City Opera, and later this
summer will be staging the
musical production of High
Spirits at the Berkshire Theatre
Festival.
Joe Distefano and B-uTy Shank
will serve as musical conductors;
Robert Alpers and Michaei
Firanklin-White as scenic
designers; and Gary Weathersbee
will design the lighting.
In addition to the actors,
singers and dancers who will be
seen on stage, the total company
includes an orchestra of 20 musi-
cians, some 30 technicians, and a
management staff of 10 people
making a total complement of
more than 100 people who make
the large musicals happen each
week.
ByPATFELTON
Suff Write,
Fascination
The Human League
The Human League made their
big splash onto the American
scene back in 1981 with their suc-
cessful album Dare, which includ-
ed the smash "Don't You Want
Me The single climbed all the
way to number one on Billboard's
Hot 100 and crossed over nicely to
the dance chart.
Since that pioneer hit in "new"
dance music, the dance charts
have been more influential in
determining the Top 40. Entren-
ched in a trend they more or less
started, The Human League came
out with Fascination last year.
The title cut zoomed to the top of
the dance charts and later crossed
over to the Top 40.
Now with the onslaught of
bands using the new wave-funk
tandem to create dance tunes, The
Human League seems to be at-
tempting some slight changes in
their music. This is detected on
their new Hysteria album which
came out a few weeks ago. The
main difference is their more ag-
gressive use of guitars.
The most immediate reason for
this comes directly from the pro-
duction phase of the album. The
League let Martin Rushent (who
produced Dare and Fascination)
go and hired Hugh Padgham and
Chris Thomas for production.
Padgham has produced such
guitar-oriented groups as The
Pretenders and The Police.
Marketing Rock'N'Roll
very well with the rest of the
music. The good female backup
and Oakey's teddy bear voice
make this one a prime candidate
for their next release on the singles
chart.
Another song off Hysteria that
could easily go Top 40 is "Life On
Your Own a song about lovers
who attempt to go their separate
ways but can't seem to forget each
other. The song has a good
jungle-bass beat and vocal range.
One of the most danceable
songs on the album is "Rock Me
Again and Again and Again and
Again and Again and Again
(And if you thought that was
repetitious, you should hear the
whole song). Even so, the song is
great: pouncy drums, jumpy
synth combinations, and an ex-
cellent melody. It sounds reminis-
cent of the now defunct dance
group Yaz.
Hysteria is a very listenable and
quite danceable album. Except for
"The Lebanon the changes in
sound aren't too drastic, and the
result is more diverse music from
an already good sound. We'll just
have to wait and see if the innova-
tion pays off for The League
By DAVID WITHERINGTON
Staff WrtMr
J
Another reason for the change
may be that The Human League
desired a change in image-from
clean to a little rough. I noticed in
"The Lebanon" video, which is
their first concert video, that lead
singer Phil Oakey has about a
four-day beard and much longer
hair. He also lightened up con-
siderably on the make-up.
Back to the album-Hysteria is
definitely Human League
material. "The Lebanon" is the
most radical deviation from their
Past material, but it nevertheless
contains the familiar harmonic
vocal switching from lead Oakey
to the girls, and then back to
Oakey. The guitar leads on "The
Lebanon" are the harshest on the
album, with a "U2" sound. The
social message in the song (war,
Peace, fading dreams) may have
Prompted the more rugged sound.
In "I'm Coming Back a cat-
chy tune with a lot of bounce, the
8tars are noticeable and blend-
Couldn V Stand the Weather
Stevie Ray Vaughan
With his debut album, Texas
Flood, Stevie Ray Vaughan
became an instant guitar hero.
The Dallas native borrowed, ex-
tended, and enhanced riffs from
the likes of Jimi Hendrix, Jeff
Beck, and Richard Bets. Vaughan
and his competent combo, Double
Trouble, toured extensively to
promote the album. As a result,
he was voted Best Guitarist in the
1983 Rolling Stone Critics Poll.
Naturally, the question is rais-
ed, "What's next?" The answer is
a followup album even gutsier and
and rawer than the first. Couldn V
Stand th Weather is a tour de
force of guitar-dominated blues,
with influences ranging from
Hendrix to the Allman Brothers.
"Scuttle Buttin" is an instrumen-
tal raveup that will leave your ears
sizzling. Vaughan's searing guitar
solo is flawless.
