The East Carolinian, March 4, 1982






5foe
Carolinian
K
&
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol. 58
No.47
Thursday, March 4, 1982
Greenville. N.C
10 Pages
Leaflet Inspires Uproar
By PATRICK O'NEILL
M�ff W rilcr
"It's shocking said Dean
Rudolph Alexander, "that someone
will print and disseminate this kind
of garbage
That statement was Alexander's
response to a one-page leaflet titled
No Respect, which was left on top
of The East Carolinian newspaper
holder in the lobby of Mendenhall
Student Center.
The leaflet contained defamatory
and derogatory language aimed at
several campus organizations, in-
cluding ECU sports, S.O.U.L.S.
and the chancellor search.
Approximately 200 copies of the
leaflet were found and discarded,
because of the offensive language
and racial remarks made.
"The language was disgusting
one Mendenhall cafeteria employee
said. Other employees were angered
by negative references to the
cafeteria food, which were also in-
cluded in the leaflet.
According to Jim Mayo, manager
of the cafeteria, "it was the
derogatory language that upset a lot
of people working there during
the lunch-hour shift on Tuesday.
"The paper was written without
anybody's signature he said,
which was another reason the
employees were upset.
"There are all kinds of ways to
make one's voice heard Alex-
ander said, suggesting that students
write letters to the editor of The
East Carolinian if they wish to ex-
press their viewpoints.
According to a spokesman for the
local company which printed 1,000
copies of No Respect, four males
who "were definitely students" ask-
ed for the leaflet to be printed.
"It was a cash transaction; I real-
ly don't know who they were the
printer said.
Later, it was reported to The East
Carolinian that a telephone threat
had been directed toward the printer
by an angry anonymous caller.
"I wasn't too terribly anxious to
do it the printer said, "but it was
a one-shot deal
The news contained in No
Respect was reported to have upset
many of the university officials who
were told about it.
Vice Chancellor for Student Life,
Elmer Meyer, was out of town and
could not be reached for comment.
However, Meyer was reportedly
disappointed when informed of the
leaflet by Alexander.
"It's on the level of little boys
writing on toilet walls Alexander
said.
Ebony Herald Status Unclear
By MIKE HUGHES
Xwiilant Nf�s Mum
A proposal to make the Ebony-
Herald a sub-section in The East
Carolinian was just one of the topics
of discussion at Tuesday's meeting
of the Media Board.
Angela Roach, a staff writer for
the Ebony Herald and a non-
member of the board, proposed the
action. However, specifics referring
to the proposal were not discussed.
Rather, the board carried a motion
to review the suggestion at its next
meeting.
The proposal was spurred by the
recent resignation of former Ebony
Herald editor Debra Wiggins.
However, since the board has not
yet received Wiggins' formal
resignation, another request, deal-
ing with the newspaper's proposed
monetary transactions, was tabled.
The board voted to put a freeze
on Ebony Herald spending until the
position of editorship can be filled
or otherwise clarified.
In other business, the board heard
discussion on the various media us-
ing non-students as employees.
A distinction was made between
the hiring of non-students on an in-
dividual contract basis for
"highly-technical work" and the
hiring of those persons for full-time
work.
According to Dean Rudolph
Alexander, a Media Board member,
"Non-students are not to be
employed without approval of this
board
Discussion on the board's code of
ethics proposal was limited.
However, it was clarified by Elmer
Meyer, vice-chancellor for student
life, that the code would be enacted
for the various media, not the
Media Board itself.
SGA President Lester Nail sug-
gested to the board that the
freshman register become part of
the responsibility of the Buccaneer.
"It wasn't done properly last year
he said.
At present, preparation and
publication of the freshman register
is customarily done by the student
government vice president.
However, according to Nail, there
is no provision on record naming
the publication as exclusively a vice-
presidential responsibility.
Following a brief debate on the
subject. Nail then proposed that the
yearly project could be handed over
to the Media Board, who in turn
could appoint an editor for that
specific duty.
With this plan, Nail said, the
Media Board could decide whether
or not to make publication of the
register a revenue-making project.
Discussion on this topic was also
tabled until the next board meeting.
Photo By DAVE WILLIAMS
Southward Ho
As spring break draws near, students get ready for some fun in the sun
down south, while others just hope it'll he warm at home.
iJJi 'Ground Zero Week' Plans Discussed
The Night The Lights
Went Out in Minges ff
The Lady Pirates
turned out the
lights" in a stunning
triumph over North
Carolina Wednesday
night. See page 8
Weather Watch
Variable cloudiness with a 50 percent
chance o ram today Highs m the low
60s Scottered showers Friday and Satur
day with highs in the 50s and 60s and
lows in the 40s Fair and cooler Sundav
Inside Index
Announcements2
Opinion4
Campus Forum4
Style5
Learning About College6
Sports8
Classifieds9
By PATRICK O'NEILL
�I� lf V� ri err
"Ground Zero" is gaining
momentum on the East Carolina
campus.
Numerous ECU students, faculty,
and staff have been coming together
to brainstorm on possible activities
for participation in "Ground Zero
Week" events to be held nationwide
from April 18-25.
Bright red "Ground Zero Week"
posters have been appearing on
bulletin boards and faculty office
walls all over campus.
"I'm very encouraged to see that
the media and various concerned
citizens are finally focusing on a
serious and often neglected issue �
that of the eventuality of nuclear
war said East Carolina political
science professor Dr. Lon Felker.
Felker is looking at various
possibilities for student and faculty
participation in "Ground Zero"
topivs concerning "the political
aspects of nuclear war
According to its publicity poster:
"Ground Zero Week is a nation-
wide week of non-partisan,
community-based discussions and
events designed to educate and in-
volve the American people on the
issue of nuclear war
Based on its non-partisan posi-
tion, "Ground Zero" hopes to get
all Americans to talk about three
"fundamental questions (one)
"How might a nuclear war start?
(two) "What would be the conse-
quences of a nuclear war?" and
(three) "how can a nuclear war be
prevented?"
"Ground Zero is a very wor-
thwhile kind of project" because it
makes people aware and makes
them think about the consequences
of a nuclear disaster said Dr.
Marie T. Parr, assistant dean od the
College of Arts and Sciences. She
added that "after (people) think
about it people can look for ways
to avoid nuclear war.
Farr became aware of "Ground
Zero" after a meeting with Dick
Welch. Welch is working as a full-
time volunteer on the "Ground
Zero" project because of the
"importance" he said he sees in
discussing these questions. Welch
has been meeting with many com-
munity and university leaders to
present the program.
Volunteers say response has been
overwhelming from both the cam-
pus and community. Welch has
been working with local groups
helping them get started on their
projects.
Physics professor Dr. James
Joyce is working with the Society of
Phvsics Students on a weeklv series
of programs to be coordinated with
"Ground iero" activities.
The physics organization will be
showing a film about Albert Fins
tein and his theoritical
developments in physics that led to
his inadvertant contribution to the
Manhattan Project, which built the
first atomic bomb that was dropped
on Japan in 1945.
Joyce said he supports the
"Ground Zero" program "wholly"
and would like to see "public
awareness discussion of the nuclear
arms problem
He invited people on both sides of
the issue to take part in "Ground
Zero" programs and to come to the
See GROUND, Page 2
Universities Offering Courses
For Credit In Orientation
'Little Incidents' Keep Security On Toes
B GREG R1DEOUT
siaff Whirr
March 1 stands out as the busiest
day for the campus police during the
week of Feb. 25 - March 2. "There
were no big incidents, but the
number of little ones kept us busy
said one officer.
According to Assistant Security
Director Francis Eddings, people on
campus are making items easier to
steal. "People playing basketball on
the hill are placing their wallets and
keys underneath jackets or caps.
This presents an easy opportunity
for the potential criminal he said.
The following incidents occurred
on campus during the past week, ac-
cording to the ECU police depart-
ment.
Feb. 25. 9 a.m. - James Crosier of
the Biology Animal Facility
reported the vandalism to his office.
12:35 p.m. - Emmy Lou Taylor of
Ayden reported the breaking and
entering of her vehicle parked in the
day student lot on College Hill
Drive. 5:30 p.m. - Linda Boate of
222 Slay reported the larceny of per-
sonal property from her vehicle in
the 10th St. day student lot.
Feb. 26. 9:45 a.m. - Rose Mary
Smith, resident director of Tyler
dorm, reported the larceny of a
clock from the lobby of Tyler. 3:15
p.m. - Thomas Evans of 263 Aycock
reported the vandalism to his vehicle
parked on 14th and Berkeley
Streets.
Feb. 27. 4:34 p.m. - Arthur
Tyson, a janitor at Minges Col-
iseum, reported the breaking and
entering of the snack vending
machine at Minges. 4:55 p.m. - Sally
Reinhard of 718 Tyler reported the
larceny of clothing from her
residence.
No campus-related incidents were
reported on Feb. 28.
March I. 2:27 a.m. - John Hem-
minger, the fourth floor residence
adviser of Jones, reported that a
water fountain on the fourth floor
had been pulled from the wall. 9
a.m. - Larry D. Hobbs and
Johnathan C. Sills of 403 Belk
reported the larceny of mail from
their mailbox. 10:20 a.m. - William
See CAMPUS, Page 3
By MIKE HUGHES
vjiani Nr�rdilor
Making the transition from a
small high school to a large universi-
ty is difficult enough, even without
the problems that are o common
among today's college students.
In fact, recent statistics show that
one in four college freshmen drops
out of school before completing the
first year.
Reasons vary, of course, but
many school officials agree that
unexpected pregnancy and
alcoholism are two of the major
obstacles which hamper a student's
educational plans.
