The East Carolinian, February 11, 1982






Art Show:
Can Local Painter Top His
'Dorothy Hamill and Troll?
Page 5
Basketball:
�ECU Squanders Nine-Point Lead To Monarchs j
�Lady Pirates Meet Third-Ranked ODU Tonight
Page 8
�he �a0t Carolinian
&
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Thursday, February 11,1982
GreenvHIe.N.C
10 Pages
Collins Withdraws From School
Editor In Chief Leaves Post
Photo By CHAP GURLEY
PALL COLLINS
leaving editorship for medical reasons
By MIKE HUGHES
Following two surgical operations
in one month, editor in chief of The
East Carolinian, Paul Collins, an-
nounced earlier this week that he is
withdrawing from school and
resigning his position at the
newspaper for the remainder of the
semester.
Collins, who has been with the
student newspaper since November
1980, missed much of the early part
of the spring semester due to
Achilles tendon surgery. Later in the
month, while still in a cast, Collins
suffered a ruptured appendix,
disabling him for yet another two
weeks.
In his 14 months with The East
Carolinian, Collins worked his was
up from assistant news editor to
editor in chief.
Reflecting on his work with the
newspaper, Collins said his regrets
are few. His main criticism was aim-
ed at the ECU Media Board for
what he called "a lack of trust.
"When 1 was appointed as editor
in chief (April 1980), they had faith
in me Collins said. "They looked
on me as someone who could restore
peace to the staff
Collins was referring to the in-
vestigations of impropriety in the
spring of 1981, which caused dissen-
tion among The East Carolinian's
staff members.
"But the relaiionship started to
deteriorate he added, "the same
way it has happened to every editor
we've had since I've been here
"In general Collins continued,
"1 find they take a very proprietary
air toward the different media. 1 fed
they think of the people that work in
the various media � not just The
East Carolinian � as hired help.
"We're over here putting in all
the Hours, and yet 1 hardly ever see
any of them over here. They meet
once every couple weeks in then
ivory tower and think they can
decree edicts, and we'll jump.
"1 get the feeling that they just
don't trust us. They think I'm over
here throwing chairs through the
wall every Monday and Wednesday
night. They take themseUes a little
too seriously sometimes
Collins' problems with the Media
Board surfaced in Ockber 1981.
when his decision to fire advertising
director Chuck Foster was overrid-
den by the board.
According to Collins, The East
Carolinian, in conjunction with the
Downtown Greenville Association,
had planned a special edition to
advertise several local merchants.
However, Foster had oversteppec"
his authority and had granted man;
advertisements at a cut rate.
"After that incident C ollins ex
plained, "I warned him specifically
that if he did anything out of the or-
dinary, he'd be fired
Approximately one week later.
Foster printed a halt-page, cost-free
message thanking advertisers foi
their patronage. Collins then tired
him.
In turn, the Media Board
reinstated Foster as advertising
director, because they felt Collins"
warning was "too vague
However, the trouble between the
two later resurfaced, when a
'�mysterious" story found its way
into the Dec. 8 edition of The East
Carolinian. In that article. Foster
was quoted as claiming that Collins
was hot-tempered and worked with
"unbusinesslike procedures
"After that incident, I really felt
like telling the Media Board 'I told
you so Collins said.
Being one semester short o(
graduation. Collins plans to return
to ECU and The East Carolinian in
the summer. "I'd like to work for
the paper in some capacity he
said, "hut 1 don! knew whether or
not I would consider applying
this same position again
"Overall he concluded. "I
regret that I've always been at odds
with the Media Board, because I've
reallv loved the job
In Collins' absence, managing
editor .limmv DuPree will assume
the role i t interim editor in chief.
ECU Offers Numerous Counseling Services
Bv PATRICK O'NEILL
Mall W hut
"I'd sav that half of the students
who graduate from ICC will have
not been aware oi the Counseling
Center as a support kind of agen-
cv
So says Dr. Will Bali, one ol live
full-time staff advisers at the
Counseling Center in the Wright
Annex.
Ball admits that not all students
need counseling, but he stresses that
main students are not aware ol the
many cost-free services offered at
the center.
According to the Counseling
Center information flyer,
"Counseling is a process of develop-
ing insight; it is not telling you what
you must do; you make the deci-
sions Ball adds that "the primary
job of counseling is to help students
be more effective in their life ex-
periences
The staff is also prepared to
answer questions or provide infor-
mation to students seeking advice
on any topic of concern.
"Confidentiality is something we
believe in here at the center he
asserts.
Ball says that most students he
sees "are pretty accepting of
counselingCounseling doesn't
mean a person is sick or crazy he
adds, though many times these
negative words are attached to it.
"The range of services here could
benefit any student he says.
According to Ball, "personal con-
cerns such as social skills, rela-
tionship problems, sexual identity,
self-esteem and self-confidence are
the most common situations en-
countered at the center.
"We do a lot of work with
academics Ball explains. This area
includes all types of aid students
may need in school and studying.
The center also provides classes on
improving "techniques and ap-
proaches" for studying, test anxie-
ty, reading efficiency and com-
prehension.
Students who may feel in-
timidated by classroom discussion
can also receive guidance in improv-
ing their self-confidence. "Even
graduate students and others who
make good grades, but want to im-
prove take advantage of the ser-
vices. Ball says.
Another service offered by the
Counseling Center is known as a
"personality inventory which is
an assessment of the interests and
abilities of the student. The results
of these inventories can be helpful in
career planning. "These are not
tests Ball assures. "When you say
test, you think right and wrong
answers. An inventory is a
preference, what a person likes or
doesn't like for one thing or
another
The Counseling Center can also
help students who are trying to plan
a major. Ball says he feels that the
center can make the decision easier
and help to dispel some of the
"myths" associated with education.
"Go to school; get a good educa-
tion; get a good job. That's a
myth says Ball, "because a good
education does not guarantee a
good job
Another counseling center, the
Center for Student Opportunities,
located in the Whichard Annex,
provides conseling for students
specifically interested in the health
professions. The CSO is better
equipped to handle the specific con-
cerns of students in nursing, oc-
cupational and physical therapy and
allied-health programs.
According to Dr. Linda Spino,
the CSO program is financed
through the ECU School of
Medicine and helps students with
personal, social academic, career
and financial needs.
Another source of counseling
support is the Career Planning and
Placement Center. Counselor Linda
Caddis oi the CPPC says that the
program is designed mainly to help
seniors plan their careers.
"We have actual sources for
career planning she said, "such as
written sources and audio-visual
aius
The purpose of the CPPC is "to
help the student build self-
confidence and positive thinking
according to Gaddis. Preparation of
resumes and improvement o inter-
leaving skills are services also of-
fered.
Nun Recalls Recent Trip To Honduras
B PATRICK O'NEILL
Sl�l( WrH�T
"From what we've heard �
especially at Fa Virtude (refugee
camp) � Salvadoran troops kidnap
refugees, take them back into El
Salvador and shoot them said
Sister Helen Shondell, ECU Roman
Catholic campus minister. Sister
Shondell just returned from a
twelve-day trip to Honduras with
former ECU Campus Chaplain
Father Charles Mulholland.
The two were part of a group
visiting different missionaries living
in Honduras. Among the mis-
sionaries was former Greenville resi-
dent Sister Jane Paris, now doing
Christian ministry and nutritional
health work in Esquias.
Father Mulholland has organized
annual trips to developing countries
in Central America and the West In-
dies to study the economic and
political conditions of the coun-
tries, as well as to observe the work
o' the church.
Cases of Salvadoran troops kid-
napping and murdering refugees liv-
ing in Honduras have been
documented by Oxfam-America, a
well-known and respected interna-
tional relief agency. Oxfam staff
person Rusty Davenport
photographed the troops in the act
o kidnapping El Salvadoran
refugees. His quick reaction and
coverage saved the lives of twenty
refugees.
"Most Central American coun-
tries, since 1900 and before, have
been dominated by the United
States Father Mulholland said.
"There's no question that our pre-
Graduation Changed
Commencement activities for spr-
ing 1982 have been rescheduled, ac-
cording to C.C. Rowe, chairman of
the ECU Commencement Commit-
tee.
Commencement will be held on
Saturday, May 8, in Minges Col-
iseum, Rowe said, instead of the
preceding Friday in Ficklen
Stadium.
"This decision was made by the
chancellor and his vice chancellors
before he left Rowe said.
Under the direction of the univer-
sity administration, surveys were
sent to 1981 graduates. According
to Rowe, most graduates said they
would rather have had the com-
mencement ceremony on Saturday.
The move will be made to Minges
because the committee "always had
to worry about rain Rowe said.
The committee will send a memo
to faculty members and students on
March 6 with further details on the
commencement ceremony.
sent administration would intervene
militarily" in another nation's af-
fairs if they did something "that did
not meet our approval. This is just
outrageous
Mulholland added that most peo-
ple know very little about Central
America. "Most United States
citizens are unaware of the history
of those countries. Many don't even
know the geographical locations
The Honduran people were "very
gentle and very friendly. They
would all greet you and come up to
speak to us Shondell said. "I
never felt any anti-Americanism on
the trip Mulholland added that
"as a visiting American you're
always received in a most friendly
way
He feels that the U.S. has
"expressed no real concern about
the needs of the people. We have
allied ourselves with the upper
classes said Mulholland, "who
are the rich and the powerful, who
have little concern for the poor.
Our "good neighbor policy" is
non-existent, Mulholland said. He
added that according to Sister Paris,
"there's terrible destitution and
poverty" in all of the refugee
camps.
"Infant mortality is very
highsays Sister Shondell. "About
one half of the children die before
their fifth birthday
Sister Jane and other missionaries
distribute anti-worm medicines. Im-
pure drinking water is responsible
for many of these intestinal infec-
tions. "Some communities don't
even have a water supply system
Sister Shondell added. She said
development agencies are in great
need of funds to build water tanks
that can catch rain water.
Honduras had the lowest caloric
intake per person in Latin America,
coupled with the second-lowest
gross national product. Sister
Shondell agreed with Mulholland on
the subject of U.S. relations with El
Salvador. "Our government is sup-
porting the repression of the
Salvadoran people" by providing
military assistance and training their
troops.
El Salvadoran troops are current-
ly being trained in Fayetteville,
N.C at Fort Bragg and at Fort
Benning, Georgia. Critics claim that
the U.S. military is training troops
in guerrilla warfare and torture
techniques.
Sister Shondell added that the
Reagan Administration is changing
its emphasis in aid policy in Hon-
duras, from concentration on the
small farmers to concentration on
increased production "which can
only be done by helping the large
farmers. That's like giving money to
the rich she said.
The main staples of the Hon-
duran people are beans and tortillas.
"They grow corn for the tortillas,
some rice, and they have a little
goat's cheese Shondell added.
El Salvadoran refugees living in
See HONDURAS, Page 3
Photo Bv OAVC WILLIAMS
In Training
Frisbec Club member Scott Takott takes advantage of Wednesday's clear
skies and practices for the Natural Light Flying Disc Classic coming to ECU
on April 17.
t
, .fc-�k-