The biggest improvement is
Stevie Ray's voice. On the title
track and the chilling "Voodoo
Chile he sings with conviction
reminiscent of early Greg Allman.
This is best represented on a
version of "Tin Pan Alley" that
even gives Ben E. King competi-
tion. There are two voices on this
song-Stevie Ray's and his
guitar's. He makes that
Stratocaster talk, complementing
and consoling his bluesy vocals
The beauty of the project is its
stripped-down sound. There are
no computerized orchestrations or
electronic voice enhancers on this
record. The only addition to the
backup of bassist Tommy Shan-
non and drummer Chris Layton is
the occasional and effective use of
Stan Harrison's tenor saxaphone
Stevie Ray's brother, Jimmie
Vaughan (of the Fabulous
Thunderbirds), lends his guitar to
the title track and "The Things
(That) I Used to Do 8
One disturbing complaint dealt
to Stevie Ray is that this territory
has already been covered. Sure
it's all been done before, but rare-
ly has it been done with such
heartfelt conviction. The guitar is
Stevie Ray Vaughan's life. By the
end of side two, you know this
album is a labor of love.
If you're into hot guitar solos in
general and Texan blues in par-
ticular, get into Couldn't Stand
the Weather, available at the
Record Bar in Carolina East Mall
and Pitt Plaza Shopping Center
Crazy World of Author Brown
("Fire") and of Atomic Rooster,
they debuted at the 1970 Isle of
Wight Festival. Emerson's
keyboards and introduction of the
moog synthesizer in the rendition
of classical-type compositions
soon drew attention and their first
lp Emerson, Lake A Palmer went
top twenty U.S. and fourth U.K.
"Lucky Man" was the favorite
cut and one of their rare chart
singles.
The 1971 Tarkus lp went to
number one U.K. and top ten
U.S. The same year Pictures At
An Exhibition rose to top five in
both countries. "From the Begin-
ning off their 1972 Trilogy,
became their all-time highest rated
single at 39 U.S. In 1973 the group
formed their own Manticore
Records. The first release, Brain
Salad Surgery, hit second U.K.
but failed to crack the top twenty
U.S. ELP, as they became known,
made a massive 1983-84 world
tour with tons of equipment and
staging for their elaborate produc-
tions. A live album was culled
from the tour, Welcome Back My
Friends to the Show That Never
Ends. After a 1975 single "Hum-
bug the band took a two year
break, punctuated by a Greg Lake
fluke hit English single, "I believe
In Father Christmas
Works became their next lp in
1977, then Works Vol II. Even
though these continued their un-
broken string of goldplatinum
albums, their sheer metallic
weight seemed to slow enthusiasm
and a 1977 tour was cut short
beca isc of lagging ticket sales.
Author Discusses
Sunken Continent
(UPI) � Was there an eighth
continent which mysteriously
sank into the depths of the Atlan-
tic 10,000 or 12,000 years ago?
Charles Berlitz argues convinc-
ingly � for the layman at least �
that there is a whole mountain of
unexplained evidence that would
lead to a conclusion that there
must have been a civilization prior
By TONY BROWN
Staff Writer
Trilogy
Emerson, Lake & Palmer
While the modern rock music
scene seems on the surface totally
dominated by so-called "new"
music, one can see that many of
these groups have roots that date
back to the early and late sixties
when the evolutionary transfor-
mation from the sparsely in-
strumented "rock'n'roll" of the
fifties to the much more or-
chestrated music was taking place.
Keith Emerson and guitarist
Greg Lake met at the Fillmore
West while on a 1969 tour with
The Nice and King Crimson.
After a jamming session together,
they decided to form their own
group. With Carl Palmer, ex-
After 1978's poor-selling Love
Beach, the band broke up. The
best of ELP followed in 1980.
Emerson then worked solo and
scored the 1981 movie,
Nighthawks. Lake released a solo
lp in 81 and toured the U.S
Palmer went on to greater fame as
a member of the new supergroup
Asia.
Two groups which arose in the
late sixties were among the first
proponents of this new
technology; first was Emerson,
Laker & Palmer, who were closely
paralleled by the sound of Yes.
The intricate keyboard work and
recording methods they initiated
made these groups the forerun-
ners of today's sound as practiced
by the re-formed Yes and the-
emergence of the supergroup Asia
from former members of Yes and
ELP .
A Review
to the ones we have recorded now,
dating some 4,000 years or so.