But several colleges and univer-
sities around the country have
developed what they hope will make
the freshman transition easier.
At a recent conference at the
University of South Carolina � the
First National Conference on
Freshman Orientation � represen-
tatives from at least 150 schools met
to discuss orientation programs and
courses aimed at helping freshmen
survive.
Many of the schools represented
have already initiated a mandatory
course in orientation, and some in-
stitutions offer up to three credit
hours for the course.
The course structure varies from
campus to campus, but the topics
covered are similar. The typical
"survival" course touches on in-
struction and guidance in areas such
as assertiveness, career planning,
study guidelines, responsible drink-
ing, money management, sexuality
education, decision-making and
how to handle independence.
"There is an increased interest in
freshman orientation said John
N. Gardner, who teaches the course
at the University of South Carolina.
"We need to help them to survive
and to help reduce the dropoutsIt
is a loss of human resources
Another problem which concern-
See FRESHMEN, Page 3
Lewis To Be Student Union President
JOE LEWIS
'unionizing the Student Union
By DONNA DAVIS
StaH Writer
Joseph H. Lewis will be officially
installed as ECU Student Union
president on March 26.
A 20-year-old native of Wilm-
ington, Lewis said his main goals as
Student Union president are to
"unionize the union promote
more "togetherness" and generally
get more people involved in the
organization.
According to Lewis, in the past
only eight committees with approx-
imately 10 to 20 people serving on
each have been in existence,
resulting in roughly 90 students out
of the thousands on campus becom-
ing involved in the union. Lewis said
he hopes to expand the number of
committees, allowing for more stu-
dent participation.
A junior Environmental Health
major, Lewis said he has a history
of school leadership. During high
school he was student vice-president
and president of the executive
board. At ECU he has served on the
Student Union Program Board and
as chairman of the Minority Arts
Committee.
Lewis described himself as
"concerned" and "social with "a
lot of pride in what I do He says
his current priority is "doing a good
job for the Student Union" and
"keeping students' interest up
When asked what he considered
to be the best aspect of ECU, Lewis
said "the variety East Carolina
has a lot to offer everyone � a great
business school, a great nursing
school, a great art school, and on
and on His most emphatic com-
plaint about the campus is the lack
of sufficient parking.
What advice would the next Stu-
dent Union president give a new stu-
dent? Lewis stressed two points:
"Develop good study habits from
the start, and get involved in ex-
tracurricular activities. Involvement
in some area is very important
because when you go looking for a
job it's not going to be just the
grade-point average that they look
at
Lewis said in the past there has
been a problem of students confus-
ing the Student Union with the Stu-
dent Government Association.
Many students are unaware of ex-
actly what the Student Union presi-
dent's duties entail, Lewis said.
According to the constitution of
the ECU Student Union, the presi-
dent's responsibilities include: ad-
ministering the operations of the
Student Union, presenting the an-
nual budget of the union and ap-
pointments of committee chairper-
sons, recommending policies and
measures deemed desirable for
necessary changes in operation and
internal structure of the union, and
being responsible for the expen-
diture of all union funds.
The Student Union President
must be a full-time student at ECU
and have and maintain a minimum
grade-point average of 2.0.
According to Lewis, the Student
Union will be promoting a major
campaign for committee recruit-
ment at the end of March. The com-
mittees with positions available are
Art Exhibition, Coffee House,
Films, Major Attractions, Minority
Arts, Special Concerts, The Enter-
tainer, and Travel. Lewis encourag-
ed students to participate.
?
r

I





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
MARCH 4, 1982
Announcements
ANNOUNCEMENTS
It you or your organization
would like to have an item printed
in the announcements column
ptease send the announcement (as
brief as possible) typed and
double spaced to The East Caroii
nian in care of tne production
manager.
For belter service, we are now
asking mat you pick up several
copies of our new announcement
application for your upcoming
events.
There is no charge for an
nouncements. but space is otten
limited. Therefore we cannot
guarantee mat your announce
ment will run as long as you want
and suggest that you do not rely
solely on this column for publicity
The deadline tor announcements
ts S p.m. Friday for the Tuesday
papesr and 5 p.m. Tuesday for the
Thursday paper
This space is available to all
campus organiiations and depart
orient.
FLOOR LOOM
WEAVING II
In this six week class, the stu
dent will begin to explore the uses
of color, texture, and pattern in
the woven item. Emphasis will be
made on construction of a gar
ment or other functional items
Floor Loom Weaving II, a non
credit workshop ottered by
Mendenhail. will be taught on
Thursdays. March 18. 25, April 1,
� 1$. and n from 69 p m Class
space is limiteo so register now at
the MSC Crafts Center.
HONORS SEMINAR
Honors Seminar (34 HSEM)
2070: Psychology will be ottered
fall semester 1982 at 9301045
TTh Dr. Steve Tacker will in
struct the course in seminar for
mat. The 3 s.h. course will parallel
the PSYC 105C 51 introductory
courses, it is not open to students
who have completed those
courses. It is open to Honors
students only tor social science or
elective credit HSEM 2070 was in
advertently omitted from the
schedule in the newspaper
DAT
The Dental Aptitude Test will be
ottered at East Carolina Universi
ty on Saturday, April 17, 1982 Ap
plication blanks are to be mailed
in time to be received by the Divi
sion of Educational
Measurements, American Dental
Association. 211 East Chicago
Ave . Chicago. Illinois 60011 by
March 22. 1982 Applications may
be obtained from the ECU Testing
Center, Speight Building.
Room 105
SPS
The Society of Physics, students
and physics faculty is continuing
their weeklv series of nuclear
power interest with consideration
of nuclear weapons This will be in
coordination with nationally spon
sored Ground Zero Movement dur
mg the week of April 18 25 This
series of nuclear arms will begin
with a film about Emstem and his
inadvertent contribution to
nuclear warfare The film will be
in room E 205 of the Physics
Building It will begin Thursday.
March 4 at 4-30 p m.
CLOGGING
Clogging, a non credit mini
course being offered by
Mendenhail. will be taught on
Wednesdays, March 17, 24, 31,
April 7 and 21 from 4 7 30 p m.
Learn basic clogging steps that
make you want to move, it's just
plain hard to sit still once you've
learned a few steps. Class space is
limited so register now at the MSC
Central Ticket Office
ACM
The ECU chapter of ACM will
meet this Thursday, March 4 at
3 30 in Austin 132 This wek Mr
David Sowell. Research Associate
and Software Engineer to the
ULTRA Project at ECU. will
speak on the first of a four part
series concerning the building and
design of your own microcom
puter Anyone interested is invited
to attend
SIGMA THETATAU
Annual spring meeting, March 4
at 7 00 p m in room 203, School of
Nursing. All members are en
couraged to attend
Ground Zero'
Plans Discussed
Continued From Page 1
Einstein film.
Felker said he wants to get students and faculty
involved in a teach-in to discuss "what kinds of
political actions would lead to a relaxation in the
worlds tensions He said he hopes the teach-in
will discuss ideas on "how it (a nuclear war) can
be prevented
Felker added that he hopes "Ground Zero"
will "convince public officials of the importance
of emergency preparadedness Felker experienc-
ed the effects of a tornado in Xenia, Ohio in 1974
and said he felt inadequate civil defense caused
further injury and disorder.
Joyce said he felt civil defense was "absolutely
not" the answer to the nuclear weapons threat.
His "personal opinion as a concerned citizen"
was that he "would seriously question it (civil
defense) as a valid solution to the nuclear dilem-
ma jn fact, it could be counter productive
He said he believes "the perception of nuclear
weaponry is changing to becoming more accep-
table
"The government's promulgations seem to be
more and more acceptable of a limited nuclear ex-
change. I don't think it could be limited Joyce
said. He added that civil defense could be
"another step" in fueling that attitude of the ac-
ceptability of a limited nuclear war.
Farr said she was "very interested about the in-
terrelatedness of human beings and how depen-
dent we are upon each other
Farr, who acts as a liason with East Carolina's
international student exchange programs, said
she hopes that nations recognize that "there are
no simple actions" and that all actions have
"implications for others
She added that she would like people to "stop
feeling helpless about affecting decisions
"Ground Zero" is "a simple to point program"
to help incoordinating "first a national and then
an international goal" towards disarnament, ac-
cording to Farr.
East Carolina's campus ministers are also mov-
ing towards some "Ground Zero" activities.
Episcopal campus chaplain William Hadden said
he would be working with the other campus
ministers to dtelop ideas for "Ground Zero
Week
BYOB
Bring your own Bible.Learn to
read God's Word accurately and
apply it to your daily life.
(Hebrews 4:12) The Word of God
is the will of God Come to our
fellowship and increase your
knowledge toward perfect living.
Thursday, the 4th ot March at 7:30
pm, Rm 242, MSC. or call 752 2078
for more information (keep try
mg)
SUCCESS
Success is getting what I want.
Happiness is wanting what I get
Learn the key to success and hap
piness Come and join us every
Tuesday night, 7 p m at
Mendenhail Coffeehouse
RECREATION
"Spring" into action with
recreation at Mendenhail.
Specials scheduled throughout the
Spring Semester offer something
tor everyone For complete intor
mation visit the recreational area
at Mendenhail or call 757 6611,
Ext 260
SKATE FOR MS
March 4 from 8 to 10. Cost only
It. Includes skate rental Spon
sored by Circle K
PRCCLUB
Will meet at 7 pm Thursday,
March 4 in the PRC Building to
nominate officers. Ballots will be
cast Monday and Tuesday, March
15 and 16
FAITH & VICTORY
Do you want to live a victorious
life0 You can be totally free from
life's worries and cares through
Jesus Christ, who was your
substitute by bearing all the sins ot
mankind on the cross By accep
ting Him as your personal Lord
and Savior you can be totally
made tree and have that security
that you are going to Heaven
Faith and Victory Fellowship
meets every Friday night at 7 p m
m Jenkins Auditorium, the Art
Building.