.
THE EAST CAROl INI AN
FEBRUARY II, l82
Announcements
ANNOUNCEMENTS
II you or your organization
would like to have an item printed
In the announcements column
please send the announcement (as
briel as possible) typed and
doubte"spaced to The East caroli
man m care ol the news editor
There is no charge for an
nouncements, but space is often
limited
The deadline lor announcement
are 5 p m Friday lor the Tuesday
paper and Spm Tuesday for the
Thursday paper
The space is available to all
campus organisations and depart
ments
INTERVIEWERS
WANTED
The institute for Coastal and
Marine Resources is currently
seeking six to eight prospective
student interviewers for a
research proiect on the recrea
tionai fisheries in the upper sounds
ol eastern North Carolina Pro
spec'ive interviewers mus' be
students at East Carolina and be
able to furnish own transportation
The work will start in mid 'o ia'e
Apr. I and will continue through the
summer months and into the fall
Training will take place in March
Interested students are asked to
contact Cindy Stack for an inter
view at 757 677v
PHILOSOPHY
The Philosophy Club will meet
on Tuesday Feb 16 at 7 p m in
Brews'er D 313 Or James Smith
of 'he Philosophy Department will
speak on -Thoughts on
Mr-taphor " AH mteres'ed persons
are welcome
AFRICAN ART
An exhibition of Aftican Art. on
loan from the permanen' collec
tion of Duke University may be
seen a' East Carolina university's
&rs� Art Gallery from Feb 1
Ma, 1 182 This exhibition con
lams work from twenty one
African 'r,oe. and represents a
wide variey of styles On display
are numerous ceremonial obiects
as wen as decorative utilitarian
lion vnii be of interest"
I'ooraphers, students
'ai public A tour of
i will be given 'o the
Robert Burqer ECU
si vu! specialist on
LATTER DAY SAINT
The Latter Day Saint Student
association is sponsoring a free
film and refreshments every Tues
day evening at 7 00 m the col
teehouse at Mendenhali All
welcome to come and ioin us each
week!
TEAM HANDBALL
CLUB
ECU Team Handball Club in
vites all interested persons, both
male and female to ioin us Hand
ball is a new and exciting sport
that is easy to learn and fun to
play The Handball Club is cur
rently scheduled to make two trips
to the New York city area tor tour
namen's For more information
and practice times call Tom Cody
(75 4933)
ECU LAW SOCIETY
Will meet Wednesday. Feb 17 at
7 p m in Room C 103. Brewster
Guest lecturer will be North
Carolina Attorney General, Rufus
Edmisten For further mlorma
tion. please contact Diane Jones,
'56 6556
NOIVCF
There will be no Inter Varsity
Meeting Thursday Night We will
meet again next week on Wednes
day night at 7 30. m Mendenhali
room 212
CORSO
There will be a CORSO meeting
on Thursday. February 11 a' 5
p m in Mendenhali Student
Center, room 221
METHODIST STUDENT
CENTER
We are now accepting applica
tions from males and temales tor
housing at the Methodist Student
Center or at Wesley House for the
1982 83 school year and for 1982
summer school Call 758 2030 lor
more information
Interviews lor summer Obs at
Camp Don Lee and other church
related summer camps will be
conducted at the Methodist Stu
dent Center on Monday, Feb 8
Irom 2 5 Call 758 2030 for more in
formation
We have an opening tor a
graduate student couple to serve
as resident advisors Those in
terested should contact The
Methodist Student Center. 501 E
5th St by Feb 15 Call 758 2030
ATTENTION
The East Carolina University
Chapter of the National Student
Speech, Language and Hearing
Association is sponsoring the
Twelth Annual Speech, Language
ano Heaimq Symposium on
February 25 and 26. 1982 Gues
Speakers include Ka'hiee
Holmes and Dr Howard Shane
Topics include. The Use of a Nor
mal Language Model for Dea'
Children' and Assessment and In
'ervention tor the Non Speaking'
For further information contac
Marqo Mu'ligan at 757 6961
PHI SIGMA PI
Brothers' Can you hold a pen?
Do you know which side of an
envelop the address goes? Then
come on down to Austin 132 a1 6
o'clock tonight foi cur annual
� Address Smoker Invitations
Party There n be manna' Pen
nibs' Tasty glue ' � '
rome now. so we can qet ou' early
and have some real tun
SCIENCE MAJORS
On Monday, Feb 15, American
Chemical Society Student Affiliate
will meet at 7 p m in Flanagan
202 Mr Owen Kmgsbury will be
the gues' speaker He will present
a show on Glass blowing" All m
terested persons and members are
urged to attend Pictures will be
taken for the yearbook
JAZZEXERCISE
This course offers a chance to
work on toning up trouble areas ol
the body while learning some
basic iaz2 dance routines Loose,
comlortable clothing, leotards, or
stirrup tights are recommended
Class begins Tuesday. Feb 23 and
ends May 4 and win bel taught in
Room 115. Theatre Arts building
The 'ime will be from 6 30 7 30
p m and cos' is $30 00
FAITH & VICTORY
FELLOWSHIP
Are you tired of the downtowr
scene' Looking to fill that emply
void in your lite7 You can walk in
total victory have all your needs
met and ever, prayer answered
Come and see what the word of
God has to say about il 11 will
change your life!
MEMBERSHIPDRIVE
The Student Council tor Excep
i� al Children (SCECi is having
their membership drive the week
ot Feb 15 Students from all ma
iors are invited to ioin Please stop
by 'he SCEC ollice in Speight
now. and see what we're all about
or come by the membership booth
durinq the week of Feb 15 and talk
to a representative for some first
hand experiences Don't pass us
up
AEROBICS
For ECU stall and faculty,
aerobics classes are offered by the.
Hpers department on Monday.
Wednesday, and Friday at noon ,n
memorial gym. Room 112 There
,s no charge for this service Just
your effort lor lots ol tun while get
t,ng in shape For turher mtorma
t.on. call Mrs Jo Saunders.
757 6000, or the physical education
office, 757 6441
VOLUNTEERS
NEEDED
The Pitt County Juvenile Ser
vices Res'itunon Program is
urgently in need of volunteers 'o
serve as on site supervisors for
luveniles as they perform various
community service tasks
You may volunteer any number
ot hurs per week or per month,
Monday through Saturday, and
you can be reimbursed for any
program related travel
For further information, please
c all Cookie Rodgers at 758 4223 or
come by the Juvenile Court
Counselors ollice on 'he tour'h
floor of Ihe Pit' County Cour
thouse
Pitt County Heart Association
presents
MAURICE WILLIAMS
& THE ZODIACS
Friday, February 12,1982
Doors open at 8:00 $5.00 admission per persor
All proceeds go to the Heart Association.
All beverages at Happy Hour Prices
2 for the Price of 1
9

seem I
.am
I
m
,�-��
� �4
frTT
CADP
The Campus Alcohol ano Drug
Program will hold its bi monini,
i ling on Fob 15 at 3 30 p m in
the si �� lerenci mom
. , win Han Students m'eres'ed
,n furthering responsible a"tudes
toward the use of chemical
substances are encouraged to at
: For more information call
75? 693 OT 757 6649
SIGMA BIG BROTHER
There wH be a mandatory
g lor all Sigma Big
Brothers on Thursday, Feb II. a'
'he house a' 5 45 AH bro'hers
mus' be present!
public b Or
lure. i
Gray Ar'
Feb
and
e lour will 'ak
.allery 7 30 p
The puhi.c .
Ali
. an
HOUSING DISPLAY
� Hi me E Conom.cs.
having a Residential Housing
Dspia. '��'
Mendel I
S'ude'i's
Department
'0 4 00pm
a"e"o
Tl
Fd '4 21a'
den' Center
m 'he Housing
,11 be displaying
ec's ol residential
. tx s recee
v leb 20 lrorr I 00
� pubhc is invited '�
AMA
The American
Assoc ia'ion .n mee
5 p in in Room 221 il
� � , guesl speaker
Trayicr director (
ano vales pro
E as' Man A'
couraoeo 'o atterti
a'
1CJ
WZMB
Friday and Sa'urda,
Ma r ti
on Feb 17 a'
Meno. ' " �
rill b. '� ' ' �
f rarkenci
AMBASSADORS
There will be a aeneral meeting
on February 15. 1982 at 5 00 The
meeting will 'ake place a'
Mendenhali in the Multi purr S
room
SCEC
All those interested m seeing
A'rt' the Student Council tor E�
ceptior.al Children is all about are
invited to attend our next meeting
. . : j in if 129 a' 4 p m We
ii forward i seeing al l our
'iiemoers 'here
GENERAL COLLEGE
PREREGISTRATION
CHANGES
�� lent- should
�loir advisers prior
INVESTING INTHE80S
This course otters a thorough
v.ew ol the numerous invest
ment oppor'unies available tor
'hose seeking to maximize Ihe i
return on each investment dollar
The course will provide valuable
information to both the conser
vativeas well asthe aggr. �� �
v. ��� ' and is a mus' tor � � I
� � � no experien i
�.nQ
The course will be taughi
day. Feb 25 Apr 8 from 6 30 till
9 30 P m Tl S3
person or S60 00 tor husband and
ife l a . be 'augt" in Bi � '� i
6 203
The Kasl Carolinian
s, �
I I
Published ever y Tuesoa, and
Thursday during the academii
at and every Wl I � ' lay duf
nig 'he summer
The East Can Ihe Ol
tic.al newspaper ot ES'
Carolina University, owned,
operated ano pi ' ' and
by the studl
Univei
Subscription Rate S20 yearly
The East Carolinian otlices
are located in the Old South
Building on the campus ol ECU
Greenville. N C
POSTMASTER Set
changes to The East Can
Old Sou'h Building. ECU Greet
will) NC ??834
Telephone 757 6366 637 6309
Application to mail at second
class postage rates is pending at
Greenville North Carolina
t
thei
ar i
j-s'ra'i
arrange I Ol
vWMB
HC '
Shoo
II
Ft �'
ciai
seek- a'bu �' '
Rocks � � ann
irs Hang on for your
Sunday Bo will be p'ayec
- i � �. A ' . , �
GMAT
rne Gradua'e Managemeni Ad
mission Tes' (GMATi will be of
fereo a' East Carolina University
n Saturday March 20 Application
blanks are to be completed and
mailed to GMAT. Educational
TS: is Service Box 966 R
Princeton NJ 08540 Applications
mus' be postmarked no later than
February 15 1982 Apphcaons
may be ob'amed from 'he ECU
Tesr.g Center. Room 105, Spem'T
Building, Greenville. NC 27834
ASSERTIVENESS AS A
WAY OF LIFE
Asser'iveness can open new
doors tor you Learning to 'ell
others wha' you want, feel, and
Dei,eve. as wen as increasing self
confidence, ar goals ol this class
You will learn to identify areas m
which you would like to be more
asser'ive and practice m a suppor
i,ve atmosphere Classes will be
I ,r Brrws'er B 204 beginning
Monday, Feb 22 March 22 from
7 00 9 30 P m Cos' is S30 00
BANJO
This is a basic in'roduc'ory
course in banio Participants
snouio have little or no bamo ex
per.ence and should bring 'heir
ownbanios The class begms Mon
day. Feb 22 and ends April 19
The lime 'S 6 30 7 45 p m in
fjnws'er B 101 The COS' is i30 00
COOP EDUCATION
The Cooperat y E I �'
fice located in 313 Rawi Buid.ng
curren'U hS : P �' ' '
Summer ano Fan 192 wit!
foiling agencies Social Vt " '�
Admimstrat on Ba ' i '� r
Mortrt Cai Una lernsl p OH'O
Rah ��' NC Camp Da� NC In
jl � �. . government Rategh
NC
1 �
i he
Building
informaon. con'ac'
. ,n 313 Rawl
WOMEN'S SOCCER
CLUB
ce Sa'uroa
P
11 00 on the
V S NW
13 a'
soccer field bes.di
a el
to ioin An piayer wishing to par
tiCipate in Sunaay s .nnoor tourna
men' mus' go by 'he tram, �
fici i Memorial Gym before Fr,
day afternoon Any questions'
Call 355 6795 or 752 8698
ALPHA XI DELTA
Alpha X. Dei'a is proud to an
nounce tha' eleven ot its tail
pledges were mi'ia'ed on Sunday
Fen 7 The new in 'la'es are
Ma' . Ann Best. Cheryl L
Gresham Kim s Hasiam. Robm
m. � Kelly k.ernan, Karen E
I ice. t. sa A Loetfler. Jennifer
a Myt rs Be" k Sha. Gayle
Sfrum and Roberta V A �"
Congratulatii ns girls �ou deserv
SOULS
Souls wH hold its annual M.ss
Pagi anl n March 28 a' 7
I rr in Mendenhali S'udem
d � Applications lor con
I, � . -s are now available They
can be obtained from any Souls
member The application deadline
is FC 18 and will be collected
during Ihi scheduled Souls
� ng
TALENT SHOW
On Fen 25 there will be a 'aien'
snow a' the Agnes Ful'iLove
Srhooi on Dickerson Avenue be'
ween -he It urs lUp.w All ECU
jrganirations and s'uoents have
hien cordiaiir invi'ed 'o attend
and parcipa'e in this even' All
,nteresied persons should contact
Carlton Floyd a' 7S8 0817. or
7 56 2290
Copyight 1982
Kroger Sav on
Quantity Rights Reserved
None Sold to Dealers
on
600 Greenville Bivd Greenville
Open 8 a.m. to Midnight
Open Sunday 9am to 9 p m
ADVERTISED ITEM POLICY
Each of these advertised items is re-
quired to be readily available tor sale in
each Kroger Sav on. except as specificai
ly noted in this ad If we do run out of an
item we will offer you your choice of a
comparable item when available, reflec
ting the same savings or a ramcheck
which will entitle you to purchase the
advertised item at the advertised price
within 30 days
'A
Si
v
ACM
hCU chapter of ACM will
meet ihis Tnursda. Feb ll a'
3 30 in room 132 Aus'm This week,
Mr Don Duniap. 'he head ot AP
phVaons Programming a' eh
ECU Computing Center, will
speak on career opportunities in
business �aa processing Anyone
in'eres'ed is invi'ed to attend
BASEBALL SOFTBALL
OFFICIATING
This course will provide a work
,ng understanding of baseball
sofibaii officiating including posi
lions: vance. voice control, rule
nterpretation, ban and strike
ca"S. and equipment While 'he
primary purpose is to prepare par
i.e.pan's lor Ob opportunities n
umpiring, 'he course is also
designed 'o be of interest to spec
'a'ors, players coaches, and
school athletic .n'gramural
'eachers
The class will be held in Room
U5. Minges Coliseum February 22
April 5. Irom 7 00 'o 9 00 p m
The cos' is $25 00
CHURCHOF
NAZARENE
The Church of Na:arene (a
mainline Pro'es'an' denormna
'ion) has decided to plan' a church
in Greenville under 'he oireechon
Rev A ns'on Hull Any Chris
��an in'eres'ed in finding a place ot
service and a cance to mature m
your spin'uai growth is urged 10
help No ma"er wa' your talents
are. you are .mpor'ant After help
ing bui'o a church you may move
r,n, bu' your work will remain and
grow Call Pas'or Huff a' 757 3606
anytime
CALLIGRAPHY
Calligraphy is fast becoming a
wide spread art form Ths course
will concentrate on a graceful
style called Chancery Cursive,
which once mastered, can become
a basis for many other lettering
styles A minimal amount of sup
plies is required for the course and
will be distributed at the first class
session
The class will be held m
Brewster, B 101 on Tuesday, Feb
23 Apr6from7 00 9 00pm The
cost is S30 00
PHI BETA LAMBDA
The Omicron chapter of Phi
Beta Lambda win meet Feb 17 at
4 00 P m in Rawl 130 All
members are urged to a'tend
HAPPY HOUR
Be sure 'o 'une in this Friday
and every Friday afternoon from 2
ic 4 for WZMB s Happy Hour Pre
Game Show, with your host Jay
Nichols "The Rock Roll Animal'
You'll rtave the chance 'o win the
shiri off his back
SIGMA TAU DELTA
Would like to inform ail current
and new members of its firs'
meeting of ihe spring semester on
Tuesday, February, 16 a' 7 30
p m in the Mendenhali Studeni
Center's Coffeehouse A brief
business meeting will be followed
by gues' speaker. William
Haliberg. who has published short
stones in SweiAera Htvie
riiwglnlunf. and other noted Our
nals Haliberg will read humorous
and appealing passages ffrbm
some of his published works
Anyone interested s welcome to
attend
PHYSICS
The Society of Physics is spon
soring a series of lectures on
"Nuclear Power and Safety " To
be discussed are the parts, opera
tions, and safety of a nuclear reac
tor, and the accident at Three Mile
island Or Jim Joyce of the ECU
Physics dept will begin'he series
with The Basics of Nuclear Reac
'or " This will happen Thursday.
Feb 11 at 4 30 p m in Rm 303 ot
the Physics Building We mvite all
interested persons 'o attend
KROGER
Milwaukee Apple Juice
112-0
Cans
12
cam
Vi-Gal
i Ctn.
APPLi
JUJC
I
ASSORTED CHOCOLATE
Decorated
Whitman Heart
$7
pak
mto
MADE FRESH DAILY
ICHEESE OR GROUND BEEF
1-Lb.
Box
DECORATIVE
AFRICAN
MT
DEW, DIET, OR
Peps�
Inch I
Pof
For
Sf
SAVE
A
N.R
DEATH
Is God the one who brings
death? NO1 NO' NO! Death is not
from God (I Corinthians 15 26)
God is love and God is light and in
Him there is no darkness (I John
4 815) God. through His Son
Jesus Christ, wants us to have an
abundant hie, to be more than con
guerors in all that we do I Romans
8 37) Come to our fellowship and
learn more about this and other
truths m the Bible Thursday, Feb
II, at 8 P m n room 242,
Mendenhali.
So' ess
Ice Cream
i2-Gal. B
OSCAR MAYER
All-Meat
Bologna
2P CjV 8-Oz
Pkg
:ir
white!
ram j
75-Oz.
Can
BAGGED
CAMERA 1
Want io take better pictures?
This course will examine the func
t.ons and uses of cameras, indoor
and outdoor photography will be
explored, and various methods for
taking better pictures win be ex
plored The student should have a
camera to use. preferably a 35mm
or larger
The course begins Tuesday.
Feb 23 and ends March 30 It will
be taught at Deans Photography,
203 S Evans and the time is 7 00
9 00 p m. and the cost is �30 00
PERSONAL
DEVELOPMENT
Personal Development Pro
jrams begin'
Feb 16 Conversational French,
Conversational German II. Out
door and Indoor Plants Feb 19
Beginning Ballroom, In
'ermedia'e Ballroom Dance Feb
22 How to make a Good Marriage
Better, Softbaiiasebaii Officiating
Call 757 6143 or visit Division of
Continuing Education
WHEELCHAIR
BASKETBALL
The wheelchair basketball game
will be played at 2 00 p m on
Saturday. Feb 13. at Elm Street
Gym The opponent will be the
Winston Salem Smokers with a
record of 10 2, and are currently in
second place in the Carolina's
Wheelchair Basketball Con
terence The home team will be
The Greenville Steel Wheels Ad
mission is $1 at the door
y
SL ip
Chips & Snacks
peanut Butterg J Q
COST CUTTER
l'earuT
BUT