Berlitz, who speaks 25
languages with varying degrees of
fluency, is also the author of The
Bermuda Triangle, a discussion of
the unexplained disappearance of
ships and planes in the area of the
Atlantic off Florida.
The author begins this work by
noting that the Greek philosopher
Plato referred to a mysterious
land to the West. Berlitz notes this
fact to set the stage or the myth of
Atlantis which most scholars
regard as only that.
But, Berlitz notes that on the
present Bahamas seafloor there
are more than 50 archaelogical
sites that gave been located which
demonstrate there was a stone-
building culture far beyond the
capabilities of the cannibal Carib
Indians who were living there at
the rime of first explorer
Berlitz also asserts that under-
water limestone caves in the
Bahamas connect through deep
water and contain stalamites and
stalactites which proves that they
were formed above sea level.
He also says that photographs
taken by Landsat satellite from
space show a completely straight
line running under water for over
120 miles. He says this may have
been a road built at a time when
the entire area now under water
off tltie Grand Bahamas was once
above water. Berlitz says the line
is not a natural fault.
Atlantis, if nothing else, is a
dazzling display of facts wliuch ap-
pear to defy any other explanation
except that there had to be a
civilisation, much more advanced
than witherto thought in existence
prior to recorded time.
As in the author's The Bmnuda
Triangle, there just seem; to be
too much evidence to dismiss as
superstition.
Berlitz believes Atlantis existed
in what is now the Atlantic Ocean
on a line from the Azores
southeast to the Canary Islands
with colonies stretching to Soain
and the Bahamas.
Atlantis, Th Eighth Continent
is fascinating and, if BerUu is cor-
rect, throws out of kilter much of
the present-day thinking about
man' history. 10Out





JHE EAST CAROLINIAN JUNE 26. 1984
Katahn fs Book, 'Beyond Diet Offers Help
(UPI) Vanderbilt
University's Dr. Martin Katahn
(that's Ph.D not M.D.) pulls no
punches in his new diet book,
Beyond Diet.
It's subtitle, The 28-Day
Metabolic Breakthrough Plan,
hints a marvelous 28-day plan for
a slimmer body.
From the first page, however,
it's obvious Katahn wraps old-
fashioned, sensible diet and exer-
cise advice in a package dieters are
more apt to read and follow � a
promise of relatively short-term,
permanent results.
And, Katahn's metabolic
theories offer a rather more
Term, Permanent
soothing explanation for being f
overweight than the old saw about &S� Jtt22ZSZ&A
Therefore when dieters ease 55K the low-cjU,0ric plans �
off the calorie restrict fhl Proram of increased ex-
more efficient nSbSSTidJta Sf J? u�f heaIthfu1'
in and works harder teVe rfS0 WUh ' smatterin�
regain the weight ui l?e Jatty�, SUgary treats that
Th�t Wh� L i u bombard modern fe.
the end of each new d�t lSf,h� adherencei� al least� ��� of
says And as X �JS�" exerc,se a da P"f��My walking
grows mole eff.cien.Tsorta'g ZJ5S?6 the u� �f a
fat, the poor dieter is also forced
to eat successively less food after
each diet simply to maintain the
pre-diet weight.
willpower.
People who seem to spend en-
tire lifetimes losing the battle of
the bulge aren't entirely at fault
because, Katahn says, they are
dieting under false assumptions.
One of those assumptions is
that a low-calorie diet will take
weight off and keep it off
Wrong, says Katahn, who has
tested his theories as director of
the Vanderbilt Weight Manage-
ment Program at Vanderbilt
University in Nashville.
There is some evidence to sug-
gest that low-calorie diets simply
He or she can have two selections
from the fatty group, only after
the first eight servings have been
consumed.
And, eight glasses of water a
day is the bare minimum. No
cheating with substitute liquids,
not even diet drinks.
After the weight is lost, the
dieter can slowly add more foods
to daily intake, but the exercise
plan must continue for life.
Without it, the fat creeps back on.
Beyond Diet may be just the im-
petus to force a realistic reap-
praisal of daily habits and return
to the eating and exercise patterns
that kept our ancestors slim.
trampoline.
The dieter must eat eight selec-
tions a day from the healthful
food groups � fruits, vegetables
and other complex carbohydrates.