SOULS
Souls will have its annual Miss
Souls Pageant on Sunday. March
28 at 7 p.m. All interested ladies
are asked to submit applications
by Friday, Feb. 26 to any Soul's of
f icer. For further information con
tact Barbara Battle at 758 9550
PREPPY PROGRAM
REFUNDS
If you have not yet turned in
your tickets for the Official Prep
py Program with Lisa Birnbach
(originally scheduled for
February 9), you must do so by
Friday, March 19 You can get
your refund by bringing your
ticket by the Central Ticket Office
in Mendenhail Monday through
Friday from 10 a.m. to 4 p m
There will be NO refunds after
March 19 Again, we apologize for
the cancellation
VITA
The ECU Accounting Society will
Volunteer Income Tax Assistance
program on Tuesdays and
Thursdays from 4 00 to 6 00pm
The booth will be at Mendenhail
Student Center rext to the mfor
mation desk Persons wishing help
with their Income Taxes must br
ing all necessary forms and
documents
BOWLING
"SPRING" into action with
receation at Mendenhal Student
Center Specials scheduled
throughout the Spring Semester
offer something for everone For
cor i e information visit the
rec eotional area at Mendenhail
or call 757 6611, Ext 260
Specials include
DISCOUNT DAYS- 13 OFF reg.
prices- 3 00 PM 5 30 PM
Billards and Table Ten
nis�Tuesdays
Bowling- Fridays
RED PIN BOWLING-7 00
PM 10 00 PM, every Sunday
Chance to win one (1) FREE
GAME with every game bowled
FACULTY STAFF DAY �Every
Wednesday from 500 PM 8 00
PM ECU faculty and staff MSC
members may bowl 2 games ana
get a 3rd game free
MOONLIGHT BOWLING Sun
days 5 00 PM 7 00 PM Bowl In the
moonlight' and have a chance to
win a FREE GAME One winner
each hour a' the Bowling Center
RENT A
LANE Saturdays- 12 00 N 6 00
PM S3 00 per nour per lane
PITT COUNT HEALTH
FAIR
The East Carolina university
School of Medicine is recruiting
nonmedical and medical
volunteers for the Pitt County
Health Fair The Health Fair is be
ing sponsored in conjunction with
WRAL TV and will be held Thurs
day, April 22 through Saturday
April 24 at Carolina East Mall in
Greenville
The hours for the Health fair will
be from 10 00 a m. until ! 00pm
If you are interested m working a
shift as a volunteer, please contact
Barbara Berman or Ann Dill at
the Office of Health Services
Research and Development, ECU
School of Medicine, 757 6510 or
757 6735
BINGOICECREAM
There will be a BingoIce Cream
Party for al ECU students, faculty
and staff and their dependents on
Tuesday, March 16 in the Multi
Purpose Room ot Mendenhail Stu
dent Center from 7 00 PM 8 30
PM Play bmgo. eat ice cream,
wm prizes and have fun all ab
soluteiy free
JJMXtHL
SYNTHETIC
LUBRICANTS
919 756-4221
ABORTIONS
W� week terminations
App'ts. Made 7 Days
CALLTOLL FREE
1-100-321-0575
61 Camouflaged Fatigues and
T Shirts, Sleeping Bags.
Backpacks, Camping Equip-
ment. Steel Toed Shoes,
Dishes and over 700 Different
Items. Cowboy Soots S34.95
ARMY-NAVY
STORE 'WS-Evans
r Help When You Need It Most.
The Fleming Center has been here lor women of
all ages since 1974, offering understanding and
help to anyone faced with an unplanned pregnancy
. . . day or night. Services include:
Free Pregnancy Testing
Weekday & Saturday Abortion Appts.
Evening Birth Control Hours
CALL 781-5550 DAY OR NIGHT
THE FLEMING CENTER
We 're here when you need us.
BE A
HERO
Pick up
your
Hero Bouquet
today
Greenville
Flower Shop
1027 Evans Street
758-2774
MC a Visa Welcome
.
ATTENTION
STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS
REQUESTING
FUNDS FROM THE S.G.A.
The SGA recently approved an annual budget resolution. Student groups
requesting funds from the SGA are allowed to submit a budget for the
1982-83 school year for consideration by the Spring SGA Legislature. The
budgets must be submitted by 5:00 p.m. Monday, March 22, 1982, to the
SGA office.
When the budget is reviewed and approved, funds will be available at the
beginning of the fiscal year (July 1, 1982). Budgets not submitted by March
22 will not be considered by the Legislature until the Fall Semester.
No funds will be appropriated over the summer months except for sui.imer
projects or cases with special circumstances as determined by summer
legislature.
IN ALL CASES BUDGETS MUST BE SUBMITTED ACCORDING TO
STATE LINE-ITEM CODES.
Copies of line-item codes and SGA appropriations guidelines are available on
request in the SGA office.
SOCIAL WORK
AND CORRECTIONS
The Department of Social Work
Correctional Services at East
Caroi'na University will offer a
course of particular interest to
staff members and administrators
in human service organiiations
such as mental retardation
centers, psychiatric hospitals,
mental health centers, home
health agencies, departments of
social services, correctional
facilities and programs and to
selected undergraduate and
graduate students. The course.
SOCW 5000 Organisation and
Management of Social Service
Agenices will be taught by Dr.
Walter F Lamendola
For additional information
about admission to the course and
registration procedures please
contact the Department of Social
Work Correctional Services. 314
Allied Health Building The course
has tentatively been scheduled to
meet from 2 3:15 on Tuesday and
Thursday but this may b? changed
upon sufficient demand
BEST TAN
Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority will
be sponsoring a "Best Tan" Con
test at the Elbow Room the Tues
day after Spring Break. March 16
So enioy the sun and fun over Spr
mg Break 1982 and then come
down to the Elbo the 16th and show
us your tan!
HOME ECONOMICS
FALL SEMESTER 1982
ROOM RESERVATION
SIGN-UP
INFORMATION
Students who plan to return to
East Carolina University Fall
Semester 1982 and who wish to be
guaranteed residence hall housing
are required to reserve rooms dur
mg the week of March 22 26 Prior
to reserving a room, a student
must make an advance room pay
ment of $60 These payments,
which must be accompanied by
housing application contracts will
be accepted m the Cashier's 01
fice. Room 105. Spilman Building,
beginning March 18 Application
contracts may be obtained from
the residence hail offices as of
March 16
Room reservations are to be
made in the respective residence
hail offices according to the
following schedule (Exceptions
Assignments for Fleming Han will
be made m office m Jarvis Hall
and those for umstead Hall will be
made in Slay Hall.)
Monday, March 22 and Tuesday,
March 23 Students who wish to
return to same rooms they
presently ireupy must reserve
such rooms
Wednesday, March 24 through
Friday, March 25 All other retur
ning students will be permitted to
reserve rooms on a first come,
first serve basis.
The hours for room assignments
will be:
8 30 a m to 12 30 p m
1 30 p m. to 4 00 p m
Returning students enrolled Spr
mg Semester will have priority for
residence hall housing for Fan
Semester 1982 only if they reserve
rooms during the week of March
22 26 Based on this, returning
students who do not reserve rooms
duing the week of March 22 26 pro
bably will be unable to live on
campus Fall Semester
SOCIAL WORK
The Department of Social Work
and Correctional Services at East
Carolina University will offer
courses during the first summer
session of 1982, beginning May 17
and running through June 22,
which will be of interest to profes
sionals in the human service field,
ministers, lay persons, and to
students preparing to enter these
fields
SocW 4001: Death and Dying
deals with loss, bereavement, and
coping with terminal illness It is
designed to assist m understan
ding of the conditions and pro
blems involved in facing death,
dying and survivorship
Awareness, values, and attitudes
are stressed as they relate to pro
fessionai practice
SocW 5001 Human Behavior
and the Social Environment is
designed to assist individuals m
the development erf a social
systems concept of the biol
psycho social elements of mans
being Emphasis is aven to
deeper sell awareness of one's
own behavior, attitudes , beliefs
ana values as they relate to profes
sionai practice
The courses will meet a
minimum of seven and one half
hours each week The time will be
announced Students may be
allowed to indicate scheduling
preferences
For information about applica
tion andor registration you may
write or can
Department of Social Work and
Correctional Services
School fo Allied Health and
Social Professions
312 Carol Belk Buildinq
East Carolina University
Greenville, N C 27834
(919 757 6961'
GAY&
If you would like to join m a
discussion on homosexuality,
come and get involved m the East
Carolina Gay Community on
March 23 Jim Shay and Kim
Patrick will be leading a discus
sion group Please come and add
your comments Have a wonderful
Spring Break and don't forget the
meetinri
The American Home Economics
Association meeting will be held
on Monday, March 15 at 5 p m at
the Western Steer Officers tor the
1982 83 school year will be in
itiated. All members ar encourag
ed to attend
REVIVAL
The Fountain of Life Christian
Fellowship will be having its an
nual Spring Revival March 18, 19,
and 20 in Jenkins Auditorium
Various speakers and choirs will
be present each night Services
start each night at 7 00 p m and
everyone is invited to attend
WZMB
Tune m this Friday afternoon at
2 00 for WZMB's "Off to Fort Li
quordale Happy Hour Show with
your host Jay Nichols You'll have
the chance to rip off a WZMB
T Shirt to carry with you where
ever you go!