18-Oz
Jar
BC
COSMITICS
w
fasti
16�c
t
Y





THEEASTC AROI INIAN FEBRUARY n, 1982 3
States To Control Some Educational Programs
(CPS)�The people to whom
President Reagan wants to give
some federal education programs
seem to be at least momentarily will-
ing to look the presidential gift
horse in the mouth.
As part of his "New Federalism"
campaign announced Jan. 26,
Reagan proposed shifting ad-
ministrative and then funding
responsibility from the federal
government to the states for a
number of higher education pro-
grams.
But even those state officials who
genuinely like the idea of gaining
control of the programs�which
would eventually include everything
from voctional education to student
financial aid to lowe-interest loans
to help build college dorms�are
either uncertain about their ability
to do it now, or doubt their ability
to pay for it in the long run.
"Conceptually I can get fairly ex-
cited baout this (transfer) says Dr.
Sieve Benion of the Utah System of
Higher Education. But Bennion
worries the state legislature might
not be willing to appropriate enough
money to colleges after the transfer
is completed.
"People are not attuned on the
state level to putting money out for
(higher eduction), particularly in
research
A spokesman for
higher education
board�he asked
named�agreed.
"Philosophically, this office has
Mississippi's
govberning
not to be
always felt there has been too much
federal interference and dependen-
cy. But were in such a financial
bind, I don't se how we en possibly
pick up (the funding for) anything
more
Reagan proposed the federal
government would gradully transfer
most college programs tot he states.
Washington would continue to fund
many of them for eight-to-ten years,
when state legislatures would have
to come up with the money
themselves.
In the enterim, the administration
wants to switch to a "block grant"
funding system. Instead of getting
federal monies earmarked for, say,
Pell Grants and dorm loans,
legislatures would get a block of
money, which legislators would then
distribute� presumably to educa-
tion � as they chose.
Bob Aaron of he American Coun-
cil on Education frets that "if more
and more pressure is shifted from
the federal government to the staes,
colleges will face greater competi-
tion (for money) at the state level
The result, he says will be less
money for colleges.
"Because the bulk of the money is
in the hands of the federal govern-
ment, it will never be possible to
transfer all of the student aid pro-
grams tot he states says Dr. M.M.
Chambers of Illinois State.
Chambers statistically tracks in-
dividual state legislature's funding
of colleges, and is probably the
leading authority on state college
funding patterns.
He sees "some merit in a long-
term, gradual trnasfer" of some
programs to the states, but doesn't
have much confidence in the states'
capacities to raise taxes to eventual-
ly take over funding the programs
themselves.
"You're getting into the joke area
when you talk about a smal state
trying to tax the 500 or so multina-
tional corporations that may do
busines within their borders he
says.
Dr. James Busselle, executive
director of the New Hampshire
Postsecondary Education Commis-
sion, is less circumspect.
"Frankly he says, "I think it
would be a disaster
Honduras Visit Recalled
Continued From Page 1
Honduras are "like other refugees
all over the world � isolated and
unwanted said Mulholland.
"We should make sure we're noi
taking advantageor ripping them
off through our policies added
Shondeli.
"The vocation of the student is to
study Mulholland continued. "If
a student comes out of college with
no know ledge of the desperate and
miserable conditions of people who
live that close to them (two hours or
less by plane), then that's a travesty
of education
Mulholland encourages people to
learn more about the world around
them. "Join the Peace Corps Ac-
cording to Mulholland, they are
dedicated people serving others and
enriching themselves at the same
time.
Sister Helen felt we should take a
more active role "as a powerful and
rich nation, in helping the poorer
nations develop
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He observes that "many of these
federal programs were created in the
first place to address the inequities
of accesx to education in various
states. Instead of some equality, like
we have now, you'd have even
greater disparity (of access) between
the energy-rich sunbelt states and
the older, industrial belt
Shirley Ort of the state of
Washington's higher education
commission thinks that "reaction
will be mixed" at individual col-
leges. "At first a lot of them will
like the increased flexibility that
would come with local control of
the programs. Others will see that
local control could also mean less
funding
She believes college budgets
would "be lot easier to cut" at the
state leve.
New Hampshire's Busselle con-
curs, doubtng his legislature would
pick up the difference between cur-
rent state funding and the additional
state money necessary to keep col-
lege programs going if the federal
government pulled out of them.
"The university here has tradi-
tionally had a great deal of trouble
getting adequate funding as it is
he says.
While the Mississippi spokesman
says his legislature "over the years
has demonstratied its willingness"
to increase college budgets, he adds
"we're having a hard time hanging
onto the vine to maintain the quality
we have achieved so far
"The legislatures as a whole have
been a little bit more reluctant to put
money into higher education than
the federal government Chambers
summarises.
Washington's Ort speculates that
some colleges may be swapping
federal regulations for even more
restrictuve state regulations if the
programs ar transferred.
In Washington, "we do have a
much more stringent constitution
shje points out. "Much would de-
pend on the constraints the feds
would put on the grants
Dr. John Martgin of the
Associated Colleges of Indiana,
however, reacted to the New
Federalism without qualification.
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r