I �k�j pre-diet weieht ZT r wi vc�'
I eigm"and other complex carbohvt
ECU Summer Theatre Receives $5,000 Grant
The Fasf rarrtlJno C n
The East Carolina Summer
Theatre has received a $5,000
grant from the Theatre Arts Sec-
tion of the North Carolina Arts
Council, a division of the Depart-
ment of Cultural Resources in
Raleigh.
Earmarked for salary support
of the approximately 100 actors,
technicians, and musicians with
the professional company, the
grant "could not have come at a
more appropriate moment said
Theatre General Manager Scott
r
Parker.
More than half of the singers
and dancers have arrived in
Greenville and rehearsals are
underway for Annie, the season's
first offering to run July 2-7.
Parker went on the say, "We


think we have some of the finest
musical theatre talent in the
Southeast this year and in large
measure, North Carolina Theatre
Arts can be thanked for the conti-
nuing salary support that enable
us to attract these people
Western
Sizzlin
STEAK HOUSE
Mod. - Sat.
Lunch Special
11am - 3pm
3 Ucatorn
29031. 10 S.
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1
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By Appointment
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Kim Shirley
9 1 9) 752 - 7637 Cash.on Cuts & Perms For Both Men & Women
By Appointment
Salad & Fruit Bar
without Meal -$1.99
Baked Potato, Salad & Fruit Bar
$2.99
Wed.&Thur.
Dinner Specials
3pm - 10pm
Beef Tips-$2 99
Served with King Idaho
Baked Potato & Texas Toast
SUMMER
SALE
FANTASTIC
SAVINGS
Ad Must Accornponv Order
25 �
Prescription Eyeglasses
For All ECU Students & Faculty
Now Featuring "Fix It Yourself" Potato Bar
Free with meal
Looking for a place to live this fall ?
RINGCOLD TOWERS
At The Campus -East Carolina University
(ONE DISCOUNT PER PURCHASE)
REC SPEC
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ATHLETIC GOGGLES WITH un�iT cud
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30
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SALE AND RENTAL UNITS AVAILABLE
rhS !fi, hCO"�ned condominium unit Surrounded en
classrooms Ll L PTOperty' Rm&g0ld Tow"$ � �" �
Gri:tzTmpus dorm,tor,M Dommomn
Completely furnished, each un.t �JU be individually ownH
s uden. Thtr a?,dC,r ParCnfS �r ' � rg -
nlrt . .f ' �n-S,tc mangement with secun.v
personne on duty at n.ght These brand new Sa wTce
occupied for the first t.me fall semester.
Recent changes ,n tax laws make ownership of th,s rtnc
fnX7 advantus � both investors and paVenr cf
aabe Wed ft8 V2900 f� f.nanan
available Wed like to show you how R.nggold Towers can
Jr rentf TC'ai ft? ECU Stud"� �Se. For purchas'
RINGGOLD DEVELOPMENT CO INC.
105 Commerce Street
P.O. Drawer 568
Greenville, NC 27834
(919) 355-2698
iSES
LOWEST PRICES IN TOWN
Ofer Good Thru July 1 3th
Xflfi
Shop With Your Eye Glasi Prescnpt.on �.na ve'
C�ll u� I An �� t,Jm.�,i,0� Wllh ih. oocio. Ol �ou. Cno.c�
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MfCM' Ktrhifly Dip�r.�,rg OpliCi�n
ALL-YOU-CAN-EAT!
Welcomes the Class of 1988 to ECU
Bringing you the best in
dance music & rock n' roll
for 15 years.
FISHERMAN'S
BUFFET
East Carolina's Party Center
417Cotanche St.
Downtown Greenville
758-4591
Doors open 9:00 p.m. - 2:00 a.m. each night
EVERY FRIDAY
5 PM � 9 PM
ONLY
INCUDES:
A variety of Fillets,
including Lousiana-
Style Fish Fillets, Hush
Puppies, French Fries,
a choice of Hot Vegetables
and our own Famous Seafood Chowder.
BE "ORANGE YOU SMART TODAY
ENJOY FLORIDA ORANGE JUICE ANYTIME
Wed: Orientation Party - $1.00 Adm. (18 yrs. Adm. $2.00)
All cans.55 til 11:00 p.m. &.80 til close
Thur: College Nite - $1.00 Adm. (18 yrs. Adm. $2.00)
All cans.55 til 11:00 p.m. &.80 til close
Sun: Ladies Nite - Free Adm. for ladies (18 yrs. Adm. $1.00)
$.05 draft while it lasts!