WATERCOLOR
Watercolor. a non credit
workshop offered by Mendenhail,
will be taught on Tuesdays, March
16, 23, 30. April 6 and 13 from 6 9
pm Basic instruction in water
color pamtmg will be explored in
this workshop Class space is
limited so register now at the MSC
Crafts Center
JEWELRYMETALS
JewelryMetals, a noncred't
workshop offered by Mendenhail,
will be taught on Mondays, March
15, 22, 29, and April 5 and Wednes
day, April 14 from 6 9 p m Class
space is limited so register now at
the MSC Crafts Center
ACT
The American College Testing
will be offered at East Carolina
University on Saturday, April 3,
1982 Application blanks are to be
completed and mailed to ACT
Registration, P O Box 414, lowa
City, lowa 52240 Registration
deadline is March 5, 1982 Appira
t.ons may be obtained from the
ECU Testing Center. Room 105.
Speight Building
MCAT
The Medical College Adm.ss.or
Test will be offered at Eavi
Carolina University on Saturday.
April 24. 1982 Application blanks
are to be completed and mrt-ied tc
the American College Testing Pro
gram, PO Box 414. lowa City,
lowa 52240, to arrive by March 19
1982 Application blanks are
available at the Testing Ontet
Speight Building, Room 105 East
Carolina University
NTE
The Natmal Teacher Exam.na
tions will be offered at ECU on
Saturday. April 17, 1982 Applica
tion blanks are to be completed
and mailed to the Educational
Testing Service, Box 966 R,
Princeton. NJ 08540 to arrive by
March 15, 1982 Application biar� �
are also available at the Test
Center, Speight Building
Room 105, East Carolina Universi
IV
SEMINAR
There will be a seminar held br
the Department of Chemistr, of
ECU on Friday, March 5 at 2 00
pm m Room 201, Flanagan The
speaker is Dr William j
Weistead, Jr , director o�
Chemical Research A H Robbms
Pharmaceutical Compan,
Richmond, Virginia The
"Synthesis and Development of an
Anti inflammatory Drug
Refreshments will be ser ��
conference room follow
seminar
GRE
riM Graduate Record E��
tion win oe ottered at Fas'
Carolina w
April 24 1962 M
are to be fompleted a
Educational Testing St
966 R Princeton NJ 085
ns must be pos'ma' �
� �� h v � V xtH'i
tions may be obtained tf
ECU Testing Center Rv
� Building
BALLOON A GRAM
Sene
'
Dar 1 rticron P
will be seiim
grams in I
16 and -
ah cam
Iru-rr ty 31
Surprise your �� . . �
Day!
SGA
Applications for (82 83) Honor
Council members ar being taken
in the SGA Office. 228 Mendenhail
Student Center Between 8 00 a m
and 5 00 p m , Monoar 'hru Fri
day
GBP
March 4 at 600 C
will be heid in ttk "
Room � ���

DARKROOM
TECHNIQUES
This workshop will provide m
struction mdevelopmg black and
white film, contact printing,
enlarging techniques, use of
filters, types of paper, and some
basic photographic techniques
Participants must have a 35mm or
double lens 120 camera to use dur
mg the duration of the workshop
Darkroom Techniques, a non
credit workshop offered by
Mendenhail, will be taught on
Mondays. March 15. 22, 29, and
April 5 from 6 30 9 30 p m Class
space is limited so register now at
the MSC Crafts Center
BASKETRY
In this beginner's workshop, the
student will be shown how to con
struct baskets using two different
methods � weaving and twinning
Covering handles, manipulating
shapes, and developing a persona:
approach to basketry aril I be ex
plored Basketry, a non credit
workshop offered by Menoenhaii.
will be taught on Wednesdays
March 15, 22, April 5 12, 19 and 29
from 6 9 pm Class space is
limited so register now at the MSC
Crafts Center
The
Marathon
Restaurant
The Best in
Greek food, Pizzas, and Subs.
Try our delicious Souvlakia
Special only S2.65
FREE DELH IR
AFTER 5:00 P.M.
Located Across From ECU
at 506 Evans St.
AyCOCKHALL
em's fiNesr
Invites ALL LADIES' to
Elbo Room tonight from
7:00 tiH 9:1 5 for Free
Beverage while it last then
Happy Hour prices.
the No. 3
Marshall
Dillon
er, that's
the No. 3 Marshall
Old standards never:
away; they seem to get better
and better. And like Marsha
Dillon, the No. 3 Marshall at
Western Sizzlin is a long t.
standard. Broiled siriom tips
with bell peppers and onions,
served with your choice of
potato, baked
or fried and
Texas toast
Once you've
tried the No
3 Marsl.
you are sure
to be back
again
again to West
ernSizz.
3.89 stfzun
2903 E IOth St
610 W Greenville Bud
NO. 3
BEEF
TIPS
WITH PEPPERS
AND ONIONS
ONL Y
.L
. H0DGES COMPANY
DOWNTOWN .X-O
JHE SPORTS STORE
NIKE SALE
THIS WEEK
FOR MEN:
NIKE WIMBLEDON

Reg. $35.95
SALE 22'5
"�W�-��if �
tjiftl V
���-
ALL SALES FINAL
NOEXCHANGESOR REFUNDS
f. �� v � V J �.
���
FOR WOMEN:
LADY RACQUETTE
SALE1995
Reg. $33.95
bail
hoi
I
Sti
am
H
I
I
?





THE EAST CAROL I NIAN
MARCH 4. 1982
m
Courses On Sixties Popular In Eighties
(CPS)� One of the most significant reasons
battered college liberal arts departments are
holding onto students in the '80s is the '60s, ac-
cording to a number of History and American
Studies professors around the country.
Classes that focus on the events of the 1960s
and try to explain their meaning to a new genera-
tion are becoming increasingly popular, they say.
The courses have names like "Youth in the
1960s "Popular Culture in the 1960s and
"America and Vietnam and f �ffcrcd
everywhere from the universities of Oklahoma
and Kansas to Yale to Stanford. They are
moreover, in much demand. In a time when most
social science courses are suffering dramatic
enrollment declines, 140 students recently signed
up for Penn State's 1960s history class.
Similarity, Stanford and Wisconsin among
others, recently sponsored "Sixties Weeks dur-
ing which political celebrities like Jerry Rubin and
Allen Ginsberg appeared on panels to discuss the
controversial era.
In what amounts to a "down time" for the
social sciences, such panels and courses are the
only ones currently enjoying steady increases in
enrollment, said Robert K. Murray, a historian at
Penn State.
"We don't have any hard data to prove it, but
there is no question that classes in popular culture
or contemporary topics about the '60s have in-
creased on enrollment" across the country, added
Robert Gladowski of the American Studies
Association.
"Students now are showing a great deal of in-
terest in that time, which seems so incredibly long
ago to them said Dr. Mary Young, vice presi-
dent of the American Historical Association.
Students "are very curious to understand what
happened
Residents Make Plans For Disarmament Session
B PATRIC K
O'NEILL
local preparations
for the "Second United
Nations Special Session
on Disarmament" are
beginning now. The
five-week U.N. pro-
gram is scheduled for
June 7 to July 9.
Former East
Carolina math pro-
fessor Dr. Carroll Web-
ber has organized a
local campaign "to
help its members realize
their dreams, ideals,
impulses and goals
toward a world that is
safe to live in
Webber said he
hopes "a large group"
of people throughout
the world will "give the
time to educate
themselves and the
public about this great
effort on the part of
governments and many
N . G . O . ' s
(non-governmental
organizations) to put
disarmament together
and make it work
A member of the
campaign, ECU stu-
dent Tony Pagan, said
he would like to see "a
unified support for
disarmament by the
American public He
added that many
Americans do not sup-
port the defense
policies of the Reagan
administration.
"This session itself
will not make plans for
disarmament Web-
ber said. However, he
noted four things that
he hopes it will ac-
complish:
(One) "To improve
the machinery through
which nations discuss,
plan and arrive at
treaties
(Two) "To help
governments unders-
tand each other's pro-
blems
(Three) "To focus
world public opinion
on the problems and
the need for disarma-
ment
(Four) "A central
forum wherein this par-
ticular opinion can ex-
press itself to all
governments
Webber and his wife
Edith, an ECU English
instructor, rode a
tandem bicycle to New
York City in 1978 for
the first U.N. special
session. They plan to
do it again, and this
time, they have more
participation slated for
the 600-mile journey.
Local actions of the
Greenville campaign in-
clude "educating peo-
ple and ourselves about
the problems of, as well
as the needs for disar-
mament Webber
said.
The campaign is con-
ducting study sessions
and regular meetings to
plan local projects on
topics related to disar-
mament. All of the
meetings are open, and
public input is ap-
preciated, according to
Webber.
"Hopefully, govern-
ments will see the
hopelessness of the
arms race Pagan
said.
Freshmen Earning Credit
For Orientation Courses
Something
Personal To Say?
Whisper It In
Our Classifieds
"NO
MORE
MR.NICE
guy:
"I'm not my old lovable
self when I'm around
cigarettes I get real
cranky So I want all you
smokers to quit once
and for all And who
knows9 You might even
put a smile on my face
American Cancer Society I
ECU Students Attend Governor's Meet
Four East Carolina
graduate students from
the Environmental
Health department at-
tended the
"Governor's Waste
Management Board"
meeting in Raleigh
Wedneda
"The 'Board' is
developing a manage-
ment plan for the safe
disposal of toxic wastes
and hazardous
materials generated by-
North Carolina in-
dustry said Larry
Martin, one of the stu-
dent participants. Mar-
tin added that his hope
"was that the board
would have been fur-
ther along on some
specific details of waste
t reat ment and
disposal
More public educa-
tion and participation
was needed too, Martin
said.