(Bh iEaet Carolinian
Strviiif lae East Carolina campus community since 1925
Paui Collins,i,�M(w
Jimmy DuPREE. iwwaw
Rk Browning, �,� �� Tom Hall. lf
Fielding Mil i er. tmmn limnr. Charles Chandler. ����.�
Alison Bartel. ���. !���� Steve Bachner. t ��
Steve M(xre. (��. u� Win iam Yei verton. s ,�
Februarv II. ISK2
Opinion
Pate 4
In accordance with East Caroli-
nian tradition, the time has come
for me to step out from behind the
mask of the editorial we and make it
clear that the opinions contained in
this editorial are mine and no one
else's. This, you see, is my last issue
as editor oi The East Carolinian.
As such, it is also my last oppor-
tunity to impart my opinion to the
East Carolina community. Some
cynics might say it's my last chance
to inflict my opinion upon our
readers � my last chance to take
potshots at everybody from Presi-
dent Reagan to the SGA.
But seriously, 10 months as editor
of the campus newspaper has pro-
vided me with an opportunity to see
ECU from a unique vantage point,
and I can't resist the temptation to
express my views one more time.
So, I would like to take this oppor-
tunity to make some observations
about North Carolina, Greenville
and especially ECU.
First, North Carolina. 1 have
always had a love-hate relationship
with this state. I have found much
to love and admire about North
Carolina � for instance the true
warmth and friendliness of the peo-
ple � that is a rarity. But, like
anyone who knows and loves the
state, I also realize its flaws.
The most obvious and upsetting is
lingering racism. It's still too easy to
say nigger in North Carolina. I grew
up in the North, and when I came to
school here I was shocked to see the
off-hand manner in which the word
was used. Its use, I feel, is indicative
of a deeply rooted attitude that still
puts blacks in a different category
than whites. Not necessarily inferior
but certainly different.
I hestitated to include these com-
ments because I myself am not
guiltless and neither are many of my
friends. We're not bigots, but we �
like many North Carolinians both
black and white � need to be more
sensitive to questions of race rela-
tions. Prejudice and racism are
blots that still, sadly enough, stain
North Carolina.
Perhaps my most controversial
act as editor came when I wrote an
editorial calling the people of
Greenville leeches on ECU students.
I offended and outraged quite a few
people, but as John Warren, head
of the journalism program, has told
me many times if you haven't got a
few dozen people mad as hell you
aren't doing your job. What's
more, if I got people to think, then
my purpose was served.
1 know many people in Greenville
do good things for ECU and its
students, but all is not sweetness
and light. I have personally witness-
ed too many instances where
students were treated as second-
class citizens to believe otherwise.
I also find Greenville lacking in
other ways. One that stands out in
my mind is the local news media.
The Daily Reflector is an outright
joke. Its news coverage is superficial
and bland, its make up atrocious
OOONESBURY
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saasmMoap
and its editorials putrid. As an
aspiring journalist, I cringe every
time I look at it.
Local television news may not
represent the epitomy of jour-
nalism, but at least the stations do
not have the same cavalier contempt
toward their audience that the
Reflector does.
But enough about North Carolina
and Greenville; what I really came
to talk about was ECU. East
Carolina is my university, and I take
pride in it. And it is with that pride
in mind that I criticize various
organizations and individuals
around campus. It's my hope and
aspiration to make ECU a better
university, and that's why I cringe
when I sec the attitude ef most
students.
It can be summed up in one word:
apathy. For most students the main
extracurricular activities are party-
ing and sliding by with a minimum
of effort and involvement. They
know the the Elbo Room better
than Joyner Library and care more
about losing to Carolina than about
who will be the next chancellor.
I find this sad because these
students are cheating themselves
and East Carolina. UNC isn't a
great university simply -because it
has more money than ECU. It is a
great university because its students
take pride in themselves and their
school. ECU students spend more
time apologizing for "EZU'1 than
trying to do anything to make this a
great university.
There are, however, many
students who are proud of ECU �
students in such organizations as the
SGA, the Student Union and even
the Media Board. Although I've
been known for roundly criticizing
members of certain of these groups,
I would like to take this chance to
tip my hat to them because at least
they care. And that's more than can
be said for most people.
In conclusion, I want to thank the
people who have made my tenure as
editor a truly unique and rewarding
experience.
So, thanks to John Warren, who
kicked my butt more than once but
also guided me through some rough
experiences and taught me respect
for my craft. To Elmer Meyer, an
administrator always willing to lend
a sympathetic ear. To Amy, who
had many of the same problems and
frustrations that I did. To the boys
in advertising who kept the money
flowing and, therefore, the presses
rolling. To Alison, Diane and
Karen, the three sweethearts of The
East Carolinian. To Charles, Steve,
Tom and Mike, each with his own
brand of lunacy that helped me keep
my sanity. To Jimmy, whose cool
head kept me from making a fool of
myself more than once. And last �
but certainly not least � to
William, a true friend.
To all these people I say thank
you.
� P.C.
by Garry Trudeau
THE EAiT CfiAe UNI Alt
Uppity Women Offend 'Ladies'
By DAVID ARMSTRONG
You know, a lot of people in this coun-
try don't like uppity women. Moaybe
you're one of them. Maybe you've been
waiting for an organization to gestate thai
would articulate what you feel about
women's liberation. Namely, that's gone
too far. that even Phyllis Schlafly is too
busy speaking and lawyenng to spend time
with her family. Is that what's bothering
you, sir or madam?
Then you should know about the
newest, nicest anti-women's lib group.
Ladies Against Women (LAW). Not that
they're demanding your attention, or
anything. They know their place. The
Ladies are merely suggesting that you may
want to join their campaign to (in their
own words) "nip Womanhood in the bud,
and prevent the Feministic blight of blue-
jeans, flat shoes and female facial nudity
from spreading
Well, OK, you think. I know what
they're against, now what are they for?
The Ladies � again, in their own words �
want to "make America a man again" by
getting a good, healthy war going
somewhere. They'd also be pleased as
punch if Congress would amend the U.S.
Criminal Code to incorporate a national
dress code. And to make sure those long-
overdue reforms stick, LAW supports the
establishment of HULA � The House
committee for the investigation of Un-
Ladylike Activities.
A promising beginning, you figure, but
what else? The Ladies were too shy to
speak up about the rest of their agenda for
America, but they did jot down some of
their ideas for me. They include:
Suffering, not sufferage � out of the
voting booths and into the maternity
wards
"Recrunubakuze sex � restore virginity
as a high school graduation requirement
'Fifty-nine cents is too much � it's un-
ladylike to ccept money for work
'Procreation, no recreation � close you
eyes and do your duty
According to LAW's spokesman,
Virginia Cholesterol, the group is also
viatally concerned about he male gender's
distresing habit of self-abuse. Many, many
innocent gametes lose their lives that way,
she explained, and future taxpayers, voters
and draftees are unnecessarily prevented.
To counter this wanton disregard for life.
Cholesterol and her colleagues in LAW
have spawned a sister group called The
Voice of the Unconceived.
Cholesterol blushed prettily when 1 ask-
ed her to tell me something about herself
("background" we jouurnalists call it),
saying only that she is the widow of a
wealthy margarine rancher. She got into
politics back in 1980 by helping to politely
but firmly guide the Reagan for Shah cam-
paign. You may have read about it in these
very pages that year, or in Mother Jones
magazine last spring.
After taking their soft-spoken slogans to
the Republican and Democratic conven-
tions, the Reagan for Shah Committee
joined forces with a number of like-
minded groups. Among them were
Another Mother for World Domination,
the National Association for the Advance-
ment of Rich People and The Moral
Monopoly. When the coalition decided
that an organization was needed to work
specifically on girls' issues, LAW w
born, and the pert Cholesterol was chosen
to chair it.
While LAW has a core group of only
seven or eight girls, their sympathizers are
legion, so the group has decided to gne in
to popular demand and expand. A c
tingent of LAW members marched in
Pasadena, California. Doo-Dah Parade -
an alternative Rose Bowl parade �
before New Year's Day, and were writ
up in several major dailv papers for tl
trouble. They even snared wl
Cholesterol describes as "si gloi
seconds" on the CBS-TV news.
1 can attest to the group's media sa.
Their press releases are sent out on
ing pink paper, adorned with feminine
curliques and accompanied b hand-
written notes in pink ink. True, this makes
it a teensy-bit tough to read the messages,
but the medium is the message, and.
besides, they're the funniest press releases !
get.
Ladies Against Women don'
pushy, but they're considering e a
chapter in your town. If the pro .
putting that uppity feminist dow
block in her place appeals to you, you i
contact LAW (get you husband's per'
sion first, of course, if you're femaiei
directly. They're at: 1600 Woolsey St Box
7, Berkelev, CA 94703. You ma a
phone them at (415) 841-6500, ext. 331.
Remember, the girls may be at home iron-
ing or volunteering at a bake sale, so you
may have to leave a message.
rCampus Forum
Is Art In The Eye Of The Molder?
I
A flier appeared on ECU bulletin
boards last month. There is discontent
being expressed toward the powers that
be in the art world. Art, as is expressed
by ECU's Art School, is being question-
ed. Great! The author of this flier is par-
ticipating in the esoteric and honorable
custom of maintaining arts dynamic
qualities through questioning and con-
demning what is presently in fashion.
Greg has the right idea � briefly, but all
to quickly obscured by the same narrow
minded self-important and opinionated
arrogance of which he accuses, or all but
accuses, the faculty of the Art Depart-
ment, are they really but interested
in molding you to fit their sterotypical
view of an artist, and their limited perc-
petion of what is art, what defines art?"
Apparently Greg found outat least
he knows wha he doesn't like. After his
somewhat mellow dramatic song and
dance about individual expression
through art he comes down with all the
tolerance and broad-mindedness of
Himmler and and the SS claiming that
all those who have found expression
under the rubies of expressionism, pop
art, and conceptualism � which he
creatively defines as a pile of bricks piled
in a corner are insulting civilization,
humanity and true art (tell us what
defines art Greg) through their art.
It appears to me that Greg must be
some kind of frustrated artist. He ac-
cuses factions of committing atrocitys
against the deeper sensitivities of man,
such as the art world defining what is
good art and what is not � but then tur-
ning his other (less noble) face to the
page and telling you what is good art
and what is not! Its not worded so much
as an opinion, nearly so much as it is a
condemnation of what he doesn't like. I
personally feel there is truth to what
Greg says about art of the last 30 or 40
years, some of it does come cheap, with
calculated design, and emphasis on
aesthetics only � no soul, so to speak.
Yea, but some of it looks good to me,
and 1, personally, don't feel the need to
meditate on the eternal question, ques-
tion the human condition, or howl at the
moon every time 1 gaze on the fronts of
artistic endeavor. There is lots more of
informational opinion is Greg's soulful
art manifesto that makes for great
debate � another time. But really,
thanks for defining art for us Greg.
LARRY MARTIN
Graduate EHLT
Charges Unfair
I am writing in reply to a February
2nd letter, by Sandra Thomas, which ac-
cused me of "ignorance" and insen-
sitivity" to the issue of abortion and to
the plight of women in general. To
anyone who knows me only through my
original "Campus Forum" letter, these
charges are unfair.
Nevertheless, many peole who read
Sandra Thomas' letter were probably
unfamiliar with mine; and, therefore,
I'm sure that many who read Ms.
Thomas' comments probably came
away assuming that I am in some way
sympathetic to male irresponsibility.
Nothing could be further from the truth.
Frankly, it amazed me that Ms.
Thomas could accuse me of insensitivity
and then, in the same letter, make a hor-
rendously "insensitive" analogy, in
which she campares, hypothetically, my
"Getting Hit By A Truck" to a woman
having sex and accidentally getting preg-
nant.
This kind of argument is in the worst
possible taste: Sandra Thomas is a
stranger to me; there was nothing in my
letter to warrant this hostile fantasy.
But, moreover, Ms. Thomas' analogy
hardly works with regard to normal sex.
but is rather, as Ms. Thomas, a
Psychology student, should well know, a
brutally Freudian analogy for rape.
Not every man, contrary to what Ms
Thomas' analogy (perhaps inadvertant
ly) suggests, approaches sex in the spirit
of rape. Not every man is unconcerned
with contraception, or sees contracep-
tion as solely a woman's responsibility.
That there are many irresponsible men
who � through their actions � are a
major part of the problem of unwanted
pregnancy, is something I would not
dispute.
But these men are not necessarily tlu
men who believe that abortion is a mat-
ter of concience and should not be paid
out of public funds. (In fact, an ir
responsible man would have less of a
tendency to hold that position, since the
easy availability for abortion would
allow him to repeatedly escape his moral
and financial responsibility.)
To lump these irresponsible men �
interested solely in their own pleasure �
with others who, out of sincere convic-
tion, believe that funding abortion
should be a private matter, is not only
terribly unfair � it's inaccurate!
AL AGATE
Grad Student, English
Forum Rules
The East Carol,man welcomes letters
expressing at 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 author(s). Letters
are limited to two typewritten pages,
double-spaced, or neatly printed.
I ��
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I AM t AROl IN1AN
styk
I I UK I K1 I I IV82 I
Painter's Work Mediocre?
By JOSEPH Ol INK K
Greg Moll's exhibition ol pain
tings in Jdendenhall is surprising
Most
ECU
injrfen
mm
s who have gone t
heavily on leihniqut and
two areas Mi - Moll is lacking in
1 he separate portraits ol Gilbert
Peel h , Gilben Peel, Si and
Dallas Peel are terribl) done I he
I of Art tend to avoid attempted use ol chairoscuro,
portrait'painting since it is not modeling with light andI shade, fails
stressed atTthc school, which is ob lo produce tea.ures that
vious to anvone who has attended distinguished and tails
the An Faculty Exhibition Still,
Greg Moll paints mainly portraits,
and most of them are mediot re, it
not bad.
good portion ol Mi .Moll
works are very photo like In la
some of the works were done from
photographs, not real pc
Moreover, port!an painting relies
sniOOl li . leai
Moreoever, the faces ol the men
seem as it they art pressed up
against a pane ol glass In othei
perspective is not
� I lampl
fust ' ' '
n - '
�hd mass, looking like a mat
i �. full length portrait ol ludy is Still, the in
repulsive 1 hi � l trified blue templative
. grtnind which seems to be done reali
in i : 1 a forest, don � I
has
� �
inntt as a gymnast (Dave ll Mia
ihepieture But it is overbearing and some ol Mol
I10l Well strui lui I ludy i panned been filli
in .1 rtugh, almost lumps mat
is panned m � �
hue that st .erely I"
lue ba kground I he on
� I � vhat d
meai i
hi n M'ii ,ne P�'
ol lud
,uld be understood by the viev
; i v evi � go id at I hould not ha
be explained with wi rds in ord
foi the viewei, the ctmn
i and it A fait amoun
Mi ill's wort is i ml a il en
him, not the � iew mnr
fhe portraits of A
,at ' ' ' ' M-
md hi- :
md in the p
lite and nalurt I
pth
� expressinal
a. ase are, in general, bet
Mol's realistic portraits I h
me creativity and ima
basic foundations of art Most
these works are untitled
In the showcase
Devil Man is I k
tht i redish-ora
� tedby a lart
f hair. 1
an in
i
I, are a
Live From New York
Magic
Bs MI I IXM M I W-KION
I them and
miserably Gone were the
Samurai Divoce Court
end ' pdate " 1 he on
" "N I � v men ()nK
and "WI
I oyal
diet of i
Pe
old topic
i' a �
" � �
ret! Morris
Mm �
for prime
( hicago's
laii I or
(itida F' iat
Damn � 1i i Bill
decided the � :dd
time, new a1 rum
Second 'nor � a
ewer er I I t iteady
? es about drugs, sex and
rew tired of the same
and the show, bombed at
the ticket office and in the ratings.
w hen the show was an
�underground" hit, people who
wanted tickets would be put on an
incredibly long waiting list
Jean Douminian, the new pro
ducer, was fired, and Dick Ebersol,
Ihe one behind the old S magic
was rehired After the new version
premiered this past fall, the magic
was and is still there
iwo cast members from Saturay
Night Dead. Eddie Murphy and loe
Piscopo, were kept, and they are the
one- who are scoring the biggest hits
in the revised show
Murphy has done a hilarious
takeoff on diet and exercise nut,
Richard Simmons. Instead of paro
dying him as the squeaky voiced,
sis boom-bah type he is. Mm pin
placed him as rock-and roll king
1 ntle Richard 1 ittle Richard Sun
minis" makes fun oi tat women,
singing updated versions oj "Good
Golly, Miss Molly "Tuttie Fruiti"
and "Reddy ledd
We were interrupted by a com
mercial urging us to see the newest
movie h fright film directoi Brian
DePalma, who was called "the
mastei ol the macabre, the
penseful and the plagtajied
film was called " 1 he C lams
and we saw DePalma foi what he
was a thiel ol Allied Hitchcock
n i q u es
Mono! oned v oiced A nd v
Rooney, he ol the mam questions
on 60 Minutes, was satirized
perfectly by Piscopo. loe got An
dy's voice down pat. Even Ins
eyebrows looked like Rooney's.
"1 (i notice it gets dai k at night !
he cracked "Where does the sun
Nobody knows I � ei laked
oi aa m?" 'Eei been in bed
with soiu wife anddreamed she was
lessit a Sa itch
In a spool called "Prose and
Cons the writers conveyed the
idea that most ol today's great
literan figures come from prison.
1 he big literary agent. Irw
"Switfy" I aai states: "Anytli
b a prisonei is sure to be a best
sellei I tell young writers. 'Go com
mil a crime and then we'll talk
��Weekend I pdatt " has been
replaced by "SNI Newsbreak i
ehored by Brian Doyle Murray and
Mai Gi ss 1 he stai hei c,
however, is once again Mm pin.
who as movie critic Raheem Abdul
Mohammad examined the low
numbei ol black stars in today's
movies. He praised Fred N illiamson
.md Imi Brown and sobbed ovet the
fact thai James Earl lones lost the
,nng i ole to Jerry 1 ewis in Hard
I) it orking and how Dustin Hofl
man was picked ovei Isaac llaes in
Kramei vs Kramei He described
Immue Walkei as "a gifted man
ae a fai
Thi Elephai Wan
I he
theTc Lisic.
I wouldn't have been such a bad
idea it Sinatra had beer, around, but
I ina I urnei '
I i big est hange in the new
is that we will no longei heat
randfatherly voice ol Don
Pard who was fired, producers
av, so a new image could be
created He was replaced h Mel
Hiown. hardly a household voice.
I ven though the ratings have in
creased ovet the last few months,
only tune will tell il the show can
evei regain the popularity it once
had. But it's almost half-way there.
f