Mon: Orientation Party - $1.00 Adm. (18 yrs. Adm. $2.00)
All cans.55 til 11:00 p.m. &.80 cans til close
Kh AJI-YoCai�-E
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SHONEYcS
COME EARLY
You must be 18 to enter the club. N.C. Sute Law prohibits persons under 19 to
purchase sJcholic beverages. Alternative beverages are provided on the pennises
Persons under 19 required to wear a wrist band while on the premises.
John
B RAM)) MrU.
!�ort L4ii u,
Sophomore sensation WJ
Johnsor was recruited
coaches as a pitcher, bul
after just two seasons c
Pirate baseball team, he ha
ed into one of the mc
hitters in school historv
Last week Johnson was
ECAC South co-player of tl
as he finished the seascn
team-leading .321 ba
average, while setting
records for career- homo
single season RB; s (46
bases (115).
Although any coach wou
happy to have Johnsor
batting order, his U
ceed what he accomplii
at the plate.
Over the last two ve
Johnson has been a
Pirate's pitching ace w
ing an impressive " i
"Ninety perca
goes to Coach Bairc
Pirate head coach who
similar position at
this month
reference to his daz. g
statistics.
"I was really just a thro
could overpower ?t
school, but in .
that John-
"Coach Bair
me and taug
Johnson sa:
Colle
Fact: College athletes, g
speaking, abuse their pi
students by using college $i
a stepping stone to higher In
competition. Fact: The
needs to be reformed.
Consider the recent exam
college athletes going han
Marcus Dupree. Michael
Herchel Walker and :h
on. It seems the trend
athletes is to check out colh
a few years, obtain tuiti
and some fringe benefits (wi
.triey .nclude car
Vork plans, or other roy
and then skip off to th
The ones hurt bj
everyone associated m
sity or college.
A college or universitv
scholarly environment. A
field or basketball coun -
is not. It is separate from
ning institution. The only ws
two can be compatible
can, is for the athletic em
ment to be subservient to the!
goals of a learning institi
which are to broaden, no. L
cultivate the human mind thrj
academics and human intenu
By PETE FERN ALD
Track Star Craig White ar
at his home in Chinquapin.
� '��
While failed in hi a(
to qualify for the





aily intake, but the exercise
In must continue for life.
thout it. the fat creeps back on.
ond Diet may be just the in-
to force a realistic reap-
isal of daily habits and return
the eating and exercise patterns
It kept our ancestors slim.
2 Location
203 E 10 St.
500 W Groonrttlo �tvd.
Wed. & Thur.
Dinner Specials
3pm - 10pm
Beef Tips-$2.99
Served with king Idaho
iked Potato & Texas Toast
�urself Potato Bar
teal
b fall ?
� "ex to
re, full) furnished and
im units Surrounded on
Towers is closer ro
nm fs nunrovin
ndi dually owned
b) nveston renring I
magement with security
wand ne� units will be
Iter
� nership of this type
nesrors and parenrs of
up to ?59F financing
Ringgold Towers can
�tSl -e For purchase
ree 17-page booklet on
W ��- ; GA.
2698 collect) from
CENT CO INC
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1698
to ECU
st in
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:lose
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Sports
JUNE 26. 1984
Page 7
esuits' Johnson Combines Power & Fim
ailv intake, but the exerris 1 Bv RANnv umc pitched in the mamr !�� L � " wt m W "fctf
By RANDY MEWS
tafeMKa
Sophomore sensation Winfred
Johnson was recruited by ECU
coaches as a pitcher, but now
after just two seasons on the
Pirate baseball team, he has turn-
ed into one of the most prolific
hitters in school history.
Last week Johnson was named
ECAC South co-player of the year
as he finished the season with a
team-leading .321 batting
average, while setting ECU
records for career homeruns (29)
single season RBI's (46) and total
bases (115).
Although any coach would be
happy to have Johnson in their
batting order, his talents far ex-
ceed what he accomplishes while
at the plate.
Over the last two seasons
Johnson has been considered the
Pirate's pitching ace while comil-
ing an impressive 17-4 record.
"Ninety percent of the credit
goes to Coach Baird (former
Pirate head coach who accepted a
similar position at Auburn earlier
this month) Johnson said in
reference to his dazzling pitching
statistics.
