The East Carolinian, February 26, 1981






�he iEaat (Haraltntan
Vol. 55 N
o. J9
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
10 Page
Thursday, Februar 26, 1981
Greenville, North Carolina
( irculalion 0,0(H)
Dr. Friday Featured Speaker
At Phi Kappa Phi Symposium
B Oils ROBINSON
smtt Wrilir
�� c had an enviable record
and dedication. We
o the future with op-
expectations
am C. Fi ida. Presidenl
ersity ol North Carolina
ide this comment concei �
� education ai a sym-
lei di ix 1 heat re ednes-
sv mp sium w as til led:
d ucat ion in Norl h
e 80's " It was spon
b the Horn � S �c iety of Phi
n his presentation on
ation lot the fine
1e EClird ol trustees had

�1 uthank the board ol quantitatve work e here said Fi iday .
and 1 express my
� the Board ol
(.(�-ne set v ice y ou
have rendered
When the I N system president
had concluded his remarks of
recognition, he mined to the topic
ol higher education. "Our institu-
tions are a majoi part ol our com-
mon culture. 1 he university has
emerged as a political, cultural, and
economical institution
Friday stated thai several
'unanticipated forces however,
had had a transforming effect on
the impact of instutions. He named
inflation a- the major force.
"Instutiions are witnessing infia-
as never before in this coun-
try he explained. There is a
need foi care .md utilization ol
resources, old programs need to be
evaluated periodically
In opposition to the negative
aspects of the university system, Fri-
day listed five factors to combat the
unanticipated forces:
steady increase in college-going
rate
highei proportion ol adults atten
ding college
increase in the enrollment ol
black students
increase in the enrollment ol
women
increase in graduate and first pro-
fessional students
"Just as we have participated in
prosperity, we have to participate in
austerity
Friday stated thai the combined
amount ol funds given to North
Carolina institutions is S108 million.
This amount, he said, comes from
students' tuition: individuals who
make private contributions; and
tedeial grants, which make up the
largest portion ol the system's in-
come
"Any effeel on financial aid will
have an effeel on education
Friday latei mentioned that the
proposal foi ECl 's new classroom
building would come before the
General ssembly on March 24 and
?5
Phi Kappa Phi will hold the se-
cond part of its two-day symposium
Thursday.
Speakers on the second day will
include Dr. Richard Berenden.
president of American University in
Washington, D.C.
Berenden will be giving a talk en-
titled "Global Education in the
80's
Also speaking will be Dr. James
Hart, professor of political science
at Ohio Stale University. Hark will
be speaking on the international
nature of higher education in the
coming decade.
Other speakers for Thursday will
be Di. Alfred Wang of 1(1 . Dr.
John D. Longhill of George
Washington University and Dr.
I'mesh Culati, also of ECU.
Chancellor Thomas Brewei open-
ed the symposium Wednesday mor-
ning with a welcome to all par-
ticipants.
Dr. William Friday, presidenl of the I N( System, addressed the Phi Kappa
Phi Symposium Wednesday night at Hendrix 1 healer.
Many Colleges To Limit Their Enrollment
defiance ol
in oilmen;
understaffing problems.
But ttie money p-
leges would o;d"
a toi expand i e camp
have hugelv dried up.
Doug N�" nan, information
mi: their enrollments in directoi e 1 mveisitv of fen
woi i les
ps in the
into try-
tuition-
ere col
� help
seivices
uses.
a
ools ate actuallv
W i
i a t: e
a i
one
university
the bud.
nessee, sav
ney simply isn
pci
:tedly large enrollment in-
� a! enrollment is up
over fall, 1979, acc
ding to the National Centei tor
Education Statistics�have gravelv
I :ampus services across the
xaeerbating housing shor-
in overcrowding, and
available to alleviate these pro-
blems, especially at state universities
which reiv most heavily on state
funding.
"The cost ol everything�library
materials, utilities, faculty �is going
up, but state funding is not Nor-
man explains. "The only way we
can cover out costs is to have less
students, which theoretically means
less costs for the university.
Indeed, rennessee's Board of
rrustees lias decided thai Ten-
nessee's Know tile campus should
cut enrollment bv 1000 students by
the fall ol 1981.
Norman adds the trustees made
the decision only after the state
assured them thai the university's
appropriations would not diminish
along with enrollment. As at mosl
state schools, Tennessee's ap-
proprialioi t based on enroll-
ment until last fall.
State funding also became a par-
ticularly bad problem last year for
Cleveland Slate University, says Ad-
missions Directoi Richard Dicker-
man, when Ins office misjudged fall
enrollment. 1 he state based its ap-
propriations on CSU's enrollmeni
predict ions, as it has done every
year. but w hen a record
19,250�over a thousand more than
CSU had predicted �showed up,
Dickerman says, "we knew we
goofed
CSU ended up with a three per-
cent cut in appropriations, when it
actually should have had an increase
based on the number of students.
Dickerman vows that he'll never
let enrollment reach that number
again. He says it is impossible to
receive additional state monies in
the middle o the year, so all the
In UNC Desegregation Case
Economist Calls Education Equal
SHlNGTON (UP!)
Mas testified
A black
in the
.ersity ol North Carolina's
ral desegregation hearing that
iries earned by black graduates
lack college are practically equal
use of blacks who graduate
n predominantly white colleges.
Mickey 1. Bernim was UNC's
i wit ness 1 uesday as ad-
ra ive hearings on a proposed
� ol federal aid to I NC resum-
aflei a three-month recess.
. nh 1. 1 ev in Jr I NC's chief
lawyei m the case, said the universi-
ty would present 32 witnesses during
the next two months in an el tort to
convince an administrative law
judge the university system has
taken adequate steps to desegregate.
Bernim, a staff economist with
the U.S. Department of Housing
and Urban Development, testified
he conducted a national study o
431 black men. tracing their careers
tot 11 years, starting when they
weie in high school in I960. He did
not sav whether the studv included
I NC graduates.
He said he found that if such lac-
tors as aptitude were equal, black
students who graduated from black
colleges were receiving salaries as
high as those o blacks who
graduated from white schools.
The study was conducted, Bernim
said, to test the popular theory that
the gap between the academic
achievement of blacks and whites
was being closed because more
black students were attending white
campuses.
The reliability ol Bernim's study
was questioned by government at-
torneys who quied him about the
methods he used.
William E. Michaels, a govern-
ment attorney, asked Bernim if he-
was aware o a recent study showing
that graduates o UNC's five black
campuses did not perform as well on
the National Teachers Exam as
blacks who attended UNC's white
campuses. Bernim said he was nol
aware o the study conducted by
former UNC graduate student
Whitt Avers.
univei sity can do is "accomodate all
the students that are here in spue
ol a faculty thai Dickerman
describes as "rather short handed in
areas
c leveland's situation is hardly
unique, as more and more univer-
sities admit to having been caught
bv the "squeeze Officials at San
Diego Stale I mvetsitv misjudged
what theii fall enrollmeni w
and found themselves with 6txx
"extra" siudei
Denied additional funds by the
state legislature, SDSl Presidenl
rhomas Day now aims to cut
500-700 students from the rolls to
bung the school's total down to
24,500 by next fall.
The University ol Arkansas has
decided the best way to limit enroll-
ment is to raise admission stan-
dards. University President James
Martin told a Student Services
group last month to pay special at-
tention to applicants who graduated
in the lop 40 Ol 50 percent of then
high school classes.
Martin complained that Arkan-
sas' enrollmeni rose three percent
last veat. while funding remained
the same. He hopes to see at lea
three percent enrol In
next fall.
i ntil self-imposed
made .
classrooms�especially in the more
popular departments- pose the
gest problem for administralt
savs Petei Flawn, presiden
versify ol I exas- Austin.
Flawn told a General Faculty
meeting last fall that "very la
a � �
formidable challenge" that merits
"another look" at a plan to :
admissions of freshmen and
transfers.
Based on the problems of high
student-to-teacher ratios
students' difficulty in getting
classes, Flawn recommended that
the schools of engineering and
business limn enrollment next fall.
The schools if nursing, law, phar-
macy and architecture already im-
pose limits.
Ernes! Gloyna, dean ol rexas'
engineering colleges, agrees that fin-
See COLLEGES, Page 3
Attorney Says Doctor
Grew Pot For Patient
Research Indicates
Drinking Influence
CHAPEl Hill (UPl) The
amount a person drinks is affected
lificantly by how much liquor
those around him consume, says a
psychologist at the University of
North Carolina.
Volunteers in a recent study
drank up to an average of l4 more
drinks in the presence of a heavy
drinker than a light drinker, said
Dr. Jean Wilkins, a clinical
psychologist with the UNC Student
Mental Health Center.
"On the average, everyone drank
more in the presence of the heavy
Correction
A story in Tuesday's edition of
the Fast Carolinian incorrectly
reported thai Denise Phthisic and
I ou Anne Forbes were can-
didates for SGA treasurer.
Phthisic and Forbes are actually
candidates for secretary.
The story also mistakenly
reported that Andre Nickens was
a candidate for vice president.
Byron Nickens is a candidate for
vice president.
The East Carolinian regrets
these errors.
drinking model, regardless of
whether the individual was per-
sonally a light or heavy social
drinker she said. "Those who
classified themselves as heavy social
drinkers, however, drank par-
ticularly large amounts when expos-
ed to the heavy drinking model
Each participant in the study was
placed in a room with a second per-
son for 50 minutes. The other per-
son would drink either one or five
drinks during the period.
The volunteers who categorized
themselves as heavy drinkers, three
or more drinks in a social situation,
drank 3.5 drinks when exposed to
the light drinking model and five
drinks with the heavy drinker.
Light social drinkers, one to two
drinks on the average, drank two
drinks with the light drinking model
and 2.5 with the heavier drinker.
The volunteers were all males bet-
ween 21 and 35 years old.
Dr. Wilkins said the consumption
of one's companion had more to do
with how much was drunk than the
volunteer's pre-experiment
estimate.
"It was discouraging that asking
people to think about how much
they planned to drink didn't slow
them down she said. "Those peo-
ple who drank five drinks had ex-
pected to drink about four.
Photo By JON JORDAN
MAN HO (UPl) defense at-
torney tor Dr. M. Gordon Piland
told a superior court jury Piland
giew marijuana plants to help a
cancer patient and there was no
criminal intent.
"Dr. Piland was always open and
honest about it Marvin Blount Jr,
told a jury of eight women and four
men in his opening statement Tues-
day. "He grew the plants to obtain
marijuana tor one of his cancer pa-
tients
Piland. charged with manufactur-
ing and felonious possession of
marijuana, claims that medical
necessity motivated him to grow the
marijuana.
Marijuana and its synthetic
derivative THC are used to treat
glaucoma and to combat harmful
side effects associated with
chemotherapy treatment of cancer
patients.
Piland. a 34-year-old graduate of
the U.S. Naval Academy and
Bowman Gray Medical School,
could receive up to 10 years if con-
victed on the two felon) charges.
Blouni told the jurors that Piland
was unable to legally obtam mari-
juana in time to help a cancer pa-
tient.
He said the physician told one of
the arresting officers. "I would do
the same for you if you had
cancer
"He was always open and
honest Blount said. "This is not a
drug trial. Where is the criminal in-
tent?"
But Keith Teague, chief assistant
district attorney, described for
farming operation thai was found
when SB1 agent O.l . Wise and Dare
County Deputy Can oil Midgetl ai
rested Piland at his Halteras Uland
home Aug. 10.
"The defendant had the
(marijuana) plants growing in
plywood boxes and large five-gallon
buckets league said. "He had an
irrigation system, six or seen hun-
dred teei of water holes thai ran to
the plants from an adjoining pro-
perty
league told the nirors that Piland
admitted growing the plants when
he wasarrested by the officers
Blount did not contest many of
the details of Piland's attest. But
the defense attorney said the physi-
cian told one of the arresting of-
ficers, "1 would do the same for you
if you had cancer
Blouni told the jurors that Piland
was unable to legally obtain mari-
juana in time to help a cancer pa-
tient. "He was always open and
honest Blount said. "This is not a
drug trial. Where is the criminal in-
tent?"
Cornelius warned the jurors to be
prepared for a trial that may con-
tinue through the weekend.
The multi-purpose room at Mendenhall Student Center is now being used as jurors in his opening statement what
a faculty-staff dining room. For details see the editorial on page four. he called an elaborate marijuana
On The Inside
Announcements2
Editorials�4
Classifieds9
Features5
Letters4
Sports8
i
I
wmmmmm
� �





1H1 l-M R�)1 1M AN
I IHRl KN 26. 1981
Announcements
WORKSHOP
Careers tor North C .
women .nterested u
mathenia' v . ring ana
�I s iet e nr e me topit tor a
one day work- Mereditl
College in Raleigh on �
Apt .1 4

g the �
��i the Nat
Applications should be n �
soon as possible bv tallmy i .
to Reset � igle "sr tut
s'att members Va'� t llefi Taylor
at �i� S4i - .
1V SJl 6j!8
ELECTION
iteresti
eel
� , .