I
THE EAST CAROLINIAN FEBRUARY II, 1982
Life In Sweetwater
The Sky There Is Bluer Than In Kansas'
By KIM ALBIN
Each morning when 1
finally, softly rebuked
myself into con-
sciousness, 1 arose with
regret at having missed
another Wyoming
sunrise. I pulled on
some tights and shorts,
two or three pairs of
socks and a sweater or
two, and tried to make
it up from the basement
before my sleepy senses
turned to frozen ones.
Upstairs, all of the
drapes were pulled wide
open, and the water
was always hot for tea.
I always opted for
coffee instead and
painstakingly dragged
out the pot from the
dark recesses of the
cabinet. No one ever
drank .offee around
I here except for me,
especially in July.
I rcunded up some
magazines and an
ashtray and joined
Mom and Dad on the
porch. Every time 1
stepped through that
door and into the
sunlight, 1 was forced
to the rather pleasant
task of deciding what
io look at first, for at 7
a.m. or so, the sky and
ihe hills and the desert
were in competition for
my gaze. Mom and
Dad always looked the
same: peaceful. Mom
with a crossword puzzle
and Dad with a brief-
case and a stack of
papers in his hand,
both of them struggling
at times to keep papers
and spare lawn fur-
niture from being car-
ried away by the whipp-
ing winds.
Those winds partially
characterize Sweet-
uater County, Wyom-
ing. In that endeavor,
they mav be aided bv
accounts of the legen-
dary expanses of
sagebrush and
antelope, mineral-rich
oil and native Wyom-
ingites. But the first
thing to notice in
Sweetwater, whether
you like it or not, is the
sky.
Any resident of
Sweetwater will tell
you, and you will have
to agree, that for some
reason the sky there is
bluer than it is in Kan-
sas or Vermont or
Southern California.
Sweetwater may be
higher than the clouds.
It may have bluer skies
because there is no
smog. Perhaps it's just
that Sweetwater is
closer to the sky than
most placed.
The few towns that
there are in Sweetwater
seem to be interminably
spaced from each
other. Rock Springs is
the biggie among them:
not only does it have
over 30,000 residents, it
has a shopping mall
and organized crime.
Enough crime, in fact,
that Rock Springs once
made it on 60 Minutes.
Now there's a big city.
It is too big for Vern
Lacy, a cowboy who
was born, raised and
spoiled on a ranch in
nearby Kemmerer. He
is a fair representative
of a native Wyomingite
� tall, white, lanky,
booted and cowboy-
hatted. With a beer in
one hand and a four-
wheel drive steering
wheel in the other,
Vern can tell you about
Wyoming. He'll tell
you that although it has
the smallest popula-
tionof any state in the
country, Wyoming still
has too many people
for him. He'll tell you
tSUBdii
WIN A GIANT
6 FOOT SUB
Just complete these questions:
NAME
ADDRESS:
PHONE:
How did you learn
about SUBWAY?
MALE D
FEMALE D
AGE
What radio station do
you listen to most?
OFFICIAL
ENTRY FORM
What newspapers do
you read?
DRAWING FEB. 28
We've Got More Taste.
208 E. 5th St.
where to find the
largest elk, the tallest
ski slopes, the hottest
chile, and the least
number of people. If,
that is, you are as de-
cent a person as Vern
expects you to be � not
a homosexual, not a
liberal, not a fast-
talking, fasi-movong
cityperson.
But Vern, like many
of Sweetwater's
middle-aged cowboys,
now works in a soda
ash plant. Sweetwater
County is the site of
one of the richest
mineral deposits in the
United States, and the
industry that is settling
there is stealing
cowboys from their
saddles, causing a dire
labor shortage in
Sweetwater County.
There is uranium, coal,
oil shale and trona (the
ore from which soda
ash is made). There are
power plants, soda ash
plants, coal mines and
labor unions. There is a
housing shortage which
reinforces the labor
shortage, which
perpetuates the housing
shortage. In spite of the
housing shortage,
Sweetwater continues
to boom.
The industries have
brought jobs and
squeezed Sweetwater's
already dry labor
markets to a state of
near-full employment,
and they have brought
enough money to make
the deal profitable all
around. Seldom do the
laborers complain
about their wages.
which run from about
$9 an hour to $14.
Seldom do the parents
complain about the
schools, which receive
$3500 per year per child
from the company for
which the child's parent
works. Seldom does
one hear a peep from
the workers of the
county, who pay no
state or county taxes.
Nor are you given
cause to suspect that
natives are merely be-
ing agreeable, for those
folks instill in you the
confidence that they
mean what they say.
They do this by often
being more than direct
in their speech, as when
a friend of mine in
Sweetwater told me
that I was "really
wasting" my time in
college, living in the
scorned East.
The openness and
freshness of the
residents are traits they
may have acquired
from the landscape. It
is not hard to believe
that a race of people so
in love with the land
would try to emulate it.
The overall effect of
land and inhabitant is
one of simplicity and
naturalness � a
serene, unaffected
lifestyle.
And chill. Those
winds 1 told you about
are pleasant enough in
July, but sometimes
biting when the
temperature hits 3C
below. Then, however,
the winds are all you
need to worry about:
the air is so dry at over
6000 feet that you real-
ly can't feel the cold so
much.
At least that's what
the natives say. 1 ques-
tioned that notion as 1
got up from the porch
every day to grab a
blanketto wrap up in.
Stepping back into the
July sunshine that lived
on the porch, 1 always
vowed to get up in time
for the sunrise the next
day, just to see how
long it took for sun to
get way up there to
Sweetwater.
(Kim AI bin is a senior
English major from
Green River, Wyom
ing, and a columnist
jor The East Caroli-
nian.)
A
bul
I
Ki
r
MISS NORTH CAROLINAUSA PAGEANT'
ENTRIES OPEN!
The search is on to find Miss North Carolina USA for
1982. The winner will represent her state at the 1982
MISS USA PAGEANT to be televised nationally on
CBS. The 1982 Miss North CarolinaUSA Pageant
wilt be held March 5.6 & 7th in Winston-Salem
with the contestants fhe guests of the Downtown
Ramada Inn To qualify, applicants must be
between 17 & 25. single, never married or been
a parent No talent competition required FREE
ENTRY INFORMATION CAN BE OBTAINED AT
FOOD WORLD STORES or send a recent snapshot,
name, address and telephone number to:
MISS NORTH CAROLINA- USA
c0 TEL-AIR INTERESTS. INC.
1755 N.E. 149th STREET
MIAMI, FL 33181 (305) 944-3268
Lisa Swift
Miss North Carolina
USA 1981
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ALL YOU CAN
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Mon. Night
Trout and Salad
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Tues. Night
Flounder and Salad
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Wed. Night
Fried Shrimp and Salad '
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Thurs. Night
Steamed Shrimp
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2311 S Evans St Ext
Mon Tues Wed.
DINNER
FOR TWO
$7.95
Choice of shrimp,
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deviled crab.
MonFri. - 2:00-6:30 p.m.
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Good towards any
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Tuesday Night
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JUST $1.00 with ID includes Skate Rental
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ECU Students are admitted for
1 JUST $2.00 including Skate Rental
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I SHIRTS IN EASTERN N.C.
LOCATED AT THE GOLF SHOP
AT GREENVILLE COUNTRY CLUB
754-0504 OPEN 7 DAYS
ALL USED SNOW SKIS50 OFF
ALL MOON BOOTS12 PRICE
THERMAL UNDERWEAR50 OFF
ALL SKI CAPS AND HATS50 OFF
ALL MEN'S AND WOMEN'S SKI SUITS,
SWEATERS, BIBS, AND VESTS 50 OFF
ALL IZOD V-NECK SWEATERS16.00
ALL IZOD LACOSTE SHORTSLEEVE
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And Convenience Centre
AMERICA WE LOVE YOU
PRESIDENTS DAY SALE
February 12,13 & 15
What do you get when you cross Washington's and Lincoln's Birthdays
with Valentines Day? You get the most honest, patriotic, lovable sale,
Carolina East Mall Merchants have ever had! We're calling it America We
Love You Sale.
Come to Carolina East Mall & Convenience Centre this Fri
Sat. & Mon. and enjoy the savings
264 By-pass on Hwy. 11, Greenville






THE EAST CAROLINIAN
li'HRUAKY 11, 1982
li
E
1982 World's Fair
Out-Of-State Firm To Build Tar Heel Exhibit