"I was really just a thrower and
could overpower people in high
school, but in college you can't do
that Johnson explained.
"Coach Baird really worked with
me and taught me a lot
Johnson said that Baird, who
pitched in the major leagues, is
one of the best coaches in the na-
tion and it's going to be difficult
to find a new pitching specialist
with his knowledge and ex-
Derience.
Winfred Johnson
According to Johnson the older
players on the team have already
learned enough to get by with
what Baird has taught them, but
his concern lies with the pitchers
who have yet to fully develop their
own technique.
"You could never find a
replacement for Coach Baird
Johnson said, "but Coach Over-
ton (new ECU head coach) is sup-
posed to bring in a pitching coach
sometime this summer, so I think
College Athletes
we'll be in good shape for the up-
coming season
Although Baird seems to draw
the most praise from Johnson for
his accomplishments on the
mound, he is also quick to point
out that his pitching record is a
direct compliment to the Pirate
defense.
"I don't throw the ball hard
like a lot of college pitchers do
Johnson said. "I try to pitch
smart by throwing strikes, not
walking anyone and making peo-
ple hit the ball. If we have a good
day defensively, then a lot of
times I can win
Johnson said he feels good
about the way his pitching has
developed over the past two years,
but when asked to compare his
pitching and hitting, he said he
still enjoys swinging the bat a lot
more.
Johnson's power at the plate
was most evident as he led the
Pirates to a suprising third place
finish in the NCAA Southern
regionals in Tallahassee, Fla. last
month.
Aside from posting a complete
game victory against Florida
State, in four games Johnson
blasted three homeruns, batted
.444 and was named to the all-
tournament team.
"The attitude everybody had
around Tallahassee was, 'who is
ECU? Johnson said. "We
wanted to show everybody we
couid play with the big name
schools, and we did that
Upon completing a very suc-
cessful high school career in which
he batted .387, received all-state
honors and led his team to a state
championship, Johnson was told
by most schools that they wanted
him as a hitter.
Johnson, however, also wanted
to pitch. He had a combined
record of 24-3 in his Jr. and Sr.
years, and felt he could perform
well at both positions on the col-
legiate level.
"Most schools are really strict
about doing one or the other (pit-
ching or hitting) Johnson ex-
plained. "But Coach Baird and
Overton said they were going to
give me a chance to do both, and
that's all I really wanted
As it turned out, Johnson bat-
ted .321 with eight homeruns, and
posted a 7-1 record in his first year
as a Pirate.
Johnson improved tremendous-
ly this year, and there is no doubt
that two extremely successful
seasons still await him at ECU.
There is the possibility of a pro
career once Johnson graduates,
but what he wants most of all is to
follow in the footsteps of his Dad.
f "My father was a coach, and
I've been fortunate to play for
men like Coach Baird and Over-
ton who I've been close to and
have a lot of respect for. I'd love
to have the impact on someone
one, as my coaches have had �, " J�� 2ZT!
Fact: College athletes, generally
speaking, abuse their privileges as
students by using college sports as
a stepping stone to higher levels of
competition. Fact: The system
needs to be reformed.
Consider the recent examples of
college athletes going hardship:
Marcus Dupree, Michael Jordan,
Herchel Walker and the list goes
on. It seems the trend for these
athletes is to check out college for
a few years, obtain tuition money
and some fringe benefits (whether
they include cars, bogus summer
"work plans, or other royalties)
and then skip off to the big bucks!
The ones hurt by this trend:
everyone associated with a univer-
sity or college.
A college or university is a
scholarly environment. A football
field or basketball court by itself
is not. It is separate from the lear-
ning institution. The only way the
two can be compatible, and they
can, is for the athletic environ-
ment to be subservient to the basic
goals of a learning institution,
which are to broaden, nourish and
cultivate the human mind through
academics and human interaction.
Attempts to abuse the environ-
ment, as some professional-
minded athletes do, interfere with
these goals of a learning institu-
tion.
COMMENTARY
Buzz
McCallahan
Too many college athletes don't
belong in learning institutions
from day one. They are recruited
for a reason other than
academics, and the result is ob-
vious when one tries to remember
the last time he saw one of his
fellow athletes in English class.
The athletes suffer the most from
this habitual neglect of collegiate
goals.