SI ���� '
parlia tori an
TUBA RECITAL
Br uc (
I assistant in tl
�.
at - 90 p.n '�' ' �� "�' '

program I��
� Parks D.ai;
� � � � Jones
Angela E
j0(. and Bill
Chan Billy Stoi -
v k . - .
embei
B
BUSINESS MAJORS
STD
bigma Tau Delta English honor
society will have a meeting
Thursday. Feb 26 at 7 00 p m m
Austin 132 Susan Donaldson and
Beru(a Erdmann ot the Eru.
and Art History Departments
i . lively wil pr sent a pro
" Seast apes in We �
ano A' In an a short business
mer' . ��� i ' ri toe the program
, nterested person is invited to
���
CAMERAS
Registration is not open tor a
, r eo.t short course in
photography available at the
Mendenhaii student Center Cratts
Center Th.s short course is an m
troduction, tor Beginners to the
use .it a J5 mm single lens refle
'� � al will cover
aphy
ling meti r�g depth ot field,
� ters, electronic
Hash and types ot turn
The five session course will be
�iqs trom
7 00 P m until 10 00 p m . March
through Apr.i 14 at the I rat's
center
Interested persons must
register in person at the crafts
ter durmg regular operating
hours. Monday through Friday
3 00 p m until 10 00 p m and
� day U 00 p m until 5 00
The linal day to register is
day March 14 ana
.
� �. � r ma t ion c a 11
AVA
it.
hold Is -eqular
Inly ling Monday
' � �� ' . �� '� � A. stern Si72lm
Restaurant rn neeting .�-
� ; n at 5 00 p ,v
The . ikei w.ll be Mr
Davt
who teaches In
Jamesviiie Huh
lie n c Davi
. i
nbers
(��
IVCF
l nter Varsity Christian
tellowsh.p wll meet Thursday
night at 7 30 in the Methodist Stu
dent Center This week. Peter
West will share his experiences as
a missionary's assistant
Everyone is welcome
OUTREACH
Once agam the Way Campus
Outreach will handle one ol the
most wrongly tauqht fields in the
Bible Learn how to separate truth
from error, and prepare to tia-
the eyes of your understand-ng
enlightened Location the lobby
ot the student supply store March
2 trom 8 30 a m until 4 30 pm
TWIG FELLOWSHIP
People learning the Bible, so we
will know the principles Of living
the word of God sets forth Then
as we apply these principles to our
lives, we learn how to help people
help themselves and enjoy lite
John 10 10. I Tim 6 17 Join us in
our quest to learn the word of God
which is the Will of God Feb 26
i Thursday! Rm 212. Mendenhaii
Student Center. 12 pm and 7 30
pm Also March 2 iMonaay) at
7 30 p m and Tuesday Mar 3 a'
12 pm
FRISBEE CLUB
The Firsbee Club will me.
Thursday in Mendenhaii at 7 00
room 221
CHEMISTRY SEMINAR
Dr Moses Attrep Professor and
Chairman. Department of
Chemistry at East Texas State
Unvi" w il present a seminar
on Recent Developments
Nuclear Geochemistry and En
vironmental Arsenic Analyses
Thursday. Feb 26. at 5 00 p m in
Rm 201, Flanagan Building
Refreshmi � ��� be �� I nthe
conic � � " �� 4 30 p m
AMBASSADORS
There will be an Ambassadors
meeting Sunday March 1, at 7 00
in Mendenhaii Student Center
room 244 Elections and amend
ment changes (drill he discussed
SIGN LANGUAGE
The Sign Language Club will
have ts regular bi monthly
meeting on Sunday, March 1
beginning at 6 p m in the multil
purpose room of Mendenhaii Stu
dent Center There will be a
covered d.sh dinner before the
meeting and a captioned film
a�'�-rward This week's Mm is
The Sound of Music " All
members are urged to attend and
any nteretted persons are
well omen You need not :��
� . nbei Hi , heck us out'
TUTORS
The Accountmq Society will
tutor accounting 2401 ano acoun
ting 2521 every Tuesday and
Wednesday in Rawi 341 from 4 00
5 00
bus
an
GERMAN
ANNOUNCER
i he-1
i EC I
HELP WANTED
interviewers are needed tor a
study of recreational fishing in the
Sounds of North Carolina The pro
ject will be in progress from
March 1 to Nov 30 1981 anc a
involve interviewina recreational
fishermen at designated launi hing
in eastern North Carolina
Training wiM be d'ven Applicants
� si o- of sophc �� inior,
senior or graduate standing
own or have access to a car For
further information and apphca
tion forms contact Peter Fr . ?�
or Marcus Hepburn institute tor
� 'ai ana Marim R
' Carolma Univers Iy
telephone 7S7 6220
TWIG FELLOWSHIP
Peop e lea I th Bible so �we
will kn �' � . � rw pies of I .
�� � ra ot God sets forth Thei
as wo apply these principles to our
wi learn hew to help people
.es and enjoy '�
John io M
our quest I
� " �
" ' '
v i �
I � eb ano
Rm 2
AFRICAN MUSIC
"Afr.can Music' IMUSC 54761
wni be ottered Fall 1981 The
course is open wth permission ol
instructor to non music students
as well as music students non
music senior General
Education Fine Arts cred'� and
non music graduate students
receive credit toward tree elec
fives The course stresses the
history anc geography, sen �
and culture ot Afnca and surveys
Afncan music within ths context
Classroom opportunities for per
lormmg some ot the music are in
eluded in II �
MUSIC
l �� prei � r ay
enrol' toi I ie Art! General
f �: � ' � V A C
prei latioi . . - v Sot the
Theatre 2228) History of Ja
Music i22S8l Ore' . ! '� �
12218 African MUSK .5470) Per
?ormanre groups accepting many
non muSi) � I in Mat '
B a ni: ly I rail
Gle' Club, Womi ' us
Wo" � Limited
spat es may ei I for priv i'i- and
group lessons
Struments
UNITED WAY
Dr Rosa �� , �
pus Chairman for the I960 United
A.i, Campaign is plea- �
nou-
� � . � i pei
cent �� ' joai The
actual di ' was
over $72 700. Thi'
eo the 1979 irii
, � . � . � � . . �
taki " ' ly I thank all
those v ' led to th11 su;
�����
� �
.�. . . -
6 17 Joir
" � Word ot r,oo
i ot God Monday
3 Feb ai
p m
PBL
PERCUSSION RECITAL
Kooeris '
. '
MEMORIAL
��'
. . ,
SURF CLUB
jrf Cli
-
ley have sold so tai " ' �
must be turni
efore thi
ATTORNEY GENERAL
for a�
v
reenings m
v . � : � room
-
PI KAPPA PHI
Evening Del qht at Chapter X,
ever, 'ri,rsai( niuircm? lu 30
ed admission and
Sever age pi
Satu' lay l � I � " '0 30 am at
Station on jti By P
i)onsored by Pi Kappa Ph
MANAGER WANTED
manager tor the baSi lean
should ' I ' " " '
in Scan�- Field H � � it � �
� . - � ' , ; �
� � c-tul. but
yment v
this college ring sale had to be perfect for you.
were difficult "Never ate vegetah'esshe said. "Ntyer
ring lor you was a tough assignment �
gh as our toughest customer. Our rings are custorrt-
ked by a lifetime warranty. if
about a college ring, we can make your decision easy
get a terrific deal when you trade in your 10K gold h
ose from dozens cttstyles. We've got something for the
ng student. Even ymi. 1
ank us Thank your rrfether I
iI
'A
v
ECU OFFICIAL CLASS RING
Feb. . 26,27
ECU Student Supply Store Lobby
The Student Union Minority Arts Committee
PRESENTS
THE THIRD
GENERATION
BAND and SHOW

DI
Saturday, February 28, 1981
Time - 9pm
INTERNSHIPS
� � , ;��
tion concerning summe-
ships for Doth graduate and
underqraduate students who ravc
� .jrounds in computer science
Stud- ' ' I review
; os'ed outs.oe 313
- � � sted and should con
rhe I I �� � � � � nai
En
( oniiniM
Wright Auditorium
GENERAL COLLEGE
rhe Genera hang
Ira! � �

Off il Ai No i a
No 7 tor �
appi � rocedures


SOULS
porti � - sed
� � '
be at 7 p n II lora
HARASSMENT
HOTLINE
harassment
t. �� I faculty pro
of the I

' �� ' '� '

.
� ' �
���
� ix used to tile complaints
aga ' � ' Pur

4 10
with you I

Tickets - ECU Students $1.50
Public $3.00
All Tickets Sold At The Door
$3.00
Tickets On Sale At The Central
Ticket Office
Come Party With The
Third Generation
(9 1981 ArtCarved Class Rings. Inc
A





1 HI I V- I i K i IM-W 1 1 HKI XtO 26
v
Bar
fall
IRS Seeks To Halt Tax Revolt
DHTROn l I'D revoli lever, which whatcvei action is
Iniernal began in I Inn and necessan lo gel these
R Service ol spread to Pontia. and protesters to comph
ey will lake Detroit. with the law and it thai
ic action uio workers in the means criminal pro
. iding three cities are claiming secutions, then we'll
sccuiion, as man) as l'l prosecute
i rex oil b dependents on State and federal ol
workers a withholding o ms, ficiaK both stressed the
� den is ihereb avoid a tax revoli was "stri
nvkicj reductions from theii a local mov ent,
M lavchecks. despite messages ol
ruesdax - � affairs officei suppori from across the
IRS ron H c said coun
kdov ix tin IKs will -Make Bui pi otesi
Enrollment Limited
urall within the agrees (hat whal col-
( ontinued from Page 1 nexi lew years leges are now experien
"W� blems cin ls no jjc die cx.
' c, plosion in enrollmeni
�h lit. i 60s Rather,
M classes, "bti , � jKt, �a 0
we're icuktai i ' � are ins'
� at'
lUs a
caughi between rising
ai d stable fun-
answer, he
i he
0 r g an i e r s s a the Male l"reasurei
Michigan rebellion, Loren Monroe, whose
which has attracted a agenc lias been in-
substantial numbei ol vestigating We the Peo
white-collar workers as pie since November,
well as auto workers, said his staff will be
has piqued the interesi "looking ver careful-
01 sympathetic tax ly" at workers claiming
payers from across the high numbers ol
ion dependents "and we
"In the lasi three will probably ask the
days, we've done employers to withhold
not I nj bui be on the Michigan income taxes
phoiu . said William withoul benefil ol an
Hughes, a foundei ol exemptions in those
We People I cases
(American Citizens Monroe said ii was
tribunal), an organiza- uncleai whethei an
lion fueling I he lax pro criminal charges would
be filed, bui tic noi
I he 700 membei tax evasion carries a
(, ib a laims the prison term ol up lo
direel federal income five years undei
lax i- unconstitutional, Michigan law while
lias taken calls from perjury statutes, which
Washi i, U i ah, mighi apply, carry
( � �lina, II sentence ol up to 15
� � . rginia, years.
Nevada and California smi Revenue Com-
"1 aeles, especial- missionei Sydney
Goodman said
He
all and ex
fa 11 w i 11 re-
unnecessar
and upkeep
I ennessee' �� Not
I Ik- 1 asiarolinian


TiHNUl
Kip
& Sew
Alterations
20 years of
I xperience
Reasonable
Rafes
7U Dickinson Ave
757-1136
T � . � � � � ����� ' � -
GOLD & SILVER
PRICES ARE UP!
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Yoim VtionssiONAi emmanint piaur
violators vmII be pro
ecu ted both in
dependenth and jointly
with the Iks, but con-
ceded the state lacks ihe
resources to lake action
againsi all i hose inv �l
en I.
I le said t iling a false
tax return, like tax
11 aud, is aan lav
Ithough local IKS
officials f r om o t hei
states said the have
seen no e idence ol an
organized rebellion,
I lot ida lias repoi ted an
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the Michigan protesi
"on a limited hasis in
the Tatnpa Ba area"
' 'i se ei al yeat -
l k s spokesman
Holgei E:uringer said
the estimated 100 a
protestei s in I l i ida
are members ol
pipefitters union.
Chancellor rtiomas Btwer was one of the speakers during tin hri da of
the Phi Kappa Phi Symposium at K I .
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Phone 756-7031