RAl EIGH (UP1) -
c mtract awarded an
out-of-state firm to
build t he North
Carolina exhibit at the
1982 World's Fail in
Knoxville, Tenn has
uked local designers
who Hunk t he stale
should be depicted b a
home firm.
suite officials an-
nounced ruesda the
exhibit contract wen! to
Greyhound Exhibii
group o Atlanta tor
"This is a stale pro-
jecl said Robert 1 .
Geoghegan of Raleigh
Model l)ispla Studios.
"1 think it should have
been kept in the state
Charles Heatherly,
directoi ol I ra el and
I oin isni. said the
World's Fair commit-
tee heard presentations
from nine turns m Oc-
tober but held new
presentations in
December because of
complaints thai some
firms weie not inform-
ed.
Heatherly said onl
one of three North
Carolina companies
that presented designs
m October returned in
December, when a total
of six presentations wer
made
The state Office of
Purchasing Contracts
specified that n o
budgetary guidelines
were to be given groups
bidding on the display,
Heatherly said. He said
i he committee chose
designs from
Greyhound; Design
Dimensions Inc. of
Raleigh with Cogswell,
Hauser of Chapel Hill;
and from a Dallas firm
for final consideration.
But he said
Greyhound's bid was
selected from the final
three because it's price
of $99,450 was the only
affordable one. Design
Dimensions bid at
$280,000, and the
Dallas price was
$375,000.
"1 would have much
preferred to deal with a
local firm Heatherly
said. "It is a North
Carolina exhibit, after
all. And it would have
been more convenien!
than working with an
Atlanta firm. But
budeetarv constraints
wouldn't allow it
Several designers
complained there was
not enought informa-
tion about presenta-
tions and budget limits.
L. Wayne Poqle of
Design Dimension said
he knew nothing of the
hearing date and was
included only because
Cogswell, Hausler
Associates invited his
firm at the last minute
to join their presenta-
tion.
Poole said he also
had problems getting
information about the
display's budget and
the space it would fill.
"I still think it is un-
forunaie it went out of
state, first of all he
said. "And 1 don't
think it was described
accurately enough to
say it wasn't going to
low bid and then have
the final decision based
on low quotation
Geoghegan said he
never received any in-
formation about the ex-
hibit.
"We've been in
displays for 25 y c a r
s he said.
"Theoretically, we're
on the state bidding
list
Cogswell said his big-
gest disappointment is
that the exhibit will be
done by "a group that
can have no special
feeling for our state
"North Carolinians
have always been proud
of their own, and I
think it's pitiful we
couldn't have found so-
meone in the slate to do
it he said.
IT'S WAR!
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To introduce you to out mouth watering style of pizza, we're mak-
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medium or $2.00 on a large Godfather's Pizza
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Godfather's Pizza
$100
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Medium
$
200
OFF
Large
GreenviUe Square Shopping Center
Greenville Boulevard Phone 756-9600
Offer expires March 31, 1982
Limit oie pma Pf coupon

I
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I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
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Remember!
Now's The Time
To Start Thinking
About That Term Paper
Love
Arrives Feb. 14
m
Greenville Flower Shop
1027 Evans St.
758-2774 MC& Visa y j
�i� ��-�-��-���-�fc��M1
Not all clinics are the same.
ABORTION is a difficult decision that's made
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Counselors are available day and night to sup-
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privacy, and a friendly staff that's what the
Fleming Center is all about
Insurance accepted Free pregnancy testing
All Inclusive f eee Saturday appolntmenta
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The naming Center makes the difference.
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inquire at
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4 BEDROOM HOUSE
614 Maple St.
2 full baths � 2 half baths
800 sq. ft. family room
Will finance 75�'o long term.
See Jimim Brewer �r call Hooker &
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THE SHOE OUTLET
(Located beside Evarts Seafood)
Featuring name brand shoes at bargain prices.
Up To 75 OFF regular prices
Bass Steward-McGuire Brouse Abouts
201 W. Washington St. Within walking distance of campus.
4�inn.��
SHOLLOWELL'Sl�
911 Dickinson Ave.
HOLLOWELL'S2
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HOLLOWELL'S 3
m Stantonburg Rd. 4
LHOLLOWELL'S -1 &2 � OPEN SUNDAY 14th)
"Home of Greenville's Best Meats1
PIRATE COUPON - 5 DISCOUNT ON
Any Food Order Regardless of Size
Present this coupon and show
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Coupon Expires 2-27-82
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DUNCAN HINES 18�lB�x
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?






THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Sports
February 11. 19K2 Page 6
Fall To 2-3 In Conference
Pirates Lose Lead, Game
By CHARLES CHANDLER
SptirK Milor
"This was almost a replica of the
Richmond game
Enough said. East Carolina head
basketball coach Dave Odom could
not help but look back at last week's
loss to the Spiders after his club fell
to Old Dominion, 80-73. Wednes-
day night in Minges Coliseum.
In both ECAC-South contests the
Pirates squandered second halt
leads. ECU held a ten-point advan-
tage in the final frame against the
Spiders and a nine-point lead
against ODU.
The two losses, both coming in
Greenville, dropped the Pirates to
2-3 in the ECAC-South. Victories in
both games would have given the
Bucs' a 4-1 conference record. But
Wednesday night, like against Rich-
mond earlier, ECU simply could not
hold onto a lead.
' "When a team gets a working
margin like we had the defense
should take over and stop the other
team Odom said. "You simply
must do that. There was a crucial
stretch there that our defense let us
down, lor the game it was good,
but in that stretch it was not what
we had to have. And it had a direct
relationship to our offense. The of-
fense became disorganized
The Pirates started very slowly,
making only two of then first 13
shots and trailed 16-4 with 11
minutes remaining before haittime.
Then the Bucs got it going. They
outscored the Monarchs 27-13 to
take a 31-29 lead at the intermission.
During that stretch freshman guard
Bruce Peartree tallied ten points.
ECU point guard Tony Bytes drives on
ODU's Grant Robinson in Wednesday
Making A Point
n
ight's Monarch victory. Byfes is just get-
ting back into the groove of things after a
hand injury sidelined him for two weeks.
He scored six points. Photo By Chap
Gurtev)
The ECU lead grew to nine, at
31-29, after Peartree canned a
jumper at the 16:29 mark.
Then came the stretch that Odom
referred to, when the Pirate defense
failed to maintain the Monarchs.
Three minutes after Peart ree's
lumper ODU tied the game at 43 on
forward Ronnie McAdoo's field
goal.
The lead changed hands four
times before ODU center Mark
West came up with a three-point
play with 6:29 remaining to give
ODU a 59-56 advantage. The
Monarchs never trailed after that.
ODU's lead peaked at nine, on
three different occasions, before the
club went home with a seven-point
victory.
Down the wire the kev tor the
Monarchs, now 2-3 in the con-
ference and 12-9 overall, was strong
inside play and superb free throw
shooting. Center Mark West and
forward Ronnie McAdoo
dominated the boards. Meanwhile,
ODU was making 13 consecutive
from the charity stripe during a
crucial five-minute period.
West led the Monarchs with 19
points. Guard Billy Mann, who was
11 of 12 from the tree throw line,
�Kided 17 and McAdoo 16.
Peartree led the Pirate attack with
a career-high 23 points. Rial point
total was the highest by am 1 Cl
player in a single game tins season.
Morns Hargrove was the only
other Pirate in double figures, scor-
ing IS while pulling down a game-
high nine rebounds.
The Pirates. 8-1 1 in all games, are
back in action on Saturday, travel-
ing to IINC-W ilmington in hopes ol
avenging an earlier loss to the
Seahawks.
Ol I) DOMINION (88)
smilh 4 Z : HI Minn I I 12 II H-hi.in 4 : 4 Ml Ujm. i
II II 2 I jmtxn II II II II
in I VI ki lui
M I (731
l.rrtn I1 ii 4. M�r�rii.r � 2-4 II Mark I M 2 taunt
Ml M 23, W Jlkin, ' I : " I . " "II II Mi I aunn : : �
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IOI M S 1� 15-22 73
HsHimm Ml M 'MM 1 ulil "i.� Fmrlrir.
I.rr.n MOjunn HI l.thni, jK Wc.1 111)1 -
: -mi
Lady Bucs Take On
No. 3 Old Dominion
B CHARLES CHANDLER
sports frdifir
Despite a big win over sixth-
ranked N.C. State last Sunday East
Carolina women's basketball coach
Cathy Andruzzi is not resting on
laurels. As a matter of fact, she is
doing anything but that.
Tuesday night � she and the
Lady Pirates looked at films of their
big win, the team's ninth in a row.
The team took off for study hall,
leaving Andruzzi and her assistants
in the office to look at films of
third-ranked Old Dominion; a team
that will hpst ECU in Norfolk
tonight.
Wednesday night � she spends
the entire evening in her office
again, preparing for the 18-4 Lady
Monarchs. After all, ODU recently
upset top-ranked Louisiana Tech,
ending the Lady Techsters 56-game
winning streak.
"We have got to be fully
prepared Andruzzi said Wednes-
day night. "We have worked very,
very hard to get this far. Our winn-
ing streak is incredible considering
all the injuries we've had
The Lady Pirate roster only eight-
deep anyway, Andruzzi has had to
cope with recent injuries to star
center Mary Denkler, Fran Hooks,
Lilhon Barnes, Darlene Chaney and
Loletha Harrison.
"The girls have just been great
the ECU coach said. "They have
been so fired up every game of this
winning streak. I've really enjoyed
their enthusiasm
It most likely will take little from
Andruzzi or anyone to get the Lady
Bucs hyped up for the powerful
Monarchs.
ODU is led by 6-foot-8 A1U
America center Anne Donovan,
who is averaging 22 points and 14.2
rebounds per game. She is also
shooting a sizzling 66.3 percent
from the floor.
Donovan is not the only tower in
the Old Dominion lineup, though.
The Lady Monarchs also feature 6-5
forwrd Janet Davis, who will carry a
12.6 scoring average into tonight's
game.
The Lady Pirates, 12-7, are led by
Mary Denkler, who allies 19.9
points and 8.3 rebounds each game.
Sam Jones pitches in 16.9 points
and 6.5 pulls. She also leds the team
with 120 assists.
One big disadvantage ECU will
have against ODU is size. The tallest
lady Buc is Darlene Chancy, who
stands at 6-2.
"We've got to contain their inside
game Andruzi admitted. "We've
got to prevent their inside passing
game. And if they do get it in there
we must allow them just one shot
What would a win over Old
Dominion mean to the ECU pro-
gram? Would it get them back into
the national rankings, like a year
ago?
"We've got everything to gain
and nothing to lose said Andruz-
zi. "They have a lot more to lose
than we do. But if we won this game
people would reallv take us serious-
ly
The Lady Pirates were ranked as
high as 17th last season but, due to t
slow 3-7 start, have not been con
sidered for the Top Twenty poll thu
season.
A win, or maybe even just a good
showing, could put ECU back into
the limelight again this season, An-
druzzi says. But, she adds, the team
must go all out.
"We cannot give 90 percent. We
have to give 100 percent in all games
especially this one
The Lady Pirates' 6-2 Darlene Chaney (12) will meet up with
ODU'S 6-8 Anne Donovan tonight.
Svensson Swimming Swell
Going Westward
Things definitely went the way oj ODU centei Mark it
(45) on this play, as he laps in a score over ECU'i Vfit �
Gibson (52). West scored 19 points and pulled down 12 re-
bounds to lead the Monarchs to a HO-73 EC A C -South victory
Wednesday night. (Photo By Chap Gurtey)
Leg Injury Halts
Activity Of Freshman
Trackster Arnetta Kelly
By THOMAS BRA ME
Awl. spirts Milne
The new semester brought the
ECU swimming team a new addi-
tion. Joakin Svensson came to the
Pirates via Gothenburg, Sweden.
This is also the home of former
Pirate swimmer Jan Wiklund.
Svensson was influenced by
Wiklund to come to ECU. They
swam together on the Helsingborg
swim team in Sweden.
Svensson has come into Pirate
land and contributed considerably.
Since being on the team, he has
broken the ECU freshmen record in
the 20 backstroke and was on the 40
medley relay team which broke the
freshmen record by eight seconds.
Pirate Head Coach Ray Scharf
says Svensson has a good shot to
break freshmen records in the 100
backstroke and the 200 individual
medley along with the varisly record
in the 200 backstroke.
Adjusting has been no problem
for Svensson in swimming or his
social life with the fellow students.
"It's not much difference between
the people said 21-year-old
Svensson. However in swimming,
Svensson cites many diffences.
"The meets are more intense and
there are also more meets said
Svensson comparing the swimming
in the U.S. to that in Sweden.
"There is a higher level of competi-
tion here
When Svensson is not swimming,
he's probably listening to music. He
likes rock music o all kinds.
Coach Scharf spoke highly of
Svensson saying, "he is very reliable
and dedicated. He had nearly no
transitional period since coming
here and has been a fine addition to
the team
B CYNTHIA PLEASANTS
l Np'iiis fdlti�r
1 he thirteen-year-old girl stood
nervously on the starting line.
"Come on, Netti she said to
herself. "You can do it
She was a member of the
"Chester Blazers a community
track team in Chester, Pa.
developed to ger kids o the streets.
This was tier first competative meet.
Arnetta Kelly, known to family and
friends as Netti, placed first that dav
in the long jump and 100-yard dash,
setting records in both events.
Kelly, who is a freshman standout
here at ECU, started running at the
age of seven and hasn't slopped
since.
As a high school freshman, Kelly
was running the same times as most
of the seniors, but for some reason,
could not receive a uniform.
She later went on to become a
high school All-America. In the
districts, she placed fifth in the
100-yard dash even after pulling a
muscle with sixty hards left to go.
One week later, she ran with the
relay team in the state championship
despite her previous mishap.
"1 forgot about the leg injury
she said, "There were bleachers up
to the sky. but 1 just ran Her high
school team ended up winning their
first state track meet.
Kelly, who enjoys travelling,
came to ECU from Pennsylvania to
see the south. She had first decided
to attend a local business school,
but her persistant high school
coach, Larry Larson, changed her
mind, "do get an education he
told her. "You have more potential
than anybody around
Kelly has already proven her
potential as a member of the Lady
Pirate track team. So far, she has
placed in at least one event at every
indoor meet against junior and
seniors.
Head coach Pat McGuigan said
she's been a great inspiration to the
team and the track program.
"Kelly's given the girls a lot of in-
centive. " she said, "She
I indanon foi the program
McGuigan added that Kelly has a
lot ol leadership qualitit
unusal for a freshman.
Although Kelly
dous year, a leg injury
developed once again,
cause her to miss eight cons.
weeks ol practice
Coach McGuigan describe!
injury as a stress fracture, whicl
due to a large amount
tense indoor training.
The loss o Kelly will definite
affect the team's performance. "It
will put a dent in oui rela
McGuigan said. "We'll have to look
for someone to replace hei
Kelly is underatandably dis
pointed, but is still optimistic abo
the remaining yeai "1 still
outdoor season to look forw;
to she said.
In the meantime. Kellv is dil
ly on the exercise bicycle, swims
everyday, and lifts weigh -
Kelly has followed in
footsteps o her parents, both ol
whom ran track in high school k.
ly feels especially close to
mother, who supported hei
daughter's track meets faithfully
through the years.
"I'm running track just fot her
she said, "because I wouldn't he-
running at all if it wasn't tot !
After hearing the news about hei
injury, Kellv said a phone call from
her mother helped to comfort hei
"Be happy she told me. "Just
look forward to next veat
Kelly added that she is determined
to run again soon, because she-
would much rather run than idc a
bicycle anyday.
"When 1 was little, I ran toi the
fun of it she said, In high school,
1 ran for the state, but in college I
run because 1 want to show that 1
am somebody Kelly said she
wanted to prove that she could do
more than just sit on a street comer.
"Running she saidIs
something no one can take away
from me
EC
Fo
1
South
given a
met
total i l
studen
Stud)
ing sh
on tht
wh
nounc
nmtj
i-