Now this is not to say that all
college athletes are not academic
oriented. Quite a few who are ac-
cepted realize the importance of a
learning environment. And, fur-
thermore, they conceptualize the
positive impact that competing in
sports can have on building
character and providing a sup-
plemental outlet as do student
government, clubs and work
study. But professional-minded
athletes do not see a learning en-
vironment as such; it is seen as
place to hang out for two, three or
four years until they are ready to
hit the bigtime.
The creation of minor leagues
in football and basketball could
provide an answer to this abuse of
time and money. Professional
baseball has this system, why not
the other sports? If a high school
athlete does not care for a learn-
ing environment and knows the
quickest way to the big leagues is
through an independent entity,
then he should take that route. He
would still be paid and would not
have to worry about those inane
textbooks.
Baseball has such a system. If a
player thinks he has the potential
to play major league ball and
wants to only play ball, he goes to
the minors. If he wants to
broaden himself in a learning in-
stitution while still maintaining
the goal of playing major league
t Belong
baseball, he applies himself both
academically and athletically in
that environment. And, if he
wants to stay in that environment,
he must produce in both facets,
which means no less in the
academic area than what is re-
quired of other students.
Second, learning institutions
should reform the system and ac-
cept athletes on the same basis as
other students. And while they are
attending, athletes should main-
tain academic standards adhered
to by other students. Privileges
given to athletes are not equitable
to them or the institution.
Privileges only cause a disintegra-
tion of the learning environment
for the benefit of a non-academic
entity.
Would changing the system
hurt the game of college football?
I think not. The system would re-
quire the same from every learn-
ing institution, so there would be
no disproportion of superior
athletes any more than there is
now. It might reduce the level of
talent a tad overall, but certainly
college baseball hasn't suffered
from such a system.
school records for homeruns, RBI's and total bases 8
ECU
Intramurals
By JEANNETTE ROTH
ECTJP
White
Dear Sneaker Sam,
I have heard from reliable
sources that the Department
of Intramural and Recrea-
tional Services is offering pro-
grams for second session.
What types of programs are
being offered? I am a busy stu-
dent working and going to
class and would like some
recreation during what free
time I have � besides tricep
stretches at "Darryl's fun
time Could you, the IRS in-
formation source, fill me in on
all the details?
Signed �
Pickled Patty
Dear Pickled Patty,
Through our intramural
programs your name will
change to Patty Petite. The
name of the game is PAR-
TICIPATION and fun. Get
your friends to sign up for the
Intramural Putt-Putt tourna-
ment, July 2nd and 3rd. Head
on out to the Putt-Putt course
July 3rd from noon until
11pm. It only costs $1.00 and
who knows, you mav be
crowned Patty 'Pint 'Putt
Next on the Intramural
agenda is one-on one basket-
ball registration on July 2-5
Play begins on July 9 from
5:00-7:00 in Memorial Gym.
Horse shoe competition
registration is July 9-10. The
tournament is Thursday July
12 from 3:00-5:00 at College
Hill. (You don't need a horse
to enter!)
Concluding the second ses-
sion activities is the Slow-Pitch
Softball Tournament beginn-
ing July 16th. You have to
come register July 9-11. To
sign up for all activities come
by Room 204 Memorial Gym.
See INTRAMURALS, Page 8
By PETE FERNALD
Aiatetaat Sports Editor
?SflL lftC!� comPc5in� in the Although he did not qualify for
MMKES. S��sr-5W g�a�Ka
M F ' to compete in the trials for the
1984 Olympics. "I didn't make
the team, but I'm holding my
head high because being able to go
out there with the opportunity to
make the team was a great
honor White said.
According to White, he was
running great until he came to the
last couple of hurdles. "I was in
third place coming into the last
three hurdles. I lost my concentra-
tion by looking over to the right to
see what position I was in. I hit a
hurdle and fell back to seventh
said White. As a result, he finish-
ed seventh with a time of 14.2.
seconds.
The top four runners advancing
to the semifinals included Greg
Foster who went on to qualify for
the Olympic team by winning the
110 finals on Friday.
"I feel I could have had a 13.7,
which would have advanced me in
the competition, if I had not hit
the hurdle White said. "I was
running real good prior to the
race. Some of the people ap-
proached me and said I was doing
good, but I lost my concentration
right at the end of the race
White and the other athletes
stayed on the University of
Southern California campus dur-
ing the trials. "The food was good
and the track was great White
said. "The athletes would warm
up on USC's track and then get on
a transfer bus that took them to
the Olympic Stadium for the
games
Enthusiastically, White descib-
ed his experience in the Olympic
stadium. "The people out there
Olympic
were really into it. I was thinking
negative before I got there
because I had never raced some of
the athletes. But once I got there
my standpoint changed and I
started thinking positive. I had
beaten Roger Kingdom who
qualified for the team a couple of
times during the season � I was
ready to compete
Although White did not
qualify, he is looking forward to
running in the 1988 Olympics.