Other students at the
metinhg were Steve
Jones, Beth Vail, and
Pat Gvastella.
Continued From Page 1
ed the officials is the decrease in a
college's income, which results from
the loss of students. Federal budget
cuts � those already imposed and
those still to come � have taken
away much of the funding the in-
stitutions previously received.
However, Gardner claimed that
the representatives at the conference
were more concerned with students
than with money.
"We are producing a lot of post-
adolescent alcoholics Gardner ad-
ded. "As a result, a high priority
Aith many schools is teaching
uudents how to be responsible
drinkers. Alcohol, not narcotics, is
the problem
Representatives at the conference
agreed that unwanted pregnancy
and alcoholism are the most com-
mon problems experienced by
students who are unable to manage
their free time.
However, other situations �
from an inability to cope with the
impersonality of a large institution
to roommate problems � can cause
a freshman to drop out of school.
According to Gardner, the
freshman year is the best time to
"plug" the student into "the
system
"All they know about college is
that it leads to the good life, a home
in suburbia and that sort of thing.
"We need to capitalize on the
time of optimum motivation and
help them to adjust
Campus Crimes Reported
( on tinned From Page 1
R. Callow of Greenville reported the
larceny of his wallet from his vehicle
parked near Minges. 12:15 p.m. -
Charles E. Raynor of 105-D Belk
reported the larceny of books and
other items from his vehicle parked
south of Joyner I ibrary. 2:30 p.m. -
Bobbie Austin of the registrar's of-
reported the larceny of some
checks and cash from a desk in of-
fice 102 of Whichard. 3 p.m. -
Shern Ann Vaughan at 730 Fletcher
was arrested for disorderly conduct.
In a related incident, William
Breedlove of 415-A Scott was ar-
rested for indecent exposure. 2 p.m.
- Ruth Scott, residence director of
Garrett Dorm, reported the change
machine in the Garrett social room
had been vandalized.
March 2. 10:40 a.m. - Kenneth
Bransby of 128 Jarvis reported the
larceny of his bicycle while it was
secured to the bicycle rack west of
Jarvis. 4 p.m. - Keith Cobb of
Greenville reported the larceny of
several items from his vehicle park-
ed in the day student lot on College
Hill. 4:30 p.m. - Ricky Langley of
106-A Belk reported the larceny of
his wallet from the basketball court
area of the dormitory.
In additon to these incidents, five
summons were issued to students
living on campus for writing wor-
thless checks.
REACTION
TIME
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Current u nfle'g odu ot e pre
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for several hundred Air Force
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Co�oc�
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Suite GL-1 1 100 Navoho Dr
Rale.gh, NC 27689
Phone College 919.7 5S-41 34
USED
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ABORTIONS UP TO
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AftORTIONS PROM 1M�
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To introduce you to our mouth watering style of pizza, we're mak
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What's holdin' ya? The doors are open now'
Uodfather's Pizza.
$100
JLOFF
Medium
Greenville Square Shopping Center
Greenville Boulevard Phone 756-9600
Offer expires March 31, 1982
Limit one pizza per coupon
V
America's roaet b�1 M �o'� ��!
Limit 1 Coupon Per Customer Per Visit.
Free Large Order French Fries with purchase
of our new Submarine Sandwich.
Expires March 14, 1982
Not Good in Conjunction With Any Other Offer �
Good at Arby's, E. Greenville Blvd. Pitt Plaza Shopping Center
I Free
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Salad Bowl with purchase of our new French Dip Sandwich
and medium soft drink at regular price.
Expires March 14,1982
Not Good in Conjunction With Any Other Offer �
Good at Arby's, E. Greenville Blvd. Pitt Plaza Shopping Center
PlTaTeTeTe7itcou6n"be7ore ordering.
I
HARBIN HIGHLANDER
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Coin-Operated Laundry
Self-Service Dry Cleaning
10 lb. load - $6.50
(8-10 garments)
Cleanest laundry in town
Color T. V. and Video Games
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3ttie �g0t (Earnitman
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Jimmy DuPREE, mmmmamt
Charles Chandler. ��� ei�o,
Ric Browning, m-em mmm ToM Hall, mm ehw
Fielding Miller. ��,��. ��,� William Yelverton. ,�, mm
Alison Bartel. m��� Steve Bachner. ��w�w�ato
Steve Moore, cmwh ,�.�, Diane Anderson. Ed,lor
March 4. 1982
Opinion
Page 4
'No Respect'
Publication Bears Appropriate Title
Athletes wanted; no experience
necessary.
44 Who the (expletive deleted)
needs a chancellor?"
"Mendenhall food
Well, you get the idea.
These are just a few of the color-
ful excerpts from No Respect: East
Carolina's latest trash publication.
Sure, somewhere out there a
group of successful publishers is
basking in the fleeting glory of their
moment of triumph.
To say the least, it took the cam-
pus by surprise. At worst, it could
get the persons involved kicked out
of school.
There were several sections of this
publication the staff of The East
Carolinian managed to find
humorous, such as the blank rec-
tangle depicting the "Best Of John
Weyler At least it shows these
people read our paper, even if they
don't like it.
Regurgitation in journalism
class? Haven't we heard that story
somewhere else before? And let's be
serious, no one with thoughts of a
decent grade would accuse one of
those instructors of being boring.
DOONESBURY
But seriously, the obscene and
vulger comments directed to the
basketball team, chancellorship,
area nightclubs and others are � to
put it bluntly � criminal.
Apparently the administration is
not taking the issue lightly, even
though past unregistered publica-
tions, i.e. The Alternative Press,
have circulated without protest.
Possibly the fact that those publica-
tions attacked only specific
students, usually employed by this
newspaper, somehow made the
situation different.
Maybe now more attention will
be turned to those self-rightous
politicos who must "form and
mold" (bend and twist is more ac-
curate) the minds of innocent
students.
It should be noted that any
publication to be circulated on cam-
pus must be registered in the office
of the vice chancellor for student af-
fairs. But before any more clowns
get the idea to sit down and publish
further rubbish, it's not likely Elmer
Meyer will fall off his rocker and
grant approval.
by Garry Trudeau
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Ebony Herald�A Dying Breed
By KIM ALBIN
In a rare act of candor and for-
thrightness, Debra Wiggins resigned last
week as editor of the Ebony Herald. The
news story which reported her resignation
quoted Wiggins as having said; "I don't
think you need a minoriy paper here. I
think you need minorities on the staff of
The East Carolinian
Her assertion, unfortunately, is both sad
and true. After three years of protest over
the lack of a minority newspaper at East
Carolina, the newly resurrected Ebony
Herald was greeted not with a flood of
minority input, not even with a cheer, but
with an unpredicted and shocking wave of
apathy.
So now the minority newspaper, which
has been bombing monthly at newsstands
near you, is dying. Not only should the ex-
termination be allowed to take place, but
the student body should avoid plans for a
wake � lest sympathy create talk of
another gory rebirth.
Each of the last three times the Ebony
Herald came out, some students hurried to
pick one up, assuming, correctly, that a
minority newspaper would probably not
print many copies. Each time, these
students were surprised when, days after
the initial publication and distribution of
the paper, there were still stacks of copies
at various strategic points all over campus.
Many wondered if the piles of newspapers
were being replenished when the upply got
low. The truth is, although 4000 copies
were printed for each issue, hardly any of
them were taken and read.
The distribution could not have been to
blame, for the papers were circulated in the
same locales as The East Carolinian - and
every issue of The East Carolinian is usual-
ly taken.
Not only was the Herald lacking a
readership, it also had staff problems since
its neoteric resurrection. Nearly every posi-
tion on the staff changed hands for each
issue � but then it is understandable that
no one would want to write for a
newspaper that no one reads.
The minority students at ECU had a
shot at' having their own media, and they
blew it. This makes their request for air-
time on WZMB rather impertinent. What
if no one listened to the minority music
(whatever that is) or cared to program it?
We would have the beginning of the end of
our radio station.
Therefore, it seems quite clear that the
terminally ill Herald should be put out of
its misery forever. Wiggins may have pull-
ed the plug on the Herald's life support
system last week�since she resigned and
left an all-white staff�but of there are
plans to allow the Ebony Herald to con-
valesce until a new editor is found, then
they should be quelled immediatelv. The
Herald should die with as much dignity as
it has left.
Forum Rules
The East Carolinian welcomes letters
expressing all points of view Mail or
drop them by our office in the Old South
Building, across from Joyner Library.
For purposes of verification, all letters
must include the name, major and
classification, address, phone number
and signature of the author(s). Letters
are limited to two typewritten pages,
double-spaced, or neatly printed. All let-
ters are subject to editing for brevity.
obscenity and libel, and no personal at-
tacks will be permitted. Letters by the
same author are limited to one each 30
da vs.
Mark
Blues
By DAVID ARMSTRONG
It's getting hard to write about blues
music without writing someone's obituary.
The years and the hard blues road have
taken many of the greats of the World War
II generation � the blues men and women
who made the transition from country to
city an assisted mightily in the birth of rock
and roll. The latest to pass on is Sam
"Lightening" Hopkins, dead of cancer at
69. Lightening died in his mative Texas in
mid-winter.
Sam Hopkins played music for 60 years.
He was a musical missing link between the
raw blues of the early part of this century
and the modern era. As a child, he played
on the streets with the great Blind Lemon
Jefferson, cutting a number of records as a
young man, right after World War II.
Somewhere along the line, things went
bad, and he disappeared into the slums of
Houston, lost to the outside world for
years.
He was tracked down in 1960 by blues
scholar Samuel Charters. Then dirt-poor,
Hopkins made a crude recording in his
room, fortified by a bottle of gin and
guitar he picked up in a pawnshop that
afternoon. Before long, that homemade
recording was recognized as a classic of
American popular music and Lightening
was again "discovered
Things were easier for him after that.