THE EAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY II. 1982

1 id vrv
lly
EC AC Tourney Tickets
For Free And For Sale
! he
ler
I
her.
jiermined
ause she
tan ide a
i ran for the
high school,
i in college I
show ihai 1
!K said she
i she could do
a sireetcorner.
he saidIs
IB iak? away
Free tickets to the ECAC-
South tournament are being
given away at each ECU home
men's basketball game. A
total of ten are handed over to
students at each contest.
Students interested in winn-
ing should keep a watchful eye
on their ticket stub number
when the public address an-
nouncer is calling out the win-
ning tickets.
Students may also buy
ticket books for the tourna-
ment at the Minges Ticket Of-
fice. The six-gme ticket books
are being sold for $9 to
students, a sizeable savings
from the regular price.
The tourney will be played
March 4-6 at the Norfolk
Scope. The winner will repre-
sent the ECAC-South in the
NCAA Championship Tour-
nament.
KIMI
To the greatest Valentine in
the whole wide world. To one
that I could never do
without. To you, and for all
to see
l Love You!
c.c.
A special Happy
Valentine's Wish to
special girl who really
doesn't look too had
eating a hamhurger. I
must say. though, I
like you heller when
you eat shrimp. May
your carnation lij
forever.
- ATTIC �"
Rock Nfejtc!ub
Friday & Saturday
SUBWAY
Sunday
Special Valentine's
Day Concert
with
m 3-PMBand
Old Dominion forward Ronnie
McAdoo (right) floats in ihe
lane and puts up a shot against
ECU's Charles Green (34).
McAdoo finished the night
with 16 points, helping lead his
team to a 80-73 victory in a key
ECAC-South matchup.
(Photo By Chap Gurley)
axe you
head ow
im:
in love
with Sizzlin
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Coin-Operated
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f