"I'm glad I put in the effort. I
gained experience and in the next
Olympic games I should be very
competitive
For the next season of ECU
track, White plans to look at some
other events that he can compete
in. "I plan to explore myself by
running some other events like the
100 and 200 meter dashes because
I have the speed.
"I talked to the coach and I
might run in the open quarter
sprint during the indoor season to
build up my stamina for the out-
door season White added.
In addition to track, White is
going to participate on the ECU
football team next fall. Practice
starts in August and White is
looking forward to making a con-
tribution to the team.
"I'm going to play receiver and
I hope with experience I'll have a
shot at the pros White said.
With three years of eligibility
for football, White should have
enough time to prove himself on
the field.
In the event that he proves wor-
thy for profession football,
White will have to make the deci-
sion whether to wait ind compete
in the '88 Olympics first, or to
give them up and play football.
Craig White has excelled on the
track and achieved ome of his
goals, but the important thing is
that he is proud of himself. "I'm
holding my head up high, my
parents are very proud of me and
1 acheived a very high goal of
mine � participating in the Olym-
pk Trials
Craif White failed hi ait attempt to become the first ECU track
member to qualify for the Olympics.
Crahj White hopes to electrify Fkklen fans this fall
receiver oa the Pirate football team.





8
Ml tASTt VKoi !N v
H Nl �
Blimp Escorted A way From Olympic Trials
LOS ANGEL F.S mpn t.i ,u L, � � Jfc
1 Os v,i S(UPI)- rale
limps and illegal radio
headsets spiced the aii Sunday,
the last dd ol the U S Olympic
ck and field Trials and the
most humid and smoggy da o
meet
Xner dn unusual early-
fternoon shower, the humidity
soared and a cloud of smog hung
the Coliseum, where
temperatures were at 80 degrees.
1 ater Sunday, the last six finals
the meet were to be contested in
front oi the largest crowd of the
vk The women's long jump,
men's ! � meters, and the
ghlights of the day, the men's
vomen's 1,500 events, ac-
inted for the large turnout.
But before the clay's athletics
he most interesting talk
is of an incident Saturday in-
i a rival film company's
tnp, and grumblings by some
es of illegal radio corn-
ea m in Saturday's field
or noon Saturday,
rip featuring the logo of the
5 approached
Fuji K the official
e Olympics, but Kodak
Knser of the Olympic
Coliseum public ad-
r said to the
' e would appreciate it if
� ai the blimp pass
ead
s:r!i laughter, but
d was the air play
helicopter
.J and began to
the blimp. Within
� opter escorted
Intramurals
Continued From Page 7
also being
oi informa-
or Recrea-
c me b
call 757-6911
have any
regarding the
Intramural and
5 or it's pro-
come b
We're in Room 204
sadj and waiting
the summer
the blimp from the area
Such is the nature o! rivalries
invoh ing com me j cial en
dorsements at Olympic time Also
a common feature is the attempts
pi coaches to advise their athletes
illegally during then
H
tions.
atesi mum i m tins
the rumoi thai several
� � involved in the men's shot
put and discuss throw Saturday
v ere i omplaining of rival oac hes
communicating with then athletes
lio headset. I he possibility
was raised ol the athletes wearing
earplugs with no visible wires ol ih
antennas
I arliei in the meet, triple
jumpei Willie Banks was inform-
ed he would no longer be allowed
1 � wear his customary
'Walkman" radio earphones
during the Trials of the Olympics.
bubbl) Bank likes to warm
up with the earphones on, listen-
ing to � presumabl) his
favorite music
But officials told Banks and the
other athletes thai such radios
would not he permitted because Ol
the possibility coaches i ould use a
radio frequency to
with them
"I'll sing and make
musk Banks responded
can't listen to it, I'll
own "
Banks qualified for the ' �
pic team with a third piasc I n
d e
It 1
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Title
The East Carolinian, June 26, 1984
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
June 26, 1984
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.347
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
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