There were several tours of Europe, some
TV exposure, numerous college dates
before reverent, largely white audiences
that went to see him after listening to the
blues-based music of the Rolling Stones
- Campus Forum
Mertz 's
I am writing this in responce to the
Braxton "Censuring" article which ap-
peared in the March 2 edition of The
East Carolinian.
First of all, Tim Mertz reminds me of
a snake! Secondly, he is very low for the
actions which he demonstrated at a re-
cent meeting of the SGA. Anyone's per-
sonal life should be kept out of their
place of business unless it interferes with
their performance.
In my opinion, Marvin Braxton is
very dedicated to ECU and works very
hard for the students which he
represents.
From all indications, Braxton had a
very good reason to be angered by Mertz
when he made a comment on a piece of
paper. Mertz shows an extreme lack ot
responsibility, poor judgement and a
racist attitude. I would surely hope that
this kind of attitude is not contagious in
the SGA, because if it is, well then just
go to hell.
John Greer, I think that you should
repremand Mertz and have him submit a
formal appology to those concerned,
and get back to the regular business at
hand that is ahead of you for the re-
mainder of the 1981-82 term.
Please no more episodes on "As the
SGA Turns.
MIKE DAVIS
Junior, Psychology
Show Failing
Well, once again The East Carolinian
has produced another episode of "As
the East Carolina Student Government
Association Turns Forgive me for not
checkng the latest ratings, but I think
that the show is going downhill fast, and
in this student's opinion should be
canceled. I have a very hard time seeing
the benefit of the script writers account
of the Feb. 22 S.G.A. meeting along
with the personal conversations that
followed said meeting, and the connec-
tion that it is supposed to be relevant to
the work of the SGA on this campus. I
am sure there would be much more in-
teresting trashy news to be found in any
local bars on any weekend night.
Perhaps Mr. Hughes should take his
pencil and pad and set out for one of
those establishments if he wishes to have
a hit series. Students are getting tired of
all the pot shots that have been thrown
back and forth in the SGA this year by
people who are afraid of one another.
And as if the general consensus of
most students was not already negative
enough towards the SGA, this kind of
childish and irresponsible account of
what is supposed to be a meeting in our
interest, is not making matters any bet-
ter.
Perhaps in the future, when the report
from the weekly SGA meeting is
published, a more official and dignified
account should appear, and not some
dialogue that we could all watch on TV
from one to four on week day after-
noons. After all, the SGA's purpose is to
serve us, not entertain us.
NADINE LEWIS
Junior, Political Science
Franz Tillis
I have several suggestions for you and
anyone else that feels the need to blow
their bugle-noses on WZMB. Tune in to
WGHB for your classical music (Porter
Von Wagner and Franz Tillis are
superb). For your jazz, I suggest WNCT
(George Benson a la MUZAK). If your
tastes somehow break through the
saccharine-syndrome, and you enjoy
progressive rock (i.e. Taking Heads,
Bruce Springsteen, Cars, Robert Gor-
don, plus a multitude of others that you
may never have even heard on the radio)
I suggest WRQR.
They have a tendancy to play a good
band one every pink moon if they (the
band) happens to break top forty. If
these stations prove as unsatisfactory �
their programming as WZMB obviously
does to you, I suggest that you invest a
few thousand bucks in your own staion.
Program it the way you want.
But I have to warn you. 1 probably
won't be one of your listeners. Might I
remind you of the old adage "if you at-
tempt to please everyone, you please no-
one.
But you're a professor, right? As 1
recall, the station's I.D. states very
clearly. Double-you 2Lee-Em-Bee. East
Carolina University's STUDENT radio
s'ation.
It might do you some good to pay at-
tention, not only to the ID, but to the
programming in our area besides
WZMB. If you still don't change your
mind, buy records.
RAYMOND R. KAY WOOD
and Cream. In 1967, he was the subject of
Les Blank's brilliant filn. documentary.
The Blues According To Lightening
Hopkins, which depicted the intimate in-
terface between Lightening Hopkins, his
music and the red clay country outside
Houston.
Blank's film has some beautiful
moments, one of them being a voice-over
of Lightening singing "Good Morning Lit-
tle Schoolgirl" as the camera follows a
group of little girls promenading to school
in the morning sun. We see Lightening per-
forming at a barbeque, grinning and
preening in the stands at a black rodeo,
greeting friends and strangers alike on the
street, expounding his philosophy of life.
Without being self-consciouslv
sociological, the film illuminates the com-
munity that nurtured Lightening's music.
And what music. His work had an im-
pressive range � from the streetwise
anguish of "Penitentiary Blues" ("You
know, a man can't help but feel bad. When
he's doing time for someone else, You've
got to watch it all the time"), through his
many songs about good times and trouble,
to the poetic hymn-like gentleness of "The
Sun's Gonna Shine in My Back Door
Someday" � to my ears one of the lovliest
songs inthe English language.
I saw Lightening perform perhaps half a
dozen times, and was always impressed bv
his musical fluency. His singing was rich
and controlled, his guitar work clean, tight
and fast, hands picking and fanning his
amplified guitar, racing down the strings
to milk notes from the neck of the instru-
ment. Well into his sixties, Lightening
could conjure more power and excitement
with a gesture of a simple guitar run than
most could do with a mountain of
amplifiers and a company of one hundred
androgynous angels. He was that good.
He knew it, too. There was no air of
modesty about him. On stage, Lightening
liked to abruptly change directions, em-
barassing the unprepared house bands that
backed him up, and hold the spotlight with
long, elliptical storeies. Off-stage, he'd
stand surrounded by admirers in baggy
suit, shiny shoes and his ever-present dark
glasses, fielding questions and pressing the
flesh. His sly humor made him always
set.7i to be testing you � sideman, inter-
viewer, member of the audience, it didn't
matter, Lightening demanded a lot. He
gave a lot, too. The evidence is in the
recordings that survive him.
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
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MARCH 4, 1982 Page 5
ECU Has Talent
And All That Jazz
k
By DIANE ANDERSON
Miir Idiluc
ECU's Drama Department is one
of the university's most exciting,
fastest-growing programs. Con-
tributing to the excitement is a bub-
bling, energetic young dance in-
structor named Paula Johnson who
describes the enthusiasm in her
department as "inspiring
"Everyone in this department
works like fiends, but 1 think that is
part of the reason I took the job
here, because once 1 met the faculty
Mi
Paula Johnson
I found out how excited they are
about theatre she said.
Paula described ECU's past as a
"cultural desert. I think with our
background we may not have a
fabulous dance department yet, but
with the faculty we have now and
the student talent we have coming
in, it is possible to make it a really
good program
The fact that ECU does have
many really talented students is
evidenced by the six drama majors
from the university who were
chosen to participate in the
Southeastern Theatre Conference
auditions this weekend. Paula and
several other instructors from the
department are going to Louisville,
Kentucky for the conference to
recruit performers for the ECU
Summer Playhouse.
There is a great deal of competi-
tion between schools to recruit the
best performers. "The summer
theatre pays all the actors, actresses
and dancers, and I think the salary
is pretty good Johnson said.
"Because we pay, we will have a
good chance for getting some real
good people
Paula has choreographed two
jazz pieces for the Spring Dance
Concert, which will be held on April
22, 23, and 24. The entire dance
department is involved in this per-
formance, which includes every
style from modern to ballet.
One of Paula's pieces, a punk
rock number, was performed at
Minges Coliseum during half time at
a basketball game last week, and the
crowds really seemed to enjoy it. "A
lot of time when people watch
dance, they don't know whether to
laugh or if they should find some
deeper meaning she said regar-
ding the audience reaction.
"I decided 1 had to do a classy
piece to counteract it Paula said
in regards to the punk rock number.
The second dance is called "Piano
For Six Hands the entire dance
focusing around piano playing.
Adding to her busy schedule,
Paula is also assistant
choreographer to Mavis Ray for the
drama department's upcoming pro-
duction of Showboat. "It has been
really a challenge because Mavis
doesn't prepare anything in advance
and she has all of these ideas swirl-
ing around in her head Paula ex-
plained. "It is exciting to work with
her. She has done all these fabulous
things on Broadway so just wat-
ching her is a treat. Everything she
does is a lesson
Pfloto By GARY PATTERSON
Paula Johnson, dance instructor,
brings a great deal of energy and en-
thusiasm to her classes. In her opi-
nion, "we are really one of the best
(drama departments) in the state
Although it may seem glamorous
and fun, choreographing a show is a
lot of hard work. "I have to know
every step of every person in that
show. In the course of one number
there can be 10 different people,
each doing a different step Paula
explained. "I have to learn the
whole show completely and I didn't
know if I could do it. So, I feel real
See DRAMA, Page 7
'Keg Scrolls' Shed Light On History
By JOHN W Xl.DEN
sijl! Wnl. r
An astounding archaeological
find has recentlv been uncovered at
Mendenhall's new bus stop. Con-
struction worker while digging up a
new foundation foi the bus stop
struck upon what seemed to be an
old beer keg. Upon closer inspec-
tion, the workers found several ver)
old scrolls rolled up inside the keg.
The East C arolina Archaeology
department was quickly called :n to
investigate the discovery. After
close examintion of "the Beer Keg
Scrolls" as they were later to be call-
ed, one professor was quoted as sav-
ing. "No doubt about it, these
scrolls are going to shed some new
light on East Carolinia University's
origins Other professors came to
disagree with this statement wntil
further evidence could be uncovered
about the mysterious scrolls.