(Site last Qlar0iiman
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Chris Lichok, (,fwrU fa�mr�
Jimmy DuPREE, ifcmi��irww
Paul Lincke, ,�� -u.m-� Paul Collins, n�
Dam Severin, �� itar Charles Chandler v ,�
Anita Lancaster, i David Norris, &Ed�
tr
Februan 26. 1 sH 1
Opinion
Page 4
Faculty Dining
Mendenhall Used For Luxury
Mendenhall Student Center,
funded by student fees, is used in a
variety of ways by the students for
business and recreation. As of the
first of last week, however, the all-
purpose room on the main level has
been converted into a faculty dining
room.
The purpose of this area is to
allow campus organizations to hold
meetings. According to a source in
Mendenhall, the area is now only
available after 4:00 p.m. This has
created a problem for students who
want to hold meetings earlier in the
day. Although other arrangements
can be made, it forces an inconve-
nience upon the students, for whom
the facilit) is provided in the first
place.
This new faculty luncheon facility
serves, for prices ranging from
$1.75 to S2.75, a salad bar, a choice
of hot soups, and make-your-own
sandwiches with a selection of three
different meats, cheeses, four
choices of breads, and garnishes of
tomatoes, lettuce, and pickles.
There is also a choice of desserts.
The atmosphere in the faculty
buffet is much more decorative than
in the student dining area. There are
white tablecloths, carnations, and
the food is spread out in a buffet-
style with dark greens and parsley
decorating the serving trays.
Students are allowed to eat at this
buffet, but only about five students
a day take advantage of the area,
compared to about 100 faculty
members. Though the food seems
better than in the student dining
area, the manager of Servomation,
the company that provides the food
service for most of the campus
cafeterias, says that it all "comes
out of the same kitchen
Why doesn't the university pro-
vide its faculty with their own facul-
ty club? The Student Center is for
student use, and is paid for by the
students. It seems that it should be
possible for the faculty to have their
own area to meet for lunch, discuss
business, and socialize, without us-
ing a student facility. Most major
universities provide such a facility
for their faculty. It's about time
that East Carolina University
became more sensitive to its facul-
ty's needs, without imposing on the
students.
r
Campus Forum
Policies Questioned
In response to Miss Needham's letter
concerning the allegations put forth by
the "Student's Press in part, they
have a point. But so does Miss
Need ham.
She is correct when she states that the
students involved in the East Carolinian
do a lot more work than is necessary and
are underpaid. (A lot of needless effort
is expended due to inefficient training.)
But here is the catch - The alternative
press is also correct when "it" states
that there needs to be more student in-
volvement.
Many students are more than likely in-
terested in the production of newspapers
and would love to learn the trade. Some
of you might say, "If ihey want to get
involved, they will Take it from two
who know. Other interested students
could perform equally well, but they
need encouragement and need to be
given the chance to try.
We once tried to work with the stu-
dent newspaper. We felt, perhaps
wrongly, that we were intruding into a
clique. It seems that now only do the
members of the alternative press need to
grow up, but so do members of the East
Carolinian.
Why not take some of those valuable
thirty hour weeks which take so much
time away from their social life and
classes, and put it toward training jour-
nalism students who would love to be in-
volved but feel alienated?
Isn't one of the greater joys of know-
ing how to do something well sharing
(hat knowledge and lessening the
burden?
We do not want to throw stones
because all the intricacies of the problem
are not known. A few members of the
student newspaper, however, seem to be
on power and possessiveness kicks. (The
school paper belongs to its students, not
to a select few who use it for their own
personal glory and play toy.) It is time
for those who have made a career out of
being students to move on, and let so-
meone else have a chance.
Journalism is an exciting field to be
in, but if students aren't encouraged,
they will never have the opportunity to
find out if they have chosen the correct
career path.
An added suggestion: Perhaps the
journalism staff could become a
stronger supporter of the school paper -
in and out of class. Some may consider
this a burden, but we pbviously need
some type of checks and balances
system.
The saddest thing is to see people un-
willing to share ideas and spare a little
time to do so. Alternative press people,
stand up, give some of your obvious in-
telligence and ideas in a constructive
manner. And East Carolinian folks,
help others learn more about the pro-
cesses involved. By helping others, you
will be helping to lighten your load. You
have created the school's opinion of you
by being unwilling to cooperate in the
past.
SUEFERNALD&
LEIGH COAKLEY
ECU Students and Daily Reflector
Staff Writers
Faculty
Sympathy
Requested
It is of great concern to us that
midterms have now arrived and are be-
ing scheduled on three important
days�March 3rd, 4th, and 5th. Maybe
you don't understand why these days are
so important. Let me explain
The ECU Lady Pirate basketball team
finished the regular season with a 22-5
record and a ranking of 18th in the
country. The NCA1AW State Basketball
Tournament begins in Chapel Hill (2.5
hours away) on March 2, and continues
through the 3rd and 4th. We think it is
imperative that the fan support con-
tinues to propel these fine ladies to an
even higher ranking that we so pre-
judiciously believe they deserve. We are
not asking you to reschedule these exams
but to have a sympathetic ear (or points)
to those that present a ticket stub from
this Chapel Hill journey.
This "special" team has set new
records for ECU Women's basketball
and has drawn crowd support which is
only second to that of two-time national
champion Old Dominion University.
Over three thousand fans watched Mon-
day night's blowout of Wake Forest,
and with 35 seconds left in the game, the
score 101-62, the crowd finally began to
disperse�but only after giving each
senior a standing ovation as they left
their final game at Minges Coliseum.
Yes�there is a love affair taking place
on this campus, so please do not con-
demn�why not take part!?!
AIN'T IT FUN TO BE A WIN-
NER
CONCERNED LADY PIRATE FANS
MENDENHALL
5TUOeNTCENfts,?
Vasir
YOU YKT� ftEUEMG,TW tHt FftCUXY MEMBER OF THIS INSminoS
M� NOT OWtWEDl THERE 5 A SPECIE Mim G&J5SSK?
'Pennsylvania Chic' Popular
By DAVID ARMSTRONG
OK, so the Beagles blew the Super Bowl
a few weeks back. But, hey, the Steelers
won it all last year, didn't they? And what
about those Phillies last fall? No, this is
not a sports story. Not quite. It is an
acknowledgement o something going on
in our popular culture � something that
may just be a full-blown, blinking trend.
Pennsylvania Chic. I call it.
Forget the bulging demographics of the
Sun Belt, the Beverly Hills Jans o the men
prowling the corridors of power in
W ashing t on. T h e m u c h - m a I i g n e d
Keystone State has shaken its reputation
for drear) stolidity and taken center stage
in sports and other forms of entertainment
� things that Americans really care about,
as distinguished from politics, which they
merely endure. As a native Pennsylvanian
now in exile in the tar-out West, my chest
swells with pride at mv home state's cur-
rent symbolic importance. It's actually
becoming fashionable to come from a blue
collar background in the greyest of the
grey industrial states.
It all started with sports. As mentioned,
Philadelphia made it to the Super Bowl
this year, and Pittsburgh won it last time.
The Phillies won the World Series in 1980.
and the Pirates took all the marbles in '79.
The 76ers have the best record in pro
basketball these days, and you can't forget
the livers in hockey.
I ike all economically depressed places.
Pennsylvania is mad for sports. Sports
provide a measure of precision in an uncer-
tain world: when your team is in first place
with a three-and-a-half game lead, you
know your place in the order ol things.
Sports also provides a measure ot com-
munity m a world where traditional com-
munity has been folded, spindled and
mutilated. It's not by accident that the
championship Pirates' theme song was
"We Are Family
�iid sports, as sociologists and street
hustlers alike can tell you, provide outlets
for the pent-up frustration that living in a
hardscrabble place like Pennsylvania can
induce in people. You may not be able to
punch out the foreman or foreclose on
your banker, but vou sure can work up a
lather rooting for the home team. Penn-
sylvanians, beset with tumbledown cities
and rising unemployment, do that a lot.
Pennsylvania Clue probably began in
the Bicentennial year, with Rocky, the sen-
timental nun ie ol a pug from the streets ol
Phillv who surpi ises the suave heavyweight
champ with his persistence and unpolished
talent. Then came The Peer Hunter,
which, like Rocky, both reflected the
frustration ol blue collar ethnics and an-
ticipated later public expressions ol that
frustration. An Academy Award winner
that details the fate of three white workers
from a Pennsylvania factory town at the
hands o sly, brutal foreigners, 1 he Deer
Hunter ends with a scene in which returned
vets and their loved ones sadly and spon-
taneously sing "God Bless America It is
not unlike the emotional and somewhat
desperate real-life homecoming for the
hostages.
1 here is something ol the Noble Savage
in such portrayals, and that caricature is,
of course, nothing new Foi years, we've
had the 'umhle tommy and Gunga iJin
himself playing the role ol simple. God-
fearing patriots in whom the deepest na-
tional virtues abide. Ronald Reagan
renewed the caricature in Ins inaugural ad-
dress when he characterized millions of or-
dinary Americans as heroes, simply for be-
ing ordinal v and for being Americans.
Reagan granted hero's status to nearly
everyone in the 48 contiguous states, plus
Hawaii and Alaska and U.S. possessions
and territories. Yet, in the current climate,
it seems to most closely tit the residents ol
previously uncelebrated places like the
Keystone State. (Reagan himself, you will
note, has taken up residence on a si reel
called Pennsylvania Avenue.)
It this keeps up, the whole country may
not only move to the right, it may mov
Pennsylvania. Heck, I'm considering g
back there myself. I've been in
I otusland loo long. It just might be time
to swap the hot tubs of California tor the
radioactive watei ol three Mile Island
sprouts and avocados of mv present for the
meat and potatoes of my past. Hey, I'd
like to think that even writers with subver-
sive tendencies can contribute to President
Reagan's "new beginning" for America.
Fourteen million Pennsylvanians can't
be wrong. We're ready. We're going for it.
And � wouldn't you know? � we're
Number One.
Administration Made Changes
These days, a cold and uncaring attitude
seems to shroud the offices of the ad-
ministration. When you walk into the
Spilman building, you sense that you are
unwelcome. The rude glassy stares that
you get tell you so. There are a few excep-
tions, but not very many.
In the big office at the northwest corner
of the first floor, the sense of cold formali-
ty and bureaucracy is so thick that you can
almost see and smell it. There seems to be
an overall lack of friendliness there.
In the old days if you wanted to talk to
anybody in the hierarchy, all you had to do
was pop in and say so. Even the secretaries
seemed to be much friendlier and more
willing to be of service. Today, those fair
and not-so-fair dames are more like guards
in the outer office who will go to great
lengths and make all manner of excuses to
keep you out of the inner sanctuary where
the big man you need to see is sitting
behind closed doors.
I myself have fond memories of many a
warm Spring afternoon my freshman and
sophmore years when I would stroll over to
Spilman just to kill a little time. I'd go to
see Dr. Jenkins with nothing particular in
mind to talk about, and he was always
there.
When you walked in, there was Mrs.
Lamm, his secretary. Mrs. Lamm was far
more than a secretary, she was always the
gracious hostess. She would smile and her
first words were always "Why good after-
noon Then you would ask if Dr. Jenkins
was in, and she would say, "Well Lawd
yes, honey. Go right on in It was very in-
formal and pleasant. For ten years she
greeted every student as if he were the
governor. To Mrs. Lamm and Dr. Jenkins,
everybody was important and nobody was
treated second class.
So after exchanging niceties with Mrs.
Lamm, you would stroll in to see "Daddy
Leo He was indeed daddy to all of his
students. I will always have a picture in my
mind of Dr. Jenkins as he sat there so at
ease and relaxed, looking so carefree,
-iV
Robert ML
Swaim
behind the big desk in that beautiful office.
When you walked in he would beg you
to sit down and stay a while. Then he
would always say, "What's on your mind
today; what can 1 do for you?" That was
Dr. Jenkins, always wanting to do
something for one of his students. If you
didn't need a favor that day, then vou
would just have a nice chit-chat session
with him. He would ask all about how vou
were doing. He was genuinely concerned
with how you were getting along in school.
Then he might go on to tell vou some in-
teresting tidbit about the latest goings-on
around campus.
Imagine it; here you are a green
freshman and the greatest man in the land
sits you down and treats you like you are
somebody.
This atmosphere prevailed pretty much
throughout his administration. 1 remember
Dr. Tucker, the dean of student affairs. He
was a company man. He too was always
there, ready to listen, even if he didn't
always agree with you. If you had a pro-
blem that he couldn't solve himself then he
would make a few phone calls for you and
get everything straightened out. Dr.
Tucker had been here for over twenty years
and knew everybody. He could cut
through the red tape for you real quick if
you had a big problem. Most importantly
he was one of us�a lifelong North Caroli-
nian. He understood us and our heritage.
Dr. Tucker was a good dean and a good
man. 1 only wish he was still here.
Back then, only a couple o years ago.
the pace seemed slow and easv. Vou didn't
need an appointment a month in advance
to see anybody, and when you went in to
see them they didn't treat vou like vou
were a pain in the neck. They listened to
you because they were interested and you
got results, not just lip service
Those were the days, mv friend. There
was a spirit of harmony and mutual trust
that does not exist today, unfortunately.
Why did all the good men go?
Nowadays, the corridcrs of power are
haunted by men with funny accents from
far away places. They walk around with
their noses up in the air looking down at
us. A lot of them came here with
preconceived notions that are still with
them. They think we are, by and large, a
bunch of backward rednecks; a cultureless
crowd with no dignity or sense of purpose.
I, for one, will never forget the way
things used to be at East Carolina in hap-
pier times.
1 pondered writing this column for a
long time, afraid to offend the powers that
be. But 1 thought to myself, what the hell.
After all, this is America, where the
freedom to question the system is a sacred
right.
My ties to ECU were here before the new
people arrived and the ties will be here
after they are gone. This university is ours.
It belongs to the students who attend it, the
alumni who have already been here, and
our parents, the taxpayers who built it.
Forum Rules
The East Carolinian welcomes letters
expressing all points of view. Mail or
drop them by our office in the Old South
Building, across from Joyner Library.
For purposes of verification, all letters
must include the name, major and
classification, address, phone number
and signature of the authorfsj.
m0 0 t 0
T V t H