� A �
r
10
iHfc HAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY II, 1982
Classifieds
ATTENTION
Classified ads twill be taken ONLY
during the following hours:
Monday � 1:1$ 1:00
Tuesday � J00 3 00
Wednesday � 1:1$ 1:00
Thursday � 1:00 1:00
Friday � 1:1$ 2:00
You must place the ads m person
and pay tor them in advance.
Rates are �l for the first 1$ words
and $0$ per words after the first
fifteen
FOR SALE
WATERBEOS DON'T pay retail
for your heated waterbed buy
direct from mgt and save Buy a
complete 1st quality pine wood
heated waterbed with 1$ yr war
ranty for as low as $18 iQueen)
$m (King) Layaway avail. Call
David for appointment 7S8 2408
4 8 ft refrigerator, good condition
Perfect for dorm room For infor
mation call 7S8 3767 after I on
MWF.
TECHNICS STEREO Integrated
Amplifier Model No. SU 7300; 41
watts per channel. $11$. Garrard
Turntable Model No. 092 (without
cartridge) $35 Call Jeff 7$6 8560
after $
8 TRACKS tor sale, soul and Rock.
Wide selection, low prices. Call
758 $077
197 TOYOTA COROLLA. 4 sp
am FM. air. super condition, 27�
mpq. $2500, 7 56 8722
CHALLENGER SURFBOARD 6'
�; Smqle Fin. Good Condition. Call
7 52 962 Ask for Bobby. Price
Negotiable
BUGGED UP 71 Chevy Waqon.
want to sell fast $3$0 or best offer.
Dean 7$8 2171
BUNDY II Tenor Sax Good Condi
tion Asking $270 also Crate IR
Amplifier 25 watts with reverb
,�nd pre � post gams Good Condi
� n Asking $150 752 1071 Brian.
IMPORTED GREEK Woven
Handbags assorted colors. $4
each Call 7$7 1336 for information
FORD MERCURY Station Wagon
� qutar gas Excellent Condition
(Body and Engine) Radio Must
� II $450 Call 756 6068
PORM SIZE refrigerator Good
I onditton. Call 758 6686
ROLLING STONES 1981 tour
posters still in wrappers, serious
s only 756 3396
TOYOTA GOOD running condi
S850 oi best offer 758 6709
FOR RENT
ROOMMATE NEEDED to share
one bedroom apartment $75 plus
me half utilities Call Scott at
75? 4547
TWO PEOPLE wanted to share
Luge house with young couple in
Lake Ellsworth Greenville Con
niont to hospital and university
(iC pet month plus I 4 utilities
Otposit required Call 7 56 6308
�liter 5 p m
TvVO BEDROOM townhousc apt
tully turmshed available tor sum
mer Georgetown apts Great
Location' CAII 758 6095
A.ANTED FEMALE roommate
Kings Row Apts 2 bedroom AC
Furnished. Pool HBO $125 month
pi'is 12 electric. Call after 7pm
752 7752
FEMALE ROOMMATE needed
Lawrence Apt One block from
campus $87 50 monthly. Call
758 569'
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted.
Chare I 2 tent and utilities. Phone
-57 146
MALE ROOMMATE wanted
Forest Acres Apts $117 50 is 1 2
if and 1 2 utilities Heat Pump
CA.peled Pool Call 754 5577 or
757 6824
FEMALE ROOMMATE needed to
share 3 bedroom apt at
Eastbrook $90 plus 13 utilities.
Call 758 2506
FEMALE ROOMMATE needed I
I 2 blocks from campus Student
St Partially furnished 3 bdrm
hous. Rent $75 plus 1 3 utilities
758 6217
TWO ROOMATES needed for
rtpa-iment Call 758 6209
FEMALE ROOMMATE needed
? or a three bedroom apartment at
Eastbrook $86 and 13 utilities.
Call 7$2 1412
FEMALE ROOMMATE needed
580 per month, furnished, cable
TV 13 utilities. Call after 6 30
p m 7 52 4509
THREE BEDROOM House for
i tut March 1st. Located in nice
development 2714 Shawnee Place,
across from Pi Kappa House, off
Hooker and Millbrook all electric
a. re, and deadbolts $260, Mrs.
Richardson 75 2570 Or 756 5088
HELP
WANTED
COUNSELORS FOR western
North CArolina co ed summer
camp Room, meals, laundry,
salary and travel allowance Ex
penence not necesary, but must
enioy gVing and working with
chiidien Only clean cut non
smokmq college students need ap
ply For applicationbrochure
write Camp Pinewood, 1801
Cleveland Rd . Miami Beach. Fla
33UI
WANTED: PART TIME help
now. Full time during the sum
mer. Musi be neat, have pleasant
voice, and willing to work the
hours you are needed. May involve
some shift work during the sum
mer. Apply in person at Overtoil's
Competition Skis between 1 and $
weekdays
NEED MONEY: You wont gel
rich, but the East Carolinian has
openings lor writers a! the present
time. There is also a possibility ol
training for editor positions and
training on computer terminals.
Apply at the East Caolmian office
Old South Building.
SERVICES
CARICATURES BY WEYLER
Greenville's original personalued
art service. Have a cartoon donw
os yoursell or a loved one a uni
que gilt idea! $10 for txlO, b'w or
color Call 7$2 5775
TYPING: TERM, thesis,
resumes, dissertations, etc. Pro
fessional quality at Lowest rales.
Call Kempie Dunn anytime
752711
NOTARY PUBLIC: Call Amy at
757 171.
Want to know HOW TO MAKE
BETTER USE OF YOUR TIME
Booklet at ECU Bookstore.
PROFESSIONAL TYPIST: Term.
Research, Dissertations, Thesis,
etc Fast, efficient Low rates. Call
757 1378 anytime.
HAIRCUTS $5 by professionally
licensed cosmetologist. Appoint
ments available Tuesday and
Thursday evenings only. Call
Marlena at the Clip Joint.
FREE ICE CREAM, Free Pepsi
tree music, tree foosball, reduced
prices around town VALEN
TINE'S NIGHT. Come to The
Valentine's Celebration Feb 14 2 5
at Hearts Delight
LOST AND
FOUND
REWARD: Lost Mon Feb 8th
Brown Cordoroy Ladies Pocket
Book with Bamboo Handles Lost
in Food Town and Fosdick's Area
Please Call 75 4323 Home and
7520)1 Business Ask for Danny
or Ginny
LOST Tan umbrella in Old
Joyner Library. If found please
call Tom at 757 and leave
message.
LOST Timex watch 1st or 2cd
floor "stacks" Joyner Library
Call Trudy 752 2981
LOST A pink and white rever
sable Raincoat If found please
call 757 0710
RIDERS
RIDE NEEDED to Nashville TN
Spring Break or any weekend
Witling to help with expenses Can
757 0710
RIDE NEEDED to Winston Salem
area. Can leave anytime after 10
am Friday Call 757 3649
VALENTINES
HAPPY VALENTINE S DAY all
you Pirates Randy your Pirate
TO BD s Baby No Valentine could
be sweeter than you Love you.
B D
POPSICLE TOES May your
every wish come true Happy
V Day, blockhead Beaucoup
Amore Conehead
HAPPY VALENTINES DAY, Sac
quebat I love you a Bushel and a
Peck Fruitbat
There once is a Sig Ep named Bill
when he walks by Cotten he gives
us all a thrill.
What's shakin Grape Ape? I'm a
Clemson Tiger can I gel in your
tank? Happy Hearts Day
What we have here is a positive
and negative charge (and a dog
named Sam) Happy Hearts Day
Now that the rats are our of the
way. Cat and I can play Happy
Valentines Foo Foo Love Paul.
Tommy, Jerry, Ted. Tracy. Billy,
Amy Kim The Johnston Street
Gang Thanks for being such good
friends
KAR Happy Valentines Day
Looking forward to the bid
weekend Your number I admirer
DRC
DENA You are a real sweetheart
Happy Valentines Day Don
NEIL Happy Hearts Day Thanks
for Loving Me Love Rose,
DONALD Happy Valentines Day,
Thanks for remembering me.
Love Elaine
GAYLE How bout anuder ho
beer at Fot Macon wif a phalux
cougar driver O T.
HSppy Valentines Day to all
brothers ol Phi Sigma Pi Frater
nally Peter Murphy.
Hearts Delight wish you all a ter
nfic Valentine's Day Come party
with us 2 5 Valentine's Day I you
bring a Heart, Ice Cream and Pep
si are Free
PAIGE Knowing you has brought
sunshine into many "Rainy
Days Thanks for making this
"body feel like a somebody.
Thinking of you gives new mean
ing to the word special Love
Always Woody
TO BECKY JOHNSON We ve
had lots of laughs; and loads of
fun, Becky, can you tell me love.
Could you be the one? Ion.
BR. Happy Valentines Day. ALL
yours, if ya'M have me. Meet me at
P Bs 10:30 2llt?
JILL Happy Valentines Love
Always CWM
RUTHANNE Hope you leel bet
ter and have a nice Valentines Day
YSL
Be Part of a Guinness Record
Come to the Heart Delight Valen
tine's Day Celebration. 2 5 pm.
Valentine's Day.
86 (Alias DB) I'm living for the
weekend. Be my Valentine. Love
ya 99 (Alias SS)
ATTENTION all Phi Kappa Tau
Brothers I love you boys Happy
Valentines Day Erotica XXOO
DEAR DULjKI Happy V Day to a
Polish Princess. Save a Royal Kiss
tor Me. (A wel one) I will be your
knight in shining armor will you
be my valentine? Love and Peace
OBO Juan.
SUPERMAN Out ol touch doesn't
mean out of mind Still not in love,
lust love ya. "Happy Valentines
Day Turkey XXOO Cold Hands
and Feet.
PIXIE You light up my life. I love
you The other Rascal
DEAR KAREN: Whether it's
Idaho, Montana, Washington or
Colorado I'll take you with me in
my heart Happy V D. Simba
RAM I'll give you your suprise
Saruday Night. Happy Valentines.
I Love You BH
HONEY Looking forward to
Saturday night Let's make one of
our own afterwards Happy Valen
tines. I love you Painting
GRAND OPENING Valentine s
Day First 100 people get 5
quarters for a dollar for video
qames, pmball at Reaction Time.
Behind Subway Sandwich Shop
Open Mam 2am
PJ You're the apple of my eye.
Thanks for callmq back Sorry for
the mix up Be sure to leave Pam a
note of thanks she owed me a
favor anyway Have a great day
on Friday and wish me luck on my
test Happy Hour will be wild, you
know where, be there.
Happy Valentine's Day Alpha
Sigs Here is your candy Bry
Baby Nugent, do you smoke dope
or do you smokea HELLUVA alot
of dope? Redman, how does an
oreo taste' Marty get your stones
straight Disco Danny, why do you
chew Tndik Pmocowad. need
some help with her pants? Red
Snapper wake up and come out of
the closet Mex amencans work
are Tippy s Taco Chuckles, iusl
enough to leave a touch of gray
Mike who does ECU play next'
Fish do you do EVERYTHING
like pledge Ed , start off stronq
and die at the end Matuse, smile
you're on candid camera JAB do
GO and Mr Fix it wear you white
socks FRED don t you know the
meanmq of biqamy' Ya M like us.
we ust iammed on you. that's
why ARE WE WRONG' Quail
a"d Hedqhog
MIMI A special occasion for a
special person Have A Happy
Day 7M
TO MLR alias ' King Comatose"
Happy Valentine s Day With Love
Mary Ross
To alt the guys at ECU You re all
F B s truthlully yours Peggy
TERESA KIZZIAH A wild but
qreat roommate Peqgy
Havener PS Watch out tor those
F B s
JANICE and KIRA The best time
is with you two I wish it could be
more often Happy Valentine s
Day Love ya Butch
The days, the months, the years go
by, but do feelings ever really
change? Happy Valentine's Day
T.L. There's love in this valentine
warm wishes too because it's in
tended especially for you. AH
DALTON: Happy Valentine's
Day You've made my life
beautiful , and I love you very
much Donna
SCOTT Valentine's Day is for
remembering special friends, so,
Happy Valentine's Day. I love ya.
Hon.
HARD ON: Miss Piqqy says Hap
py Valentine's Day ans so do I.
Booky
To the best fighting buddy ever.
Happy Valentine's Day. I love ya,
Hon Booky.
CINDY: Lets have a good time
Fri For God's sake don't argue
with me Happy Valentine's Day.
Luv Ya J.E.B.
BETH Are we in love after only 20
months' Absolutely Happy
Valentine's Day I love you.
Alan
JACKIE Hope you have a happy
Valentine's Day. See you at
Heart's Dehghl Sunday. John.
5KEEHLN, DEE ANN, and
JANET Another year has passed
and we still haven't gotten naked
in a pile Maybe, tonight, huh
We II bring the Wesson Oil. Okay?
JD and DM
99 Yow Baby Thanks for being
the monkey in my life. Without
you. life would be meaningless.
How about some monkey chow
this weekend? Love. Max
and much more. For more infor
mation (800) 348 2004 TOLL
FREE Space is Limited
"CATT remember no remember
inq? (Ask Dnnky) Did they think
you queer m Bogart's and Belk's?
Please don't sleep in the Attic and
let's buy a port a orm (Are we
here lor school?) As lor truth or
dare, we all took truths and tound
that one want it with two, one
wants it doggie style, one does it
behind the haunted house, and I
love it on the beach (no sandspurs,
thank you) How about 14 yr old at
the beach? Did he consent or was
it statutory rape? Don't forget
mghts when the head was
speeding and the body moving
But it's your B day so qo ALL THE
WAY Put it into OVERDRIVE on
24 cos I know I can RIDE WITH
YOU Road trip crews take
chances and build snow whores
(and bad reps??) I'M lislen to
country il you'll listen to new wave
and we'll bolt down to pig sly
palace and get radical with ole
John Boy and Billy Bob DON'T
MISUNDERSTAND ME but no
more lor the road becos there is
NO VACANCY in my heart lor it
No more infamous nights in Lon
don you could too that night but
nooo cos you're so RESPEC
TABLE (DIDHE WANT TO KISS
YOUR PINEAPPLE") We'll be
RIDERS ON THE STORM but
first you II a.v to START ME UP
bee is SHE S SO COLD Can You
handle the STROBELIGHT' If
you can I LL GIVE YOU FISH,
ILL GIVE YOU CANDY but
one last thing turn your RADAR
LOVE on cos THE WAIT is over,
so lake him tonight iBUFU) and
PROVE IT ALL NIGHT Happy
20th and sorry I won't be there
WIN A weekend for two at the
beach, including hotel accomoda
lions, meals lots of spending
money passes to clubs. 2 hours ol
Jet skunq and more Come to
Reaction Times Grand Opening
Week Starting Feb 14 Behind Sub
way Sandwich Shop
JEAN Thought I'd send you some
PJ for Valentine's Day since you
haven't had any in a while. Just
kidding. Happy Valentine's Day
anyway. JO
GATOR: This is to show how much
I care. Just one more day and
we'll be there for Valentines Day -
Fun times to share. Look Out
Raleigh. Look our Bear Gator.
MANJA RIZZONI, What are you
doing the rest of your lite.
ANNE The very best to you dur
ing this special week. Take advan
tage of it. I'm looking forward to
this weekend. Jay
BLOMAX I'll love you always.
Have a wonderful Valentines.
Love Tap
OPOSSUM we've heard lots of
lucky lovers and lossers at love.
Which are you? May it never hap
pen again ZAX, the boys.
REPUGNANT DWARF: You are
bolshy. This weekend will be oddy
knocky but Sunday night is for lub
bilubbing. Have a cnoodessny
Valentines Day (with regards to
Anthony Burgess) Pamie
To My Favorite Mountain Dew
Drop: Happy Valentine's Day with
Love. Your Favorite Pussy Cat.
MSQUARED Happy Valentine's
Day I'll be there if you need me.
Love, HTB
"MY BUD" We're going to have
our best Valentine's ever Waiting
patiently to kiss you Joe. I love you
so much and always will Can't
wait to be yours B.Mac
LINDA P. This V Day weekend is
going to be great Out ol all the
hearts on Velentme's Day mine
belongs to you I'm the luckiest
boy anywhere. I love you forever,
Sieve B. PS. Don't forget Florida
at Spring Break
BOB LONG You will never know
how much I think of you. I iusl
want to run my hand through you
curly black hair and kiss your
sweet lips. I've always found it
hard to tell you this I hope you're
not mad Be waiting for my call on
Sunday I simply must wish you
Happy Valentine's Day In awe of
PERSONALS
Come to the World's Largest
Valentine's Parly at Hearts
Delight Bring a heart for the
American heart association and
get free Ice Cream. Free Pepsi,
11 price at the Attic Feb ��.
Cheap beverage at Pantana
Bob's, Great Price on Subway
Subs, Free music from the Elbo,
Free foosball and more. You must
bring a heart 2 5 pm Sunday. Feb
14
THE BROTHERS ol Alpha Sigma
Pi would like to extend our con
gralulations to the following Spr
ing pledges of IM2: Ronnie. Jim,
jack, Donald, Steve and Mike
Also Kalhy P and Donna O Hap
py Valentines Love, Your Big
Brothers.
ATTENTION ALL Phi Kappa Tau
Brothers. Pledges, and honored
Little Sisters
Red Rover calling all wild and
crazy people over Two s company
is having a wammer iammer after
cocaine breakfast Dawgs invited
PROVIDED they are kept on a
lease 9 pm or better PS We need
to borrow your stereo.
TRYING TO IMPRESS someone
speical? Have a red message
balloon delivered lo you Valentine,
for only$0, compliments of Delta
Zeta Sorority
ATTENTION ALL Rumor has it
that some local southern
gentlemen are going to drop a
C note in some B Ball Action
Come see the boys from across the
tracks Rol' on Feb. 17th 7 00
Memorial Gym Be there or be
square
ECU SUNBATHERS We still
nave space on your Springbreak
Trip to Ft Lauderdale $129 7
nights. I days tennis parties
Happy Valentine's Day
Pi Kapp Little Sisters
STEVE B. You make me the hap
piest girl in the world My love for
you grows every day and will con
tinue to grow forever This Valen
tine's Day will be wonderful
because we will be together and
because you make everyday
wonderful for me I love you so
much. All my Love Linda P.
KAREN A. Check in your trunk.
Happy Valentine's Day PP
HEY SWEETHEART Road trips,
cotton candy, midnight dancing,
melting snow Winter Romance
Love Dave and George
ALAN M. Please be my Valen
tine. Your Secret Valentine.
KIMI Thanks for always being
there and for overlooking my
faults. By the way, you're the only
person Id ever allow to get away
with highway robbery You stole
my heart Happy Valentine's Day
Love. Charles
TRR The past is forgotten. The
present is here. And the future is
ours, Happy Valentines Day I
Love You SLL
To the Stegall Sisters Happy
Valentine's Day to two ol the
wildest women I know. SL
DONNA and TRACY Thanks for
Lunch and all of the good times
we've shared Sharon
To the bear and the wall Happy
Valentine's Day I Love You The
Bug.
When we met my heart was free,
wild and untried I thought il I
should fall in love it would be the
death of me Your lovely smile and
briqht blue eyes soon changed all
that Now life for me without you
would be far worse than death
We'll be together forever In my
heart I know it's so Keep my love
and cherish if for you re the only
one my heart will ever know Hp
py Valentine's Day Princess
U This past weekend was
"Special It's not every weekend
I spend with Johnny Fever David
Gates, and a part time ammai
Wish I could be with you Su'ida
but gosh o golly gee. Batman it s
study study loi me Phooey
Phooey On bad ol English Little
Boy. I'll miss your Lee Waidi n
eyes but I hope to be back in time
lo be "Healed' at P.Bs I'd say
more, but I'm on a low budge'
"Bahbee PS Happy VD.
HANDYMAN: I think you were
right about the plywood Le's do it
right Sunday, or are your going
home this weekend? Do you have a
calender, meathead' By the way
I think you are terrific I always
did love marshmellows Happ
V D Day Brown Eyes
Love,
Brothers of �K$
presents
SjVu-
ATiTI C
FRIDAY- FEBUARY,12- 4.00-7:00
ADMISSION - 250 � BEVERAGE 650
greatest
ANGELA
Suzanne
1 love you
Ben
iiNG Sandwich
Delicatessen
E. 10th Street
Between Village Green & King's Row
k
ALL NEW HOURS
7:30 a.m9:00 p.m.
To serve you better!
7:30 a.ml 1:00 Earlv Bird Breakfast
2 eggs, bacon, grits or hashbrowns, toast & coffee
$1.85
(Other choices available.)
11:00 a.mClosing Lunch Menu A vailable
Sandwiches & Subs of All Kinds
6.00 p.m9:00 p.m. Great Dinner Specials
MONDAY � Cheese Steak, Fries, Tea$2.75
TUESDAY � King Club, Fries, Tea$2.75
WEDNESDAY � Hamburger Steak, Homemade Potato
Salad, Tea$2.25
THURSDAY � Fried Shrimp, Fries, Slaw, Tea$2.75
FRIDAY � Fried Shrimp, Fries, Slaw, Tea$2.75
ATTITUDE ADJUSTMENT HOUR �2.00-6:00
2 � 12 oz. glasses for $1.00
From 2:00-6:00 p.m FREE PITCHER OF BEVERAGE
for highest score on Electronic Machines.
t
A,
wmmmmmmmwmm





Title
The East Carolinian, February 11, 1982
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 11, 1982
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.178
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/

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