Carbon dating proved to be of lit-
tle help to the archaeologists as it
showed that the scrolls were written
in 1900 A.D. plus or minus 100
years. The scientists were also
hampered in their efforts to
translate the scrolls due to beer
stains and cigarette burns covering
all the papers.
Yet, after further translations of
fragments, the ECU Archaeology
department feels confident that it
now has put together a fairly good
outline of the scrolls to present to
the public for the first time. The
reader is invited to glimpse the
scrolls in a condensed version and
ludge for theirsekes whether they
are authentic or not.
Exodus: In the beginning, there
was UNC. UNC looked at the
cultural wasteland of North
Carolina, seeing that it was bad
created out of the darkness Chapel
Hill and the entire UNC system. On
homecoming day, UNC rested and
looked at Chapel Hili. Seeing that it
was good, UNC gave it dominion
over all the state colleges.
And for awhile all was peaceful
and quiet within the kingdom. Yet
lo, UNC soon heard a great rumbl-
ing among his people. He spoke un-
to them. Oh, gentle people, what
troubleth thee? Hath I not giventh
unto thee dominion overall, and a
winning football team.
But a great cry came forth from
some of his people. Oh great UNC
paradise is boring on the weekends.
Giveth unto us a party school.
Giveth unto a campus flowing with
beer and women. Lo, UNC grew
angry with these words from his
people. Oh wicked people, thou
doth not knoweth what thou asketh
for. Doth thou wish to risk my
anger and be sent down into the
most horrible of horrible places,
N.C.State where there is much far-
ming and gnashing of teeth.
But the people continued their
cry. Giveth unto us a party school.
UNC heard the pleas of the people,
and knew that paradise could be
boring on the weekends. So, he took
pity on them. He called forth unto
his trustful servant Leo.
Leo, where art thou. And Leo
heard UNC, I am here oh great one.
why hast thou called me. And UNC
spoke unto him. Leo, I am en-
trusting thee with these people. Ye
shall lead them out of the triangle,
past the lands of Raleigh, and into
the land of Greenville, a land flow-
ing with beer and women.
And Leo looked upon UNC and
verily he spoke. What, that's it. No
grants, I am suposed to run a colleger
without any money. And UNC
answered back. Ye, Leo be but pa-
tient and the trustees shall provide
everything.
And Leo obeyed UNC and led his
people out of the triangle, past the
lands of Raleigh and into the land of
Greenville. But when the people saw
the wilderness of Greenville, they
turned unto Leo and saith thou
must be kidding.
But ye, Leo stretched forth his
hands and out of the ground sprang
an education major. And the educa-
tion major begot a business major.
And the business major begot an art
major. And with the art major
begot a host of others. And the peo-
ple looked upon these miracles and
were overjoyed. They asked
themselves what kind of man is this
that can make a university out of
nothing. And so it was that were
they were overcome with rejoicing,
but then recalled that they hath no
beer with which to rejoice. They
cried out again unto Leo. Where art
the bars ye hath promised, the
nightclubs and the bands.
Wherefore art thy pizza places.
But ye, Leo stretched forth his
hands once again. And lo, a
multitude of nightclubs sprang into
being. And the people became really
overjoyed and throughout the night,
there was much drunkeness and
riotous living among the students.
Wherefore, somebodv called unto
the cops which brought forth much
tear gas and breaking of heads.
Thereafter, this night became
known as the 1975 Halloween riot.
And it shall come to pass, when
the freshman shall come unto thee
and saith, what mean ve b ihis
craziness '�n Halloween. That ye
shall say, it is the ritual of the Hallo-
ween riot where every student must
get blasted and lie drunken in the
streets of Greenville as thy
forefathers hath done and their
forefathers before them. And it is a
tradition that lives until this day.
But it came to pass that Leo grew
angry with his students, and spoke
to them. Why hast thou committed
such acts. And his people replied.
What else is there to do on the
weekends.
The great prophet I eo grew
furious with these words. From this
time forth, ye shall hath plenty lo do
on the weekends. For I am going to
make of you a great university
whether thou wants it or not.
So it was that the students knew
that they were in big trouble. Now.
a great fear spread throughout the
land of ECU as academic standards
rose and the party student was cast
forth into the library where there
was much weeping and gnashing of
teeth.
But lo, no matter how he could
not change the students hard hearts,
and take away their one Fridav hap-
pv hour. Still, the students cried
forth; Our burden is too great We
shall surely perish.
Fear not, Leo told his people for I
shall giveth unto thee a 1-A football
team, and thou shallst clobber thy
enemies out on the field. And Leo
was true to his word He built a
it sports program and hiredth
Pat who with his warriors slew the
Philistines out on the field. With on-
ly a wishbone, they killed the
Goliaths of C'hapel Hill, N.C. State,
and Duke in one season. And there-
was much rejoicing within the ICl
campus.
And I co prayed once again to the
great UNC. Almighty UNC, giveth
unto us one more thing and all shall
be paradise within Greenville. And
I NC saith unto him. Speak Leo and
it shall be yours. And I co spoke.
Oh great UNC giveth unto us a
medical school. But suddenly, Leo
noticed a great silence up in the
heavens, and then a voice came out
of nowhere. This is costing us a bun-
dle. But UNC finally relented and
gaveth unto Leo what he wanted.
Ambassador's All Nighter
Features Dancing & Kissing
Photo By WAVEKLV MCKKITT
Rod Stewart played to a sell-out crowd at Reynolds Coliseum in Raleigh
Tuesday night from 8:30 until about 10:45. His concert consisted of about
half old and half new songs, including some of his music from the old days
when his band was called "Faces
ByJOESPHOLIMCK
Staff Wriirr
Last Friday night, instead of be-
ing filled with the sound of dribbl-
ing basketballs, Memorial Gym was
filled with the sound of music and
people having a good time. The first
All-Nighter, an event sponsored by
the ECU Ambassadors and Central
Campus consisted of games, ac-
tivities, and a Dance-A-Thon and
lasted from 11:00 p.m. Friday to
6:00 p.m. the following morning.
Overall, not many people attend-
ed the All-Nighter. The crowd never
seemed to go over 100 people. Those
who did attend seemed to be having
a good time, competing in the
various events.
The Dance-A-Thon, as far as get-
ting people involved, was a failure;
there were only two couples danc-
ing. However, one of the dancers
stated that around $200 would be
raised for the American Concer
Society.
Only one couple, Steve Chase and
Wendy Skeliie, entered the Kissing
Marathon. Still, that did not stop
them from putting forth an effort.
About the marathon, Steve said,
"That was a long time, but it was
fun. We just decided to do it when
we got together here. I wish they
had a mat that we could have laid
on. That backboard was hard on
our backs. We did it (the kissing) in
two twenty minute intervals with a
five minute break in between. Then
we did about 10 minutes at the last.
So,we did almost an hour. It was
fun His partner, Wendy Skeliie,
said, "It was great. I had a great
partner. They should have given us
a mat to sit on
Oreo Cookies
The Oreo Eating Contest drew a
lot of contestants. Urged on by the
crowd, the contestants furiously
gobbled down the cookies stopping
occasionally to gulp down some
milk. One contestant was clutching
his stomach' still, he continued
eating cookies. Dave Hicks was star-
ting on his second package of Oreos
when time was called, and he took
first place. Second place went to
Timmy Holloway.
Airplanes
The Paper-Airplane Throwing
Contest was very popular. The
planes, which the contestants
designed themselves, performed in a
wide variety of manners. Some dove
straight for the ground or spiraled
around like a leaf falling from a
tree. Others took off like jet fighter
planes soaring across the gym. The
object of the contest was to see
whose plane would go the farthest.
The plane that took first place was
Robert Abercrombie's. Bob Grif-
fith's plane came in second.
The Balloon Contest kept people
hopping. The contestants had to
hop from mid-court to a goal with a
balloon between their legs and then
get the balloon through the basket-
ball hoop, no easy task. Around the
basketball goal, there was a frenzy
of people, throwing their balloons
into the cloud of balloons around
the goal.
Clothes Swap
Pantana Bob's Clothes Swap was
a unique affair. In it, two couples
competed against each other. Each
couple divided, going to opposite
ends of the room. One member of
each couple was blindfolded and
spun around several times; then, the
other member of the couple made
animal calls to guide his blindfolded
partner to him. Everyone in the
room complicated the situation by
making different animal calls.
When the two members of the team
met, they quickly exchanged sweat
pants. The first couple to complete
the exchange won the game. Beating
all the other couples, Steve Chase
and Wendy Skeliie won the overall
competition.
Izzy Dizzy, a game, was
outragous. Each member of the two
teams had to run to the end of a
room, bend over, and, holding a bat
between his forehead and the floor,
go around the bat 10 times. Then,
he or she had to get back to the team
at the other end of the room. Some
of the players almost ran into walls
but were stopped by spotters.
Others stumbled or crawled back to
their team. One guy practically slid
back to his team on the padded
floor. At the end of the game, a
team of the Alpha Sigma Phi frater-
nity and the Alpha Omicron Pi
sorority won.
The three-legged volleyball game
was amusing to watch and provided
a lot of fun for the participants. At
first, the players were having a few
problems, but when the players got
used to being bound together at the
leg, their performance and the game
improved. In the end, the ECU Am-
bassadors won the short tourna-
ment.
After the volleyball game, a few
lively souls were planning to start
the paddle board races in the pool,
and at 3 a.m everyone was still go-
ing strong.
t
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1





THE EAST CAROL INIAN
MARCH 4, 1982
Ward Passes On Title jj Qvnr 9sgrlfe fop Hm
t1 PjvipAJois
By MIKE DAVIS
Staff Writer
Why would anyone
enter the Miss ECU
Pageant? Lisa Ward,
the 1981 Miss ECU said
that being in the
pageant is a good way
to meet people that one
would ordinarily not
meet, and it helps to
build self confidence.