r
i
The curt
tion of
ECU m
A
t





1 HI- I S1,R()1 IN1AN
Features
II HKl R 26. 1981
Page 5


1 Jl v if
5 11 2 I Jl
11 MmM � � A gnn m m,
f 1 1 Mim rJ JF11 mJHm




Sunday
Monday
Tuesday
Wednesday
Ft.day
Saturday
Opera Theatri Production A J
� � H Ml Hall 2pm
March I 7 HANDICAPPED
AWARENESS WEEK
B r 11 c Springsteen concert
cancelled. Charlotte N C
Chuck Manqione concert Fox
Theatre Atlanta Georqia
N ght No Vacancy
� ekat vdewmder The Attic
8
March 8 14.
Mar ch 8 '
T � j v
T t i p
Men's B a
SPRING BREAK
5 Stud en' Union
William &
naton Field 2pm
Attic
inrv m vi
March 2 J time TBA Women's
Basketball NCAIAW State
Tournament Chapel Hill N C
March26 8 15am 4 45pm
PRE REGISTRATION FOR
FALL SEMESTER & SUMMER
SESSIONS
March 2 25, Intramural Golt
Classic (Team & Individual! En
tries Due, Memorial Gym, 204
Bruce Springsteen concert in
Hampton Coliseum sold out
I
15
Men s Baseball William &
Mary, Harrington Field, 3 p m
March 913 8 tm 5
Lib .it y Op
DAVID S BIRTHDA t !
Larry Raspberry & the Hiqh
Steppers Crystal, Virginia
Beach 6pm
Minority Arts Films Series,
HELEN KELLER IN HER
OWN STORY, 8 p m , Ledoma S
Wright Cultural Center
March 3 5 Intramural Wiestl
ing Tournament, Memorial
Gym
Crack The Sky, Roll Royce The
Attic
10
WDance
XifDaum
Student Union Films Committee
presents HG WELLS DOUBLE
FEATURE p m THE TIME
MACHINE 9 pm TIME
AFTER TIME Hendrix
Theatre MSC Admission by ID
& activity card
Thrush The Attic
NO BASEBALL NO CARD
GAMES NO MOVIES NO
TIME FOR SERGEANTS
The Brave Combo Nuclear
Polka Band Attic
16
Men's Baseball Connecticut
Harrington Field 1 p m
Libraiy Open (row 4 pm
midnight
THE IDES OF MARCH
Castro Atttc
II
11
is i oiIi
w) t hi
eless
lor a
i
i he
I
new
he here
y isours.
tend it, the
and
Ibuilt it.
March 16 29 Art E�hibit II
LUMNIA SHOW MSC Gallery
23
Women s Softball UNC Chapel
m Home Time TBA
Molly Hatchet conceit with
guests 38 Special � Nighthawks
Hampton Coliseum Hampton
VA
Pegasus Plus Attic
li
�Sis00!
Biodonu
�o51�i��
17
Ice Cream 611190. 7pm Mul'i
Purpose Room. MSC
ST PATRICKS DAY WEAR
GREEN
Women s Sottbal! Wesleyan
College. Rocky Mount N C 3
p m
Breckenndge Attic
Men's Baseball Richmond
Har 1 mgton Field 3pm
Jim Carroll Band and special
guest Four Out of Five Doctors,
Peppermint Beach Club
Virginia Beach
Wheels Attic
tl!y
NATIONAL MELON SQUEEZ
ING DAY
Squeeit a melon tor science but
beware ot cantaloupe and
honeydew
Shaboo All Stars Attic
BBOiiij7
Men s Baseball George Mason
Harrington Field
REMEMBER THE ALAMO'
No Vacancy Attic
7
Men s Baseball N C State
Harrington Field
March 7 8 Library Closed
George Jones and Tammy
Wynette m concert Charlotte
Coliseum Charlotte. N C , 8
p m
CHUCK S BIRTHDAY'
No Vacancy Attic
13
18
24
NO PACKING
ON CAMPIJS
ECU Percussion Ensemble Con
cert, A J Fletcher Recital Hall,
8 15pm
Men s Baseball Princeton Har
rington Field. 3pm
March 23 April 24. Intramural
Softball Tournament
29
ANOTHER ANNUAL TUNI
SIAN DUCK DAY
Take a Tunisian Duck to Lunch
Do not take any other ducks to
lunch or dinner
Steve Baffett and the Virginia
Breee Attic
30
Men s Baseball Princeton Har
rington Field 3 p m
Voice Faculty Chamber Pro
gram A J Fletcher Recital
Hall. 8 IS pm
March 24 April 24 Intramural
Volleyball Tournament. Mmges
Gym
Tommy G and Company, Attic
Student Union Films Committee
presents SPECIAL FILM.
SEVEN SAMURAIBp m . Men
drix Theatre. MSC
Men s Baseball Clemson, Harr
mgton Field 3pm
ECU Concer Choir Concert
Wright Auditorium 6 15pm
Breckenndge Attic
25
Men s Baseball Richmond
Harrington Field 3pm
Library Still Open
A Frog is Dissected
Wheels Attic
Men s Baseball Clemson Harr
ington Field 3 p.m
Intramural Track & Field Meet
Bunting Track 3 30 p m
March 19 22. Intramural Pre
Season Softball Tournament
Jesse Bolt Attic
26
31

MSC Dinner Theatre Pertor
mance Zindel s And Miss
Reardon Drinks a Little
Dessert Performance, 7 15
p m MSC Auditorium, room
244 tickets available at Central
Ticket Office, MSC
March 30 April 24, Intramural
Co Rec Inner Tube Water Polo
Memorial Gym, ECU
MSC Dinner Theatre Perfor
mance, Zmdel's And Miss
Reardon Drinks a Little
Dessert Performance, 7:15
p m MSC Auditorium room
244, tickets available at Central
Ticket Office, MSC
Men's Baseball Atlantic Chris
tian (2), Harrington Field, 6
p m
ECU Concert Band Concert,
J A Fletcher Recital Hall 8 15
p.m
March 31 April 2. Intramural
Tennis Doubles Tournament,
College Hill Courts
The Producers and The
X Raves, Attic
Student Union Films Committee
presents CLASSIC AMERICAN
DOUBLE FEATURE 7 pm
IT HAPPENED ONE NIGHT, 9
p m SOME LIKE IT HOT, Hen
drix Theatre, MSC
Men s Baseball Fairfieid Har
rington Field. 3pm
Luky Owens & Revolver Attic
Z 1
L?
Apri
foOL
SPAIN Thayer Soule. T A
Film, 8pm Hendrn Theatre
MSC
Men s Baseball Fairfieid. Har
rington Field, 3 p.m
March 26 & 27. Intramural Golf
Classic Ayden Golf Course
The States, Attic
FRIDAY THE 13TH NUMBER
TWO
Do not park id a s�
Do not kick a black cat
Do not admit that you like Slim
Whitman
I brent, .our roomm.1'
Do not forget that the library is
closed tomorrow
Men s Baseball Virginia Harr
ingtnn Field T P �"� '
Ml '
Harr ington Field 1 UA Tim,
REO Speedwagon Hampton
Cohseum Hampton Virginia
Badge Attic
14
20
Men s Baseball Virginia. Harr
mgton Field TBA Time
Men's Baseball Connecticut
Harnnqton Fie'U TBA T,me
Libra- y is CLOSED
Johhny Winter m concert
Peabody s Virginia Beach
Badge Attic
21
Student Union Films Committee
presents FILM DRESSED TO
KILL, 5. 7. 9 p m Hendrix
Theatre. MSC
LATE SHOW LET IT BE star
nnq The Beatles II 30 p m
Hendr Theatre MSC
New Riders of the Purple Sage
concert Peabody s Virqima
Beach
Pegasus Plus Attic
27
SU Films Committee presenta
tion of film GRAND ILLUSION
rescheduled, new date and time
TBA
MSC Dinner Theatre Pertor
mance, Zindels And Miss
Reardon Drinks a Little
Dessert Performance, 7:15
p.m MSC Auditorium, room
244. tickets available at Central
Ticket Office, MSC
Women s Softball NC State,
Home, 3 p m
MSC Dinner Theatre Perfor
mance, Zindels "And Miss
Reardon Drinks a Little 30
p.m . MSC Auditorium, room
244. tickets available at Central
Ticket Office, MSC
Men s Baseball: NC State
Raleigh. NC. 3pm
Artists Series, CHARLES
ROSEN. Hendrix Theatre. 8
p m
April 2 11, School ot Art Spon
sored Art Week
Student Union Films Committee
presents FILM SMOKEY AND
THE BANDIT II 5, 7 9pm,
Hendrix Theatre MSC
Eastern Regional Science Fair.
Minges Coliseum 7am 5 p m
March 27 28 Women s Softball
Western Carolina Invitational
Tournament, Culiowhee. N C
Choice Attic

Student Union Films Committee
presents FILM DRESSED TO
KILL 5 7 9pm. Hendrix
Theatre. MSC
LATE SHOW LET IT BE. star
ring The Beatles. 11 30 pm.
Hendrix Theatre MSC
Women s Soltbail N C State
Round Robin Tournament,
Raleigh N C , 10 am
Men s Baseball Yale (2), Harr
ington Field, l p m
Pegasus Plus, Attic
28
Student Union Films Committee
presents FILM SMOKEY AND
THE BANDIT II 5 7 9 p.m
Hendrix Theatre, MSC
Comprehensive Exam in Educa
tion. Speight room 129, 1:30
am 12 30 p m
Men s Baseball William A
Mary, Harrington Field. 3 p.m
Choice, Attic
MSC Dinner Theatre Pertor
mance, Zmdei s And Miss
Reardon Drinks a Little 6 30
p.m MSC Auditorium room 244
tickets available at Central
Ticket Office MSC
Men s Baseball UNC Charlotte.
Charlotte NC . 3 p m
Wt STCfcJX &W fcETt.LBJT
i lei en
Wat or
),d South
.ihrary. all letters
ijor and
number
Opera Theatre Presents Strauss Work
"Die Fledermaus the popular
comic opera by Johann Strauss, will
be performed by the East Carolina
University Opera Theatre Feb. 26,
27 and 28 at 8 p.m. in the Fletcher
Music Center Recital Hall.
t The performance will be the
English language version by Garston
Kanin and Howard Dietz first per-
formed by the Metropolitan Opera
in 1950.
"Die Fledermaus" is a blend of
melodies in waltz and polka styles,
light musical ensembles and comic
spoken dialogue.
Some roles are double cast in the
rhPoirtain 2oes up at 8 p.m. Thursday on the ECU Opera Theatre produc- ECU version, enabling as many
tion of T)ie Fledermaus directed by Clyde Hiss and accompanied by the ECU voice students to perform as
F( I Svmphom Orchestra conducted by Robert Hause. Possible on alternating evenings.
Among the performers are
Frederick Johnson of Tarboro,
Anne Gunn of Durham, Patricia
Hiss of Greenville and Buffalo,
N.Y Jeffrey Krantz and Beth
Carter of Charlotte, Teresa Guion
of Virginia Beach, Susan West
Jones of Wilmington, Stephanie
Scoville of Apex, Alan Jones of
Snow Hill, Gerald Murphy of
Hopewell, Va Constantine Peters
of Rockville, Md Cheryl Holder of
Raleigh, Alysa Smith of Cairo, Ga
Philip Brown of Rockingham and
Timothy Parker of Newport.
"Die Fledermous" centers
around a 19th century Austrian
aristocrat, Gabriel von Eisenstein,
who is subjected to an elaborate
practical joke by his friend, Dr.
Fritz Falke. Previously, Eisenstein
had played a prank which gave
Falke the nickname "Fledermaus"
("The Bat").
To even the score, Falke per-
suades Eisenstein to come to a dress
ball under a pseudonym. At the
ball, Eisenstein makes advances to a
"Hungarian countess" who is ac-
tually his own wife, Rosalinda, in
disguise.
To add to the embarrassment,
Falke arranges for Eisenstein's
chambermaid, Adele, to attend. At
the party, Eisenstein becomes good
friends with a "duke who turns
out to be Frank, warden of the jail.
The ball is given by a Russian
prince, Orlofsky, who has commis-
sioned Falke's intrigue to relieve his
chronic boredom. The Orlofsky
role, though male, is. sung by a
mezzo-soprano.
The performance will be accom-
panied by the ECU Symphony Or-
chestra, conducted by Robert
Hause. Director of the opera pro-
duction is Dr. Clyde Hiss.
Tickets to "Die Fledermaus" are
available now at the campus Central
Ticket Office in Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center, and at the door before
each performance, if the supply
lasts. Public tickets are $3 each with
discounts to persons in groups of 20
or more.
� - - �

t
i

m.niig'�.ime ,fi;mii ��' m�nim�g gQji&mm&i&�GiBH&
t





I HI EAS1 C AROl IN1AN
FEBRUARY 2h, 1981
Happenings
L
CAMPUS EVENTS
Thursday
� 7:(K) p.m. Sigma Theta Tau, Beta Nu Chapter
Annual Meeting, Nursing 101
� 8:00 p.m. Opera Theatre Production. A.J.
Fletcher Rec. Hall
� ECU Playhouse Cabaret Production,
Mendenhall Student Center, Aud. 244
Friday
� 5:00 p.m. Deadline: Intramural Wrestling
� 5, 7:15, & 9:30 p.m. Movie: Coalminer's
Daughter, Hendnx Theatre
� ECU Playhouse Cabaret Production,
Mendenhall Student Center Aud. 244
� 8:00 p.m. Opera Theatre Production, A.J.
Flctchei Rec. Hall
Saturday
� 5, 7:15, &. 9:30 p.m. Movie: Coalminer's
Daughter, Hendnx rheatre
� ECl Playhouse Cabaret Production,
Mendenhall Student Centet Aud. 244
� 8:00 p.in Opera rheatre Production, A.J.
Fletchei Re, Hall
Sunday
� 2:00 p.m. Opera Theatre Production, A.J.
fletchei Re Hall
� Mar. 1 Mai 7 Handicapped Awareness Week
Monday
� School ot Nursing Departmental Meeting &
Pre-Registration foi fall Semester & Summer
Sessions
� 6:00 p.m. 1 reshman, 7:00 p.m. Sophomores,
8:00 p.m. Juniors .V. Seniors, Nursing 101
� 7:00 p.m. Student Dietetic Association, HE
121
� 7:00 p.m. N.C. Vocational Association,
Mendenhall Student Center, 24S
� :00 p.m. Intramural Wrestling Participants1
Meeting & Weigh-in, Memorial Gym 1(U
� 8:00 p.m. ECU Fine Arts Festival A.J. Flet-
cher Rec. Hal! 1
� Mar. 2-4 T.B.A. Women's Basketball:
NCA1AW State Tourney, Chapel Hill, N.C.
� Mar. 2-6 8:15 a.m4:45 p.m. Pre-Registration
for Fall Semester & Summer Sessions
� Mar. 2-18 Intramural Softball (Pre-Season &
Regular) Entries Due Intramural Volleyball En-
tries Due
� Intramural Track & Field Meet Entries Due,
Memorial Gym 204
� Mar. 2-24 Intramural Co-Rec Inner Tube
Water Polo Entries Due
� Mar. 2-25 Intramural Golf Classic (Team &
Individual) Fumes Due, Memorial Gym 204
Tuesday
� 4:30 p.m. Intramural Council Meeting,
Memorial Gym 104
� 8:00 p.m. Minority Arts Film Series: Helen
Keller In Her Own Stor, ledonia S. Wright
Afro-American Cultural Center
� Mar. 3-5 Intramural Wrestling Tournament,
Memorial Gym
MOHtUFE
Attic
� Thursday THE X-RAVES
� Friday WHEELS
� Saturday FIREKAT
� Sunday S1DI WINDER, NO VACANCY, &
FIREKAT
� Wednesday THRUSH
C aroUna ()pr House
� Thursdav BIFF FYERl V BAND
� Friday BILI 1 YERI V BAND
� Saturday BILL LYERLY BAND
� Wednesday IFNN1 SSEE HAT BAND
C hapter X
� Thursda � Pi Kappa Phi "Evening Delight"
7-10 p.m.
� Friday A Nu Pi "End of Week Party" 4-8
p.m.
� Saturdav � Best in Beach Music
Watkins Products
To Buy or Sell
752-1201

Call in
Geeviile
'52 'M' EspfoaiW
Aon McL.llsn Formulated
Pioleiriorval Beauty For Eacn
COTfrflttOt SK.n TyP�
The ECU Media Board is accepting ap-
plication for the following positions for
the 1981-82 school year:
Editor of the Buccaneer
Editor of the Rebel
Head Photographer of the Photo Lab
General Manager of WZMB
General Manager of the
East Carolinian
Editor of the Ebony Herald
Applications may be obtained from the
Media Board secretary in the Publica-
tions Center, M-F from 8-1 or 2-5.
Deadline is Feb. 27.
AKMV mjv. STORE
�ckp�cks 6 " Bomber
� FfJb. OVCk Flqt Snorkel
J Jackt's Pcacoati Pjrkai
Sho� ComtMl Boon Plus �
� ii� i S Cvam V'tf'
SAAD'S SHOt:
REPAIR
1 1 3 Grande Ave
7581228
QudllH
Repair
OMM It HOult
Savtn Copt�� �� '
oi �;��� alia �
am kM . imt Tt - i tf
� Lm I -�� �� ' ��
i.r. laa m
km rwM in
it Oi MM
L�9 c� Oanyai
ioix at ���$
3� s V
l
Hours
I 00-1100
Weekdays
Fri Sat
II 00 12 00
The Best Pizza in Town (Honest)
Fast
Lunch Specials
Every Day Until
3:00pm.
Enjoy Our
Big Screen
TV
Service
Great
Atmosphere
Use Our Convenient
All Of Your 3Q0E 10thStreet Dnve-Up Window For
Favorite Beverages 758-6121 To-Go Orders
$1.00 OFF on any Pizza
by redeeming this coupon
offer expires March 15. 1981
SALE 40 OFF
Ladies' Velour Tops
Ladies' Jeans
reg 12 99 NOW 7.79
reg 1297NOW 7.78
Group of Ladies' Salem reg 20 95 to6i.00Now 12.52 to 36.60
Men's Flannel Shirts reg 699Now 4.19
Men's Wool Blend Sport Coats reg 49 95Now 29.97
Lee Denim Coats reg 22 50Now 13.50
264 By Pass Greenville N.C Across From Nichols Hours: 9:30 to6 00 Mon. Sat. MASTER CHARGE and VISA accepted Call 7S6 U74
MILL OUTLET CLOTHING
MONTUES. - AVAILABLE FOR
PRIVATE PARTIES - PAPA KATZ
WILL CATER ANY PARTY OR
FUNCTION. WE ALSO HAVE A
MOBILE D.J. FOR ANY PARTY
ANY TIME.
WED. - "ORIGINAL LADIES'
LOCKOUT" - 8:30-10:00. LADIES
ONLY - GENTS IN AFTER 10:00.
THURS. - SUPER COLLEGE
NIGHT SPONSORED BY THE SIG
EPS. DOORS OPEN FROM 8:30 TO
1-00
SAT. - "LADIES' LOCKOUT II" -
LADIES ONLY FROM 8:00 TO 9:30
- GENTS ALLOWED IN AT 9:30.
SUK - WITH BETA LIL' TSTERS
- BEST NEW WAVE DANCE
NIGHT IN GREENVILLE - DOORS
OPEN AT 8:30.
NEW WAVE DANCLCOIN IfcSi
Over $500.00 in Cash & Prizes
MEMBERSHIP
APPLICATION
1980-31
You have a unique opportunity to become one of
the members of an exciting new nightclub for those
of us 19 and over.
All members will be entitled to 3 guests per even
ing. Neat dress and proper identification will be re
quired of all members and guests.
This special INTRODUCTORY MEMBERSHIP is
only SI.00. All applications and dues must be return-
ed to this address: P.O. Box 1943, Greenville, N.C.
27834. NC State Law requires a thirty-day member-
ship waiting period from date of application for
clubs with brown bagging permits.
MEMBERSHIP CARDS AVAILABLE AT DOOR
There '$ More
Elba Room In
Our Attic!
River Blull Rd.
Behind Putt Putt
758-7912
"A Touch
Oft lass
MEMBERSHIP
Nome
Address
T.Lphone No.
Birttidat
Occupation
Hobbies .
1
Music pr�frnc�:
DAT1
SIGNATURE
WE WANT TO
SHOOT YOU!
FRIDAY, FEB. 27 is absolutely
the last day to have your year-
book portrait made. Anyone
not in line by 4:45 pm Friday
will not be photographed
10 - 5pm - (1 to 2 Lunch Break)
Buccaneer Office Publications
Center
NO APPOINTMENT
NECESSARY

I heH
mainiri)
Peter nJ
Pr
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see-
ing
N e - �
5 i
Kan
dricl
lampoo
pia-
ft
WhoiJ
B-LB Hi
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i
L
Kalp
detail
cottol
knit
ford
t
��� ���� v� -�
I





1)11 EAST AKOI INIAN
l BKl R 26, 1481
y
r-
y
L�f)iti(r bqv)t CotLCGk Tur Htfio IVtoy
lU voue mw suir
31 D)jip A)oi!
f CC5 You LOOK
OCtfc?, DSTAi6UI5Hrp
Kb It.
T� I Kor a)
Ti� fox. Me
Faculty Recital Planned
Senior Show Announced
GREENVll 1 1
Pianist Mar Jean
Eckerle. a member ol
the I-as i Carolina
Universitj School of
Music keyboard facul-
ty, will perform in
recital Sunday, March
1, at 8:15 p.m. in the
Fletchei Music (enter
Recital Hall.
Her program will
consist of piano com-
positions from various
pei iods ol music.
Among them are Iran
I ist's "Annees de
r elerinag e
("Deuxieme Annee");
three Brahms works,
Intermezzo, Opus 1 IK,
Nos. 1 and 2 and
C apriccio, Opus 116,
No. 2; the Moart
Sonata, K 3 30:
preludes h Scriabin,
Rachmaninoff, Muc-
zynski, Debussy and
Kabalevsky; and a Bela
Bartok sonata.
An alumna ol Butler
University with the
master's degree from
Northwestern Universi-
ty. Ms. Eckerle is
visiting lecturer in the
1U School ot Music
tor the 1980-81
academic yeai.
She is an active per-
formei . hav ing ap-
peared in solo and
ensemble recitals
throughout the
midwest. During the
past five years she
taught at the I niversit)
of Michigan.
The recital is tree and
open to the public.
Mixed media works
by Susan Ward of
Greenville, senior stu-
dent in t he East
Carolina University
Center lover
individual according
to the artist.
Ms. Ward is a can-
Her exhibition, en-
titled "Metamanic
consists of mixed media didate foi the Bachelor
School of Art, will be sculptural works which ot Fine Arts degree and
on display March 1-8 in reflect "introspection has concentrated most-
the Jenkins line Arts ot groups as well as the ly in mixed media art.
ATTIC
I he Cinema society of (reenviMe is still selling subscriptions for the re-
maining spring features. Next Sunday's film is ' I he I ad killers starring
Peter sellers and Mec Guiness.
Greenville Cinema Society
Presents 'The Ladykillers'
! ciet) criminality and the Out Your Handker-
lle i- still genteel respectability ol chiefs, will be shown
ibscriptions a proper British April 26.
i
aining spr- matron.
(me max
the remain Jean t ' �cteau's h
r $5.0 pheus will be t he
m i feature March 22. I he
Sunday's movie is a modern
retelling he
Orpheus-Eurydic e
in whi� . heus
I he last teature is
The i ast Wave (March
3), a 1978 work by
Petet Weir, who also
directed the beautiful
Picnic a! Hanging
Rock.
Foi more informa-
ers, directed
PV
a I rend w ho (, on
concernine
Mexandei Macken travels to Hade- in a subscriptions contact
drick, and starring Alec
ess and I
riaut leur-driven Glenn Brewster or
imousine accompanied Karen Blansfield in the
ophisticated b his motorcycle- English Department
lampoon ol the tradi- riding henchmen, (6()41). All movies are
lional gangster films ol at 2:00 in Hendrix
I930's, the movie The cadem ward rheater and are follow-
plays ofl the contrast Best Foreign Film, Ber ed by refreshments and
between low class trard Blier's 1978 Get discussion.
r
j
COUPON
iTk HaQSkiei
i
OHM 1� HOUtt
Wholesale & Retail
Ice Sales
I SPECIAL REG -qc
B-IB BAG 89
� with this coupon �
Explras April 1. 1981
I ft ice Deii�e'�
I
LAPLRT STYLING
FOR BOTH MEN
AND WOMEN
BY APPOINT MEN!
ONL ; B
SHIRLEY'S
KUT & STYLE
30) EVANS ST MALL
MINCES BLVD. SUITE 206
Downtown
Pitt Plaza
Kalph Lauren tailors classics
detailed shirts in the finest, all
cotton fabrics short sleeve
knits $21.50 to $23.00. Ox-
ford cloth $21.00.
BENNIES
CITCO
WRECKER
SERVICE
Front End
lijnmenl
All Types of
Auto Repair
Foreign Domestic
Reasonable Rates
MOO E. 10th Street
Phone 758 4524
North Carolina 4-H
Summer Camps
Nature Canoe Music
Sailing WSI Archery
Marine Science - Crafts
First Aid New Games
For more information 8. application,
resume of experience and training to
DEL BACHERT
BOX 5157 RALEIGH. N.C 27650
or Call 919 737 3242

ABORTION
The Fleming Center has been here for you since 1974.
providing piivate, understanding health care
to women of all ages at a reasonable cost.
Saturday abortion hours
Free pregnancy teats
Very early pregnancy tests
Evening birth control hours
The Fleming Center we're here when you need us.
Call 781-5S80 in Raleigh anytime.
THE FLEMING CENTh
Fosdick's Seafood Savers
Nightly OO-OOpm
Tues. Fish Fry- All The Kish You Can tat With A Mug
Ot Your Favorite Beverage$3.99
Wed. Shrimp Treat- Delicious Calabash Shrimp With French
Fries, Cole Slato and Our Famous Hushpuppies$3.99
ThuT. Family INight A Seafood Sampler With Calabash
Shrimp, Fried Fish. Oysters and Deviled Crab$4.99
Tues,Wed,Thur(Oyster Bar Only) I Doz. Halhhdl
Ovsters (Steamed or Raw) And A Mug Of Your Favorite Beverage
$2.99
MSMTJKS
Ph. 736-2011
GNC
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pr9n�ncr t�' tx" con
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ntornatlon call til 0S1
((on ' fraa numbar
too III S�I) batwaan t
� MIPM waakdayi
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Haaltft Orfanin'tor
ti� Watt Maraa� It


LIQUIDATION
CHAINS, ETC.
GREENVILLE SQUARK
SHOPPING CENTER
CLOSING DOORS END OF FEB
RETAILER BRING RESALE NUMBER
EVERYTHING MUST GO AT BELOW COST
�Fixtures. Display Cases. Mirrors. Electric Sign. Etc
N ckla sS3 00 A Dozen. Up�
�EarringsS3 00 A Dozen. UpJ
�Fashion Rings: (Usually S 16 00-S30 00)S6 00-S 10.00C
A I1K1 Ui'Sor- MttfM ' ' � �.sS21.95IT
. IdniU'fiAt S20 OGADoen. Up�
J'EarTing And Necklace Set (jilt BoxedS 15 00 A Dozen. UpJ
I -Watches$9 95. UpE
�Carded Jeueln, (Rings. Earrings. Etc. 36 To Display). SI 1.50. Up)r
�Hair Beads (Ali Colors) packed 1.000 To A BagS5 00 Per Bag
-Metal Hair Ornaments (Gold Finish) 200 To A Bag S10 00 Per Bag J
�)(�18" Deluxe Backgammon SetsS13.75 Each;
��9" Travel Backgammon Setsd MrS8 75 Each J
�Rod Laver Signature Tennis RacketsS3.75. Up u
�To Piece Stainless Steel Carving Sets sd V:� " S3 80 Set
-Six Piece Stainless Steel Steak Sets : ' S 1 85 Set �
�Sunglasses (Impact Resistant Glass Lens. fr
"CMetai Frame)$ 19 00 Per Doz1 95 Each �
j-Cue Sticks: 4 Piece. 3 Piece, 2 Piece$3 75. Up f
�X Slightlv Hiqh�r When Items Not Purchased By Do


iskakakskaleakeeakakakef




PLAZA
Cinema 1
STARTS TOMORROW!
TIME:
"This one has everything: sex, violence, comedy, thrills,
tenderness. It's an anthology and apotheosis of
American pop movies: FRANKENSTEIN, MURDERS IN
THE RUE-MORGUE, 2001, ALIEN, LOVE STORY. It
opens at fever pitch and then starts soaring. It moves
with the loping energy of a crafty psychopath, or of film
makers gripped with the potential of blowing the
moviegoers mind out through his eyes and ears. Ladies
and gentlemen, welcome to ALTERED STATES
� Richard Corliss. TIME
NEWSWEEK:
"Feverish, farfetched, exhilarating and downright scary,
ALTERED STATES has arrived on the movie scene like a
doctor with a bag full of wonderfully illicit drugs. With a
mad doctor like Ken Russell at the helm, one happily
follows this movie to hell and back
-David Ansen. NEWSWEEK
:WSi
rF
ATERED SMTES
ALTERED STATES' wlliam hurt � blair brown
BOB BALABAN � CHARLES HAD
S DANIEL MELNICK � J,JOHN CORIGLIANO
SEXR. SIDNEY AARON � 'ZXSU&i. PADDY CHAYEFSKY
xcu HOWARD GOTTFRIED � KEN RUSSELL
WWTTfNKJB
M� v etiM.
MXXXJC10��
m.J �� �'� '�' ��'�AN
RT mtimciio "��1 ��T m;�n�ei'm �"�Kjr!n ���,�� ea : uwu i � aiau:as �c�����' S Oftginoi sou"d'rock an
L Shows Daily 3:00-5:00 - 7:00-9:00
V
� H ttt j �





HI I s! i K II N
Sports
I 1 H
Lady Bucs Get State Tourney Bye
Si
III Mi
We
ii p
ByIIAKI hs( MM)I IR
I he Easi (. arolina women's
basketball team has drawn a second
place finish m the receni N 1 w
regulai season ai. will theref
a I � iitul bye in nexi
a . impionship tourna
men1, to be played al Carmichael
Hill Monda
es, 22 5 overall
med the
. ty foi
State and
Because league
the lhr
; determine
iment.
� first -
rhe 1 :
. i a by e and w
Wake 1 in a
Action Begins Monday In Chapel Hill
ii
St 11
stai -
�s will plav the unmet ot that
las game in 1 uesday 's semi
. Bucs1 open 1 uesday 's
lay, drawing a 7 p.m.
State will pla the win-
tesi featuring the two semi-final confidence and team unity An- No less thai
losers. druzzi claimed "We showed teams fall into K II
I he lsth ranked Lady Pirates, ourselves when you work hard and daries. Othei than
I7th-ranked 1 ady Wolfpack and are in condition, it will pay off No. 17 N.C. State ra I
host UNC are m favorites foi the Faring well in the state tourney is the region are
nei i Duke Appalachian State
I . ath Andruzzi is
v
(leased with the way things worked plus for hei club, says Andruzzi.
oi hei i the drawing. "Out season ended on a ver
event. crucial foi the Lady Bucs it they
ECUs triple-overtime win over hope to earn a berth in the regionals
State last week and a blowout ol ot the national championship to
Wake Forest this week should be a nament.
II has applied ten an at-large
berth in the Region II tourney but
top-seeued good note she said. "The kids are could earn an automatic berth it
based on n recordshe said, headed in the right dii i We've they could win next week's state
-�u lS out, 1 am pleased, been pointing to this tournament all championship. Only three at-large
1 lie 7:00 I uesda game gives us the year long and 1 have every rea oi to brths will be awarded.
imount ol test foi believe that we'll be ready to play rherefore, not winning the
ved;iesd.o impionship game, The Lady Buc � �a h said the tourney would narrow E U's
far team's recent win ovei state, it- se- chances greatly. Region II is
� idea w
nessee, sixth ranked ' ld i) -
(defending national 11
tenth ranked Kentucky, ' 14
SouM:arolina, No. 16
I9th-ranked Clemson.
Andruzzi no
regional berth would ct
be easy and thai sh(
any confidence in reo
to the team's numb - nkinj
"I'm i
ittei ol Mils soi
" We'd 1
M i
o E(
) p.n
title game is cond ovei the Pack ihis season, was
and will be an especially big boost.
sda
P
:00 consolation con
"That wm added so much to oui
sidered the toughest ol any ol the and no doubt deserve to It
nine regions that make up the na be a greal hot
tional format. ol knowing where ��
Win Saturday Is
A Pirate Necessity
1u
BHARI ESCHANDI I R
spi.ru 1 dlloi
"It's very impoi tai i It will
have a great affect �n �ui off-
season mental thought
Easi Carolina's road trip to !
linois sire this Saturday is m
jusl a season finale, I � I
coac Dave dom e idently feels, u
�'i ;nc a good and bad
� , . 11 on the mentoi s set
season al the Pirate helm.
I he Pii ates are 12-13 heading
the matchup with the Redbirds
need i in to prevenl a los
seas : � ctory, ol course, would
leave the team with an even,��500

t-o m
KCl (enter Tom Smanski Plas His last dame As A Pirate Saturda
"With a win we a
� � .� i : will an ail ' :
m Odom said. "I: wo
meat: so muc h to be al
had oui second straight non-lo-
season I he Bucs finished 16-11
las' yeai in Odom's first season.
W inning at Illinois State will i
be easy. though. I he Redbird1
14-11. but have won six ol theii last
seven.
Revenge is also a motive h
1 as; season 1 SI came to Greenville
late in the season with a spark
record and lefl with a loss, i he I
aUo lost one ol its best players,
7-foot center Joe Galvin, to an in-
jury m the loss ;o the Pirates.
What had appealed to be a te
headed towards the C AA tout
mem turned out to be a team thai
had to settle for an Nil bid.
Galvin's injury and the upset loss
played no small part in the Red
birds' dow ntall.
Last season's Illinois State club
graduated three starters, including
Galvin and star forward Ron Jones,
leaving a young cast to lead the way
this year.
1 he Redbirds no doubt missed
those starters early this year, losing
four ol then first six. The team
began to come on midway through
the season, though, and is now play-
ing its best ball oi the year.
Ironically, perhaps the 'cam's
high point came in a loss. The na-
DePaul, had

"I know

I
I
S : .
Odon
i

tronj
1 We'
' They an
: i s e 1 v e s
Cl
TKE Tourney Into
Championship Round
; � rkT-M
i
fa
w 11!
Kction begins al 7:30
1 C I N Wrigh Audit
Admiss 52 h
1 he semi
held i . .
�.
I Rol I
ol 1 ee Dai e '� �.
ISS
rhe
other k
W ednesday in the 173 ly2 .
Sn itl K( I'd Greg N
one.
II
knot . and 1 1 det
bout wa led via foi I
c omplete results fj
finals and
as tollow s.
For Eastern Regionals
Revils Heads Home
Kv WILLIAM YE1 LRI()
V stanl Sport 1 (lilur
like the song says, 'there's no
home which is exactly
what ECl ' � Hutch Revils hopes to
prove al the Eastern Regionals this
weekend.
I his year's regionals are be
held in ReviK' hometown ol N
folk, Va where the star 177 pound
wrestler hopes to begin his final
quest for a national championship
I he ownei oi a sparkling 23-0-1
record, Revils says he will do his
best to make amends tor the only
blemish ol his season � a 4-4 draw
with NX State's Matt Reiss in a
match with the Wolfpack a couple
Ol weeks ag i
"That's the only kick in the race
I've got this year Revils said. "I
feel real good right now, and 1 think
I can win. I'm not the only one on
the team that has a chance to win,
though. Everybody does
Coach Hachiro Oishi thinks so
loo. "For nearly the first time this
our team is veiy healthy.
Reviis seems o be getting over his
injury. and James Ellison's shoulder
is much better. The competition will
be very tough, though
nd whai a competition it should
ng with the Pirates, there
will be 36 other teams vying lor the
regional championship. Included
ate nationally-ranked Auburn,
along with Slippery Rock and a
irginia lech team thai has already
defeated the Pirates earlier this
season.
Some teams, savs Oishi, will take
only a partial squad. The Bucs will
have an eight-man contingent made
up oi Revils, James Ellison, Gary
Leaf, lonv Mitchell, Gary Webb,
Chris Ciiles, And) Hefner and
Mmdell lyson.
As for the success oi Revils. the
nation's fifth-ranked 177-pounder.
Oishi savs he will probably he push-
ed most bv Auburn's James
Milkovich. who he calls "very
tough
Oishi has expressed much con-
fidence in his senioi wrestler,
though. "Butch is in very good con-
dition right now. "1 think he can
wm it all
The head coach also says that
190-pound sophomore James
1 llison could be very successful.
"James has improved so much. He
is probably the mosl improved
wrestler on our squad. 1 he competi-
tion will be very tough, but I think
he will win loo
Only Eastern Regional champions
automatically clinch a berth in the
NCAA tourney to be held in
Princeton, N.J March 12-14.
Teams will be given sis wildcard
spots, however.
Revils desperately wants to win
the national championship at 17
pounds and nothing would be better
to get a good start in front ol his
famih in Norfolk Friday.
FRI
Si
ECU Wrestlers Compete In Regionals This Weekend





THE EAST CAROLINIANFEBRUARY 26, 1981
I
k
Soccer Club Downs Wesley an
EDITOR'S SOTE:
The following is the
firsi installment of a
weekly column featur-
E( I club sports.
I asl ('arolinian staffer
Tim Williams is handl-
ing the column and
welcomes any sugges-
tions or comments.
Northuruluiii
Soccer I esgM
lhe ECU Varsity
Soccei Club came from
two L'oals down against
N.C. Wesleyan to take
a 4-2 victory las! Satur-
day
David Haes scored
two goals tor the
Pirates while Brad
Smith hit the nets for
another goal. Bill Mer-
lin added a goal o't' a
penalty kick.
1C IPs record is now
2-0, lops in the league's
Mid-East Division
Club Sport
Review
BY TIM WILLIAMS
The Stroh's Aliens
traveled to Rocky
Mount on Sunday to
play N.C. Wesleyan
and came home with a
2-2 tie.
The Aliens tallied
first with a goal by
Hank Redecker on an
assist by John Kim.
After two goals by
Wesleyan. J o h n
Toomey knotted the
score as Scott Whit lock
assisted. There was no
score in the two
10 - m i n u t e overtime
periods.
Women's Rugb
There is a Women's
Golfers Open At FSU
1 he bast Carolina
goll team begins its
s e a s o n t o d a
. I hui sda). competing
in the Seminole Inter-
collegiate Goll Classic
at ihe Florida State
University course in
1 allahassee, 1 la.
1 he toutney will con-
tinue through Sunday
with main ol the na-
tion's top teams com-
peting.
Later on this month
the Pirates will host the
ECU Invitational, the
first-ever collegiate
tournament to be held
in Greenv Hie. Ihe
tourney will run March
9-11 and will be held ai
Greenvile's Brook
alley Country CLub.
The complete season
schedule tor the goll
team is as follows:
i
M�nh K
March 9-11
Ihe II Invitational, at Hmok i alltt
( in tirttnx tilt
March 12-15
i Duke Cla Duke course 11
Mar.h IR 21
1 , (
torn 9-12
i' Hee i . � ai Fn le i � ' i
H
pnl 111
.i Na�i
H - ipcGolf & Tei
Montefusco Happy With Braves
Rugby game this Satur-
day at the Allied Health
Field at 2:00 p.m
against Appalachian
State. Any girls that are
interested in playing
can still join the team.
Call Nancy (758-1160)
or Lee (758-9473) tor
additional information.
karate Inn
The ECU Karate
Club held the yellow
belt test (the first belt
rank that a member
may achieve) on Thurs-
day, February 19. Con-
gratulations to the
many members that
achieved the 6th KYI;
Yellow Belt in Cioju-
Shorin Karate.
Men's Ruth
The Men's Rugby
Club traveled to
Raleigh on Sunday and
played a fine N.C.
State Rugby Club.
Playing two separate
matches, the A-team
lost by a 20-4 margin,
but the B-team came
back to take the second
game 6-0.
This weekend the
Rugby Club will be
traveling to Wilm-
ington to play the Cape
Fear Rugby Club
Saturday at 2:00 p.m.
Surfing C lub
At the ECU meeting
last Thursday,
members ol the Atlan-
tic Christian surf team
attended to help m-
terscholastic relations.
Team sweatshirts are
finished and should be
spotted on campus.
New members are
welcome with an in-
terest in surfing being
the only requirement.
The first meet is
March 21st against
U N C -Wilmington,
South Carolina and
Atlantic Christian.
It's your return
that counts! ?
Support 7T
March of Dimes �
you help.
WES1 P l M
BEAC H. 1 la. (I PI) �
Newly-acquired Atlan-
ta Brakes pitcher John
Montefusco looked im-
pressive on the mound
1 uesday and after-
w .iids, said lie was hap-
p to be free ol the San
rancisco Giants.
"I'm reallj happy to
be here Montefusco
said, "I feel like I just
got out ot jail
Montfusco was 4-8
with Giants last season
and during the baseball
w inter meetings in
Dallas was dealt to the
Braves along with out-
fielder Craig I andis for
pitcher Doyle Alex-
ander.
"He looks good, real
good Bra es
manager Bobby Cox
said of his new pitcher
"He threw hard today.
T h e r e c er t ai n I y is
nothing wrong w ith his
arm and he'll he given
every chance of making
our starting rotation
Montefusco had his
problems with ihe
Giants in recent
seasons, last year, for
example, he tangled
with then San Fran-
cisco manager Dave
Bristol following a
game in which he ap-
parently thought he
was removed too soon.
" I "hat's all forgo
ten Montefusco saie
I uesday.
Classifieds
FOR SALE
FOR SALE Parade drum
Premier chrome m excellent con
d.t.on c a til 3310
FOR SALE 78 Yamaha on oft
road ISC Fe miles Great condi
tton Can 7S8 5282 alter 3 p m
�"risjqi
FOR SALE Waterbeds d
'rom mqt complete with
I hinq needed except sheets
real war � an1, s � '� Can
Davic
FOR SAi E t�75 Buick Sk,hawt
runs and looks new AC straiqht
shilt power steering s'9S Can
6824 work or JSj, 5S alter
ipm
FOR SALE Hitachi D 230
cassette deck Dolby noise reduc
lion qreat shape i8i Call alter
noon, for David 752 4379
FOR SALE 1969 Buick Skylark
convertible Good condition, new
top Call 752 9453 ask lor Roy
FOR SALE Famous brand men s
� rfther coat Robert Lewis
lambskin short iacket
Salesman s sample Saddle color,
sue 40 req Retails lor 1250 must
sell 5125 758 9790
FOR SALE. Toyota Corona 1969
good condition Engine in e�
cellent condition 30mpq J650
752 6439
FOR SALE Aetsuits one
lonqsleeve spring suit med520
One lonqsleeve top I med$15
Call Dirk 757 6987 belore 5pm or
758 4354 atter Spm
PERSONAL
NOTARY PUBLIC Convenient
cheap rates Call Am, 758 6994
WANTED TO PURCHASE 67 69
Camaro Phone 756 7712
LOST KEYS Set ol si� Call
758 5499
TYPING DONE At home during
evening hours and on weekends
lor students, businesses or items
ol personal nature 527 7645 I
Kinston area I Call after 6pm
NEED RIDERS For carpool
irom Jacksonville to ECU M F
Call 455 7657 or 353 3606
JEFFERY L 590 Happy 21st
Birthday May the coming (
years be tun ol the laughter hap
pmess and success you deserve I
love you' Cheryl
SUNSHINE STUDIOS Ollenng
ballet iaii. yoga and exercise
classes to students at a discount
Also ottering a very special belly
dance in preparation lor the
Greenville Arts Festival All m
trusted in learning the art or
helpinq m anyway please contact
Sunshine at 758 0736 Classes
begin soon I Spmq break taken in
to account )
REWARD 425 to anyone with in
lormation leadinq to the recovery
o! my relr.qerator call 752 8107
EARN EXTRA m Schedule your
own hours' Salespeople needed to
sell cable T v Apply at Green
� rile Cable T V Arlington Blvd
WANTED Two to lour people to
split cost ol private airplane to Ft
Lauderdale Leaving March 4th
and will return March 13th Cost
5150 round trip Call Curtis 6 30 to
8 30 at 758 2346 or 752 6439 alter
9pm Deadline Feb 27th
WE SPEAK TURABIAN Proles
sional typing editing, pro
olreading WRITE RIGHT
754 9946
ROBERT Word problem You
are at a bar and have 2 babes you
are breaking on Your throat is
parched because you've rapped so
hard You only have 3 quarters 2
dimes and a penny and you re dy
ing lor a beer that cost J 75 The
problem is both the babes want
one last brew lor the road, o.e
your apt What is the correct
answer to the eguation 3(1 25) -
215 10) - SOI equals l babe and a
quinched thirst
A Buy yoursell a beer and take a
chance
B Go thirsty and buy one of the
babes a beer
C Split a beer with one ol them
(real chanceyi
D None ol the above
ANSWER D Tell the babes to hit
the trail drink yourself a cool one
(S 75), use the 2 dimes to call your
old standby and keep the penny lor
good luck on her being home (you
lound it head up by the bar) GPJ
JOE MURTAUGH Tried to locate
you Write AI Celeste Bo� 9514,
Pope AFB NC 283M
H E H Let s leave G'ville on Fn
day or Saturday to have the
weekend ol weekends All
moments are special moments
with you' Hope that you realue I
care a great deal about you ' DMD
NANCY JO Happy 21st Birth
day May you have many more
years ol love and laughter Love
Cheryl
FOR RENT
FOR RENT Larqe house, 12
rooms, 2 baths Ideal lor student
group SS00 plus utilities 752 5296
ROOMMATE WANTED Tar
River Estates Si 20 per month and
half utilities 757 3549. call bet
ween 1 4 00pm or alter 10 30
PRICE SI 00 lor 15 words 05 tor
each additional word
Make checks payable to The East
Carolinian
Abbreviations count as one word
as do phone numbers and
hyphenations
MAIL TO
The East Carolinian
Classified Ads
Old South Buildinq
Greenv.lle, N C 27834
IN CONCERT
Contemporary Christian Music
PLACE:Wrighl Auditorium
DATE: February 27Friday
TIME: 8:00pm.
ADMISSION: None - Albums
Available
SPONSOR:
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Be sure to see the
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PRESENTS
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Sunday nights beginning Feb. 22 at PAPA KATZ 8:30
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ox
oj Sponsored By:
Jeffrey's Beer and Wine
Record Bar
Godfather's Pizza
Crow's Nest
Tree House
Bonds Sporting Goods
A & B Auto Parts
CHAPS, INC.
HWY 258 NORTH
KINSTON, N.C. 28501
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 27 AND
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 28
And learn to fly at
KITTY HAWK KITES
P.O. BOX 340EC
NAGS HEAD, NC 27959
(919)441-6247
Authorized
North Carolina dealer
Please send color brochure
NAME
ADDRESS
CITY
STATE
ZIP
PHONE
)
Eastern Carolina
Newest And Finest
Private Club
Fri Feb. 27th
Black & Blue
Sat Feb. 28th
Spectrum
Sun Mar. 1st
Chairman of the
Board
Wednesday Night's
are Ladies' Night
Members and
' I "heir Guests
Welcome
itoffiWM
All ABC Permits
From
5:00-7:UOpm
Oucunal Ail ion 'Ike Animated, hLm
MON -WED.
March 2-4, 1981
10:00-7:00
Sponsored by
MENDENH ALL STUDENT CENTER
Location:
MSC Student Organization Booth
. �WI W (�
t

f





10 fHE EAST CAROLINIAN FEBRUARY 26, 1981
Choose An Outstanding
Professor
From Monday, March 2, until Friday, March 6, ECU students will have the opportunity to
vote for the outstanding teachers they have had for at least one undergraduate course for
credit during the fall or spring semesters of the 1980-81 school year.
The computer processed voting card can be obtained from the student's facult advisor.
The student ma vote for up to three undergraduate teachers and is to assign to each
nominated teacher a rating of 10 (highest), 8, or 6, depending on the intensity of the nomina-
tion. The facult members four digit code number, as given in this issue of The lust Caroli-
nian, should be used instead of the faculty member's name. The voting card should be
deposited in the voting box in the Registrar's Office in Whichard Building, 8 a.m5 p.m
during March 2-6. (Students who are practice teaching will receive the voting card and this
issue from their supervisors and should return the cards by May 1 to Dr. P. J. Adler, Historv
Department, ECU, Greenville, . t 27834.)
Students should bear in mind that the vote is for teachers whom thev feel are outstanding.
It is not a vote to find the most popular teacher nor a vote to indicate course preference. I he
best teachers are not necessarily the most popular and, conversely, the most popular teachers
are not necessarily the best.
The student vote will be analyzed by the C ommittee for Teaching Effectiveness in order la
minimize any possible bias in the vote due to differences in class sie. number of classes
taught, grade distribution, etc. Announcement of the results of the vote will be made in the
early fall of 1981.
Lab instructors who do not assign final grades or instructors of zero-credit courses art noi
eligible for votes. Graduate students are not to vote for any faculty member on the basis of
graduate level courses taken in which a graduate level grade was assigned. Students should
vote only for teachers from which undergraduate grades and credit will be received.
(KHtl
(KHi:
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Jackson 1. Allison Jr.
XXinona Xckerman
Barbara Adams
Julie Adams
C arl ( Adler
Philip Joseph Adler
Mariha Agnew
Mohammed Ahad
Mohammed Ahran
R. Ajmera
James F. Xk;ra
Patrice Alexander
Ronnie Allen
Wendall F Mien
Jackson 1. Allison Jr.
Linda Jean Allred
Haul Alston
Dogan Alluner
Hawa J. Alluner
(�an John Ambert
1 ouisc Anderson
Alia W . Andrews
Harhara. Andrews
Robert Xngell
Joseph Xpplegate
Aradj Rowshan Araghi
ms A. Xrcher
Nicole Aronson
Frank Xrwood
Andrew N. Ash
Ru hard A they
John. Xikeson
Bellv Austin
1 rnt'si 1 er Jr.
Ka (� Avers
an.lint I . vtr
Paul W. tyers
Donald I Bade.
(George Bailey
Paul Bailcv
Barbara Bain
Harrv Baird
( ram Baker
Jud Baker
Seymour Bakerman
Karen Baldwin
John R Ball
Wilberf Ball
Hisham A. Barakat
Jean Barhour
John Barkand
Donald V . Barnes
Jud Barnes
James R. Barnes Jr.
Robert ( Barnes
Just Barn
Robert Barris
Patrick Barriteau
Richard D. Barrow II
Bruce D. Barr
Barbara J. Bass
Michael Bassman
Charles Bath
James VN . Batten
Richard Bauman
Harr Bailcv
James II Bearden
Pamela S. Beck
R. Frederick Becker
David 1. Beckman
Frances P. Belcik
F . Daniel Bell
John Bell
Hewood. Bellarm
V incent J. Bellis
Ruth Benedict
Josephine D. Benfield
( arlton R. Ben
Pennv Benzing
Ian Berber
Delano Bern
Dais Besl
1 homas. Beverage
Steven A. Bienstock
Audrey J. Biggers
Paul C. Bilev
George Bissinger
Shriram Bivani
Oris Blackwell
( harles F . Bland
I ainar I . Blankenship
Karen Blansfield
Gaj llogan Blocker
William Bloodworth
Irvin I . Klose
Jonathan (.rav Blount
Svlvia II. Blue
C harles F
Earn Bolen
( arolvn K. Boll
( atherine A. Bolton
Debbie Bond
Robert lee Boone
I vnn ( Borchert
William Borden
John Bort
Joan Boudreaux
Allen Bowyer
Ruth Boxberger
Fmil S. Boce
John William Bovd
Joseph G. Boyelte
Franklin I . Bradham
Robert ( Brame
Dorothy M. Brandon
Oscar W. Brannan
Tiny R. Braswell
Tiny Bras well
Mary Jo Bratton
John T. Bray
0121 Anna Brehm
0122 Sallv Bretl
0123 Robert I . Brewinglon
0124 t.len Brewster
0125 Stephen Bridgers
0126 sandra I) Bridwell
0127 Jack F . Brinn
0128 Mark Brinson
0129 Frederick Broadhursi
0130 Ruth J. Broadhursi
0131 (harles I . Broome
0132 George Broussard
0133 . ( Brown
0134 Robert Brown
0135 slvia I, Brown
0136 1 ucille Browning
0137 Fugene Brunelle
0138 Janet Brvan
0139 James I. Brxant
0140 Gregory Buch
0141 James Buck
(1142 Manolila F. Buck
0143 Winston Budrow
0144 Robert I . Bunger
0145 Hubert W . Burden
0146 Bvron I Burlingham
0147 arol Burmeister
0148 Sarah D. Burroughs
0149 Georgeaaa Burroughs
015(1 Patricia Burrus
0151 David 1 Burlner
0152 Joe Bailev Buske
0153 Mexander Bvkal
(1154 I. William Bvrd
0155 William. Bvrd
0156 Alfred I . Bvrum
015- Mvra II. Cain
0158 Williamam
(1159 Walter I alhoun
0160 Janetampbell
0161 James M ampbell
0162 Peterampbell
0163 I oren K.ampion
0164 Rudolphannon
0165 Richardapwell
0166 Herbert R.arlton
0167 F rnest R arrawav Jr.
0168 Robertarrawav
0169 William S.arson
0170 Herbert Carter
0171 Mvron 1.aspar
0172 Joan P. Cassili)
0173 Wilburastellow
0174 lonvales
0175 Doris B.allelt
0176 Charles F. Chamberlain
0177 Jack K. Chamberlain
OPX I homashamhliss
0179 Debrahaodacki
0180 Beatricehauncev
0181 Phillipheng
0182 Davidhenowelh
0183 William (herrv III
0184 F nnishestang
01X5 Dennisheslnul
0186 Johnhilders
0187 Deborahhodacki
0188 Amos (lark
0189 Donald F.lemens
0190 Marv I (leveland
0191 (harles F. (liett
0192 Dirk (line
0193 William H.obb
0194 harles Coble
0195 James Ro (ockrell
0196 Rovockrell
0197 Donnaoleman
0198 Markolev
0199 (arol B. Collins
02(81 Donald F.ollins
0201 Joseph (ollins
0202 William II ollins Jr.
0203 Rodnevomplon
0204 Belt).ongleton
0205 Donnaongleton
0206 Joseph N.ongleton
0207 Albert R.onley
0208 hathrvn lea Conrad
0209 Bellv Janeorwin
0210 Debbieosligan
0211 Bvron I . Coulter
0212 (arol (ox
0213 (.eorge S.ox
0214 Robert F ramer
0215 John R.rammer
0216 Weslex V . (raw lev
0217 Roger I . Creech
0218 John Creaks
0219 Dan J. Crittenden
0220 Robert ( (rouse
0221 (harles P.ullop
0222 Howardummings
0223 Sallv B. Curry
0224 Antonia Dalapas
0225 limolhv Dale
0226 Donald Dancy
0227 Hal Daniel
0228 Frances Daniels
0229 James F Daniels
0230 John W. Daniels
0231 Susan T. Danin
0232 M. Saeed Dar
0233 Frances P. Daughert
0234 Boice V Daughertv
0235 Patricia Daughertv
0236 Stella Daughertv
0237 John P. Davano
0238 Davev Davenport
0239 Doris Davenport
0240 Fred David
0241
0242
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0250
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( harla Davis 0361
Darrell Davis 0362
draham J. Davis 0363
Kenneth J. Davis 0364
Michael Davis 0365
I renton Davis 0366
I nkenath Dehnath (1367
S. 1 okenalh Dehnath 0368
I aurel Degaron 0369
lhadxs J. Dewar 0370
Arthur Diani 0371
Robert Dick 0372
(.radv ( Dickirson II 0373
Robert Dillard 0374
Alota B. Dillon 0375
( ollett Dilworth 0376
Joseph P. Distetano 0377
Patricia Dix 0378
( 1 vnis Dohm 0379
Susan V . Donaldson 0380
John Donochie 03X1
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Richard Double 0383
Robert I . Dough 03X4
Frances Douglas 0385
Paul W owell 0386
Meta Dowries 8387
Sheldon Dowries 0388
Clinton R. Downing 03X9
David Downing 0390
Anita Driscoll 0391
Frances F. Dudlev 6392
shirlev K. Duff (1393
Kalhleen 1 . Dunlop 0394
Patricia Dunn 0395
Richard B. Diiprcc 0396
I homas Durham 0397
William H Durham Jr. 0398
Mitchell 1 Dutch 8399
Otto Dvkslra 04(H)
Elsie Fagan 041)1
(.eorgene Fakes 0402
I homas F. Famon 0403
Rila F arlev I hit I. 0404
Francis Easoa 0405
John P. East 0406
John batman 0467
John D. Fhhs 0408
Marv J. Fckerlc 0409
Elizabeth Eckstein 0410
louis Eckstein 0411
Robert I dmiston 0412
Sara J. Fdmiston 0413
Robert Wavne Fdwards 0414
Roberta Fdwards 0415
Michael EMbeck 0416
John. Ellen Jr. 0417
(.race M. F.llenberg 04IX
(aria Elliott 0419
Pamela. Ellis 0420
Iheodore R. Fllis 111 042 I
Rav F.lmore 0422
Martha Fngelke 0423
Stephen. Fngelke 0424
L. S. Fnglish 0425
Donald Fnslev 0426
FJmer F . F rber 0427
Biruta Frdmann 0428
Leonard M. I.rnesl 0429
Frank Ftler 0430
Nellvena Eatster 0431
(,eorge O. Evans 0432
Louise F vans 0433
Thomas I. Fvans 0434
Flelen Everett 0435
Lou Everett 0436
Alvin A. Fahrner 0437
(.ar Fairclolh 0438
Rebecca Faison 0439
Marie Farr 0440
Janice Fl. Faulkner 0441
Bertie F . Fearing 0442
Eon S. Felker 0443
M. J. Fisther Fernandez 0444
Joseph A. Fernandez 0445
Flenrv. Ferrell Jr. 0446
Linda Fields 0447
Earn like 0448
Rita Finnen 0449
Mark Fisch 0450
Janet E. Fischer 0451
Rosemary Fischer 0452
Rhonda Fleming 0453
Paul Fletcher 0454
Edward (. Flickinger 0455
Bradford Foley 0456
Patricia Foltz 0457
John E. Ford 0458
V ick F ord 0459
(.race B. Foster 0460
Mary M. Fowler 0461
(.resolnne Fox 0462
Joseph Frankford 0463
Melvin Fratke 0464
Wilhelm R. Frisell 0465
A. Dewane Frutiger 0466
Robert S. Frye 0467
Robert S. Fulghum 0468
Frank Fuller 0469
Eugene D. Furth 0470
Warren Arthur (.alke 0471
Michael (.all 0472
Margie Gallagher 0473
Jeanne (.amber 0474
Ramona (iame 0475
Robert B. Gantt 0476
David R. (.arris 0477
(harles Garrison 0478
Ravmond R. (.arrison 0479
William T. Gartman 0480
Patricia (.arton
Betiv Gay
Helen K. (.av
Robvn (.av
Nicholas Georgalis
David H. Giles
Rav (.illis
Edward Glenn
Hollv Marie (.lenn
Regma (iober
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( arl dooding
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I ran .ordlev
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I orrav ne Grafl
( arvl Graham
Robert (.raham
Susan 1 . (.rav
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Edwin R. (.ritiith
Jimmie F . (.rimslev
I ennala A. (.ross
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F rankie (.urganus
Vnlhonv G. .ulierrez
Bellv Haddock
Paul W Haggard
1 homas J. liaigwood Jr
( eli.i I Hates
I unoihv Hale)
Naruv SN. Hall
kki Hallberg
William Hallberg
1 cm H.ilii i
Man K. Halprin
I I red Hamhlen
(ieorge Hamilion
lberl R. Hammond
( arol Dean Hampton
( arolvn H. Hampton
Karen Hancock
Xrihur Hanev
W illiam llankins
1 . Robert Hanrahan
Gretcben Harding
Marian Harding
Rosalie Harilun
Betsv Harper
Stephen B. Harper
Patricia Harrell
Rita Harrell
Jackson Harrill
( andis Harrington
XI Harris
( lifton Harris
1 awrence S. Harris
Nancv ( Harris
Paul Hartley
Alan D. Harlsook
Fdward Hasele.v
Gerald Haskins
Rebecca liathorn
Robert I Hause III
David Hawkins
I homas Haw lev
Dean II. Hayek
Mvree Haves
I rev a Havnes
( arlton Heckrotte
Ramon VI. Hedges
1 Ida Heller
Otto w. Heavy
I homas. Herndon
W . Frwin Flesler
James 1. Higgins
Debra P. Hill
Helga Hill
Joseph A. Hill
Dannv R. Ilincs
Clyde s. Hiss
James F . Hix
Phil Hodges
Katharine W . Hodgin
(harles Hodson
Susan Holacre
Donald R. Hoffman
VI. Jones Hogsed
( . Late llolbrook
Norma K. Holland
David Hollander
William IE Hollev
Frank Hollowell
James F . Holmes
lilla llolsev
I en Holtclaw
Bettie W Hooks
Edgar W . Hooks Jr.
William R. Hoots Jr.
James Hoover
Agnes F. Hostettler
1 awrence F . Hough
Gladys D. liowell
John liowell
Montv Howie
V uan Hsu
Kenneth Hubbard
Keith. Hudson
Richard Hudson
W. Garrett Hume
Abbott Hunsucker
Jerrv Hunt
Andrea Hunter
Robert J. Hursex Jr.
Jean Huryn
Jacqueline Hutcherson
Ixetta Hutchins
0481 s. Gregory lams
0482 Michael S. Indorf
04X3 Michael S. Indorf
0484 Alphonse J. Ingenito
0485 Vtargarel H Ingram
0486 Alfred (). Inman III
0487 Marsha Ironsmith
0488 F. Robert Irwin
0489 lakeru llo
0490 Laura Jackson
0491 Richard Jackson
0492 Kenneih C. James
0493 Vfavton B. Jarrell
0494 Susan I . Jerrerv
0495 Donald Jeff revs
0496 Barnev Jernigan
0497 Susan .lohanson
0498 Ronald Johns
0499 Allen Johnson
05(H) Drake 1 manuel Johnson
0501 Fric Scott Johnson
0502 Paula Johnson
0503 I homas H. Johnson
0504 Douglas R. Jones
0505 D. F . Darnel Jones
0506 Harold Jones
0507 James ( Jones
0508 Jo Ann F. Jones
0509 James Jones
0510 Robert Jones
0511 Rav I . Jones
0512 Ruth B Jones
0513 1 reresa Jones
0514 James M. Joyce
0515 Robert V lovner
051f Wilton (.lenn .lovner
05 I - (.erard Kalmus
05IX Bernard Kane
0519 Ellen Kamr
0520 (.eorge I. Kasperek
0521 sudesl Kalaria
0522 V ash Kalaria
0523 Goto Kato
0524 Vtark Kairosh
0525 lelsuva Kawabe
0526 Robert F . Kear
0527 Melba Kealhlev
0528 Jane Fl. Keller
0529 Norman Keller
0530 Patricia X. Kellv
0531 Clarence M. Kelsev
0532 larrv I . Kendrick
0533 John kepchar
0534 Richard Kerns
0535 R. B. Keusch
0536 John. Kevt
0537 Prabhaker ( Khazanie
0538 Will Rav Kiger
0539 Brenda Killingsworlh
0540 Joong H�� Kim
0541 Jung-(.un Kim
0542 Alfred S. King
0543 Patrick Kinlaw
0544 Stephen Kinnev
0545 James W. Kirkland
0546 Marv Kirkpatrick
0547 onstantine Kledaras
0548 Robert A. Klein
0549 Clifford B. Knight
0550 (.eorge Knight
0551 David Knox
0552 Richard Kobe
0553 Dixie Koldjeski
0554 Arthur Kopelman
0555 Denise Korniewicz
0556 John Koz Jr
0557 Linda Kraus
0558 Karen Krupa
0559 (atherine 1. Kurtz
0560 I heodore Kushnick
0561 Richard H. 1 aing
0562 Robert. Lamb
0563 Janet S. Land
0564 Heidi Lane
0565 Gene D. Eanier
0566 Rosina Lao
0567 V. J. Lao
0568 Martha Larkin
0569 (.eorge I aroque
0570 Roman laubert
0571 Richard A. l.auffer
0572 Mabel I aughter
0573 William E. Eaupus
0574 John S. Laurie
0575 Kaihrvn law
0576 Donald E. lawler
0577 Iherese Lawler
0578 hristv Lawrence
0579 . E. Lawrence
0580 Edward Leahv
0581 Palmyra Eeahx
0582 Gorman W. Eedbetter
0583 Belinda lemple Lee
0584 (harles I ee Jr.
0585 James M. lee
0586 Janice Leggett
0587 vnthia E. Eehmann
0588 Alan Leichtling
0589 Marion Ross Eeiner
0590 Robert W . Eeith
0591 James I emlev
0592 Donald Rav Eennon
0593 Louise Levey
0594 (iary Eexine
0595 Lauretta Lewis
05 hia-Vu Li
0597 Edward M. Eieberman
0598 Leonard D. Lillev Jr.
0599 Joann kay Eindell
0600 V irginia Linn
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Adelaide Miller
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Geoffrey Mitchell
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FJIen Moody
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Miriam B. Moore
Oscar k. Moori
Clarence Morgan
(arl Morgan
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Jean Morris
Susan W . Morris
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John Moskop
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Frank Murphx
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Robert A. Munarelli
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Gregory Nagode
Donald W. Neal
Mark S. Nelson
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James Nickelsen
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(harles W. O'Rear 6854
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( arol Osman 0857
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Barbara L. Ovler 0860
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Fred M. Parham 0865
Michael M Parker 0X66
Scott Parker 0867
James Parnell 0868
Pamela ( Parrot! 0X69
Herbert R. Paschal 0870
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Debra M. Patterson 0874
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Norman. Pendered 0879
Sam Pennington 0X80
Jean Pennucci 0881
Vlallie Penrv 0882
David Pepper 0883
Every 1. Perrv 0884
Marguerite A. Perrv 0885
Patricia Perialion 0886
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Bellv F . Pel lew av 0889
Joyce Pettis 0890
Joan B. Pfeifer 0891
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Phil Phillips 0893
Michael ( Piavis 0894
Fldean Pierce 0895
Everett Pittman 0896
Allan Polk 089-
Max O Poole 0898
Walter J. Pories 0899
Ruih E. Porter (r900
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Jill Powell 0902
David A. Powers 0903
Edward I . Powers 0904
Steven H. Prevatte 0905
(harles Price 0906
Jerrv Price 0907
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William F. Prilchard 0909
Robert W. Privette 0910
Cindy Pulliam 0911
Rose Pullv 0912
Bruce lee Purvis M13
Scott Quails 0914
William H. Queen 0915
Miriam Quick 0916
Ben I). Quinn 0917
marv J. Raab 09)8
Spencer (). Raab 0919
Frank Rabex 0920
Nickolas Radeka 0921
Fred Ragan 0922
Edith Rand 0923
Richard Ransom 0924
Allen Rappaporl 0925
A Robert Rasch 0926
Bonita Ratcliff 0927
Eona P. Ratcliffe 0928
Adelaide Ratcliffe 0929
Robert Ratcliffe 0930
William Rathbun 0931
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George Douglas Rav 0933
Dixie Ray 0934
Betty Rayle 0935
Flloyd Read 0936
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James E. Rees 0938
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( hrista Reiser 0940
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Paul Martin Resslar 0942
Buford Rhea 0943
Delene Rhea 0944
Susan Rhodes 0945
Patricia G. Rice 0946
Gary D. Richardson 0947
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John T. Richards 0949
Doreen Richter 0950
Stanley R. Riggs 0951
Ralph H. Rives 0952
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Mark SheltOfl
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Rub Sheridan
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Richard shine
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Aviar Singh
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James I . Smith
James O. Smith Jr
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Title
The East Carolinian, February 26, 1981
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
February 26, 1981
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.115
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.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/
Materials on this site may include offensive content, which does not reflect the opinions, values, or beliefs of Joyner Library. Public access is provided to these resources to preserve the historical record.

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