Lisa is a junior in
Clothing and Textiles
and her hometown is
Wilmington, NC.
The Miss ECU
Pageant is gearing up
for the one day event to
be held Tuesday,
March 23, at 7:30 at
Hendrix Theatre,
Mendenhall Student
Center.
How does one go
about becoming a con-
testant? Lisa said that
she read about the con-
test on a leaflet put out
by the Kappa Sigma
Fraternity. With a little
friendly persuasion by
her Chi Omega sisters,
Lisa entered the contest
and won the title of
"Miss ECU" for the
year 1981.
Lisa says that the
type of information
that she was asked is
pretty general. They
(the judges) want to
know your name, ad-
dress, age, and your
major. When asked
why she entered the
ECU pageant, Lisa had
this to say, "I have
been in pageants
before. It is a very good
way to meet people and
helps to build con-
fidence
Last year's con-
testants were judged in
three categories; even-
ing gown, street wear,
and a five minute
speech. Lisa said that
she spoke on, "What
ECU has done for
her ECU has
prepared Lisa for the
future, with the con-
cept of what needs to
be done and has helped
her coursewise.
She has been in
several pageants in her
life thus far. She has
been a contestant in:
1980 NC Spot Festival,
in Hamstead NC, a
small town, or a small
spot, outside of Wilm-
ington; Second
Runner-Up in the
North Carolina Azelea
Festival; First Runner-
up in a High School
pageant. Lisa has
recently judged the Best
Leggs contest held in
Greenville. She has also
been invited as a guest
to represent ECU in the
Denton pageant.
The contest does
have its material
rewards. Lisa said that
Mr. Minges of the
Greenville Pepsi put
Lisa on a billboard and
put her picture on a
T-shirt. As a contest
winner she won a
crown, trophy, a $300
scholarship and a
dozen red roses. Lisa
commented that when
people come up with a
Pepsi T-shirt on and
THI3 STVPIP QOKHS
AT LCfiST, IT'S QOi�T
fAJOUGH TO STUpya)
7K� UBrtlRy
'm sow
Yoolc HAMCro UAvef
you are on it, it makes
you feel different,
especially when they
recognize you.
The deadline for the
contest entries is Feb.
20. This is a good
chance for every
organization at ECU to
participate in. All
departments, clubs and
teams are welcome to
participate. For more
information call or
come by Kappa Sigma
House located across
from Umstead Dorm.
An Ounce Of Prevention
jpP :J?
Lisa Ward, 1981-82 Miss ECU, was displayed
her reign.
on this bilboard advertising Pepsi Cola during
ECU News Bureau
The more you know
about health, the more
likely you will be to
seek preventive health
care, say two East
Carolina University
sociolgists.
Knowledge is the
most important single
factor in motivating a
person to practice
preventive health care,
more so than money or
the availability of
medical services, the
sociologists have
found.
"This would
underscore the need for
continued health care
education for the
general public accor-
ding to Drs. Avtar
Singh and James P.
Mitchell in a report on
their research study.
They also found that
a community plays a
significant role in deter-
mining whether a per-
son practices preventive
health care. They
speculate, for instance,
that elderly people in
close-knit en-
vironments transmit
health-related informa-
tion by discussing
ailments and compar-
ing aches and pains.
In this regard, the
study indicates the im-
portance of
community-wide health
care education to
preventive health care.
There is a need to
"recognize the notion
of community as an im-
portant source of
preventive health care
in future investiga-
tions say Singh and
Mitchell.
If a community is in-
formed on health care
matters, and an in-
dividual feels good
about his community,
that individual is likelv
to do something about
preventing disease, the
report concludes.
"If we are to increase
preventive health care
utilization, dissemina-
tion of health care
knowledge would ap-
pear to be a key ele-
ment in motivating
people to seek preven-
tive health care. Future
research effort may be
devoted to a better
understanding of the
informal and formal
social networks n the
community conducive
to a better public
awareness about
preventive health
care the report adds.
People
knowledgeable about
health matters and who
are community
oriented get dental ex-
aminations and blood-
pressure checks before
other preventive
medical procedures, the
research also shows.
Other procedures
measured in the Singh-
Mitchell study include
physical check-ups, eye
tests, and TB skin tests.
The study indicates,
however, that reasons
people practice preven-
tive health care can dif-
fer between diseases.
"It would appear
that what motivates
people to seek a
physical examination
may be considerably
different from that pro-
mpting them to get a
blood-pressure
check the report ex-
plains.
From the questions
asked the 293 estern
North Carolina
households surveyed
for the study, health
knowledge outweighed
all other factors driving
a person to seek
preventive health care.
Community orienta-
tion, satisfaction with
traditional health care,
and a person's natural
tendency to get health
care, all ranked higher
than income or
availability of health
care services, the two
traditionally-held
motivations for preven-
tive health care, the
study shows.
The typical respon-
dent in the report was
about 40 years old with
a high school education
who had been married
for about 19 years and
who had lived in his
community for about
18 years. The model
family income of those
questioned was from
S10.000 to $19,000,
although 13 percent of
those households earn-
ed less than $5,000 per
year. Eighty-seven per-
cent reported to have a
family doctor.
-iEIi
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n? 104 Red Banks Rd. (Behind Shoney's)
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Kroger Savon
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tHt I M kM INKS
M-Kl H 4 1981
Drama Department 'One Of Best'
Continued From Page 5
so. I feel real good
about myself right
now "
Apart from her work
at the university, Paula
ma) also begin
choreographing soon
for what she describes
as a "black version of
Solid Gold" produced
in L- ast er n North
Carolina. The show, to
be taped in Rocky
Mount, will feature live
musicians and dancers,
using talent from
around the state.
About her own
career as a dancer.
Paula said, "I first
started dancing when 1
was 13 which was pret-
ty late. You know dan-
cing wasn't that
popular then, especially
ballet. I hated ballet
She got most of her
career experience at
Butler University where
she earned her BA and
MA in dance. There she
said, "I did lots of
character roles. I was
always a gypsy, Rus-
sians and Spaniards,
stuff like that
She also got a lot of
jobs choreographing
for other schools while
at Butler. "1 enjoy
choreographing as
much as performing
Paula said. "You know
Petros, the ballet
teacher, says you can't
teach someone to
choreograph. You can
give people pointers,
but there has to be
some creativity there
Even Paula's hus-
band is a professional
singer and dancer, cur-
rently working on the
lead in Showboat.
"I met him on sum-
mer theater at Cape
Cod. He was singing a
lead role in The Merry
Widow. We did a show
a week for ten weeks
during the summer. I
don't know how we
had time to meet each
other, but we did. I was
choreographing it and I
had to teach him to
waltz and stuff like
that she said about
her husband of 5 years.
After Paula and
Frederick were mar-
ried, she got her first
college teaching job at
Colby Women's Col-
lege where she was head
of the dance depart-
ment.
A typical day in the
life of a dance instruc-
tor, teaching jazz dur-
ing the day, rehearsals
until midnight, and
anything else inbet-
ween, Paula said, "It
can get real wild
Overall, Paula's
positive attitude is
definitely an asset to
the ECU Drama
Department. Speaking
about the dance pro-
gram, she said, "In
comparison, I think we
are really one of the
best in the state
Jackie Torrence Is 'Spellbinding'
B DAVE
JOHNSTON
si�f� Wnin
There were no bright
lights, cameras or
microphones. Her only
props were her face and
hands and her script
was the bright eyed
ollection of such lost
nnants of Amencan-
as the lack Tales,
cirandfather Tales,
Staga I ee and Uncle
Remus About her neck
she wore a hand carved
wooden medallion
given to her by the
Hoosier Tribe of Africa
which symbolizes the
wearer as "The Keeper
of the History and The
Weaver of the Fan-
lack le Torrence is a
-eller. one of a
tndful of Americans
-pearheading the
? the ancient
�. far precedes the
�! Edison, Mar-
ni, or even Guten-
burg On loan to the
various North Carolina
county school systems
from the Smithsonian.
"The Story lady" was
kind enough to visit
ECU last week and per-
form, no charge, for
Nell Eutsler's
Children's Literature
Class. Those who saw
her enjoyed an educa-
tional exchange, as well
as a spellbinding per-
formance.
Jackie
storytelling
years ago
worked as
librarian in
got into
about ten
when she
a reference
Salisbury,
N.C. who had occasion
to weave a tale or two
for the local children.
Ultimately she was
fired for spending too
much time with the
kids, so she began
storytelling for area
elementary schools and
children's parties. Her
fee then was around 54
an hour, and while she
maintains that kids are
still her favorite au-
dience, her fee now
runs about $400 an
hour.
She has done several
albums on the Western-
Woods label, and has
plans for two more as
well as a contract to
narrate an upcoming
Walt Disnev movie.
When asked about
television The Story
Lady said that she
thinks "TV kills the im-
agination of most of
our children She says
movies are a little bet-
ter, mentioning Star
Wars, Raiders, Time
Bandits, and Reds as a
few of her favorites.
Then Jackie told a
story, one of the 50 or
more she knows by
heart, the tale of lazy
Jack and his wife.
When Jackie practices
her art, her eyes sparkle
and shine as her voice
changes from character
to character. Her ring
adorned hands
embellish on the tale
with an act of their own
and before long those
dusty old characters of
American folklore are
down from the attic of
your mind and alive
again in the face of the
storyteller. It is truly
enjoyable.
For the future Jackie
looks forward to fulfill-
ing her concert com-
mitments in the 39
states she's booked in,
and inparticular to the
Storyteller's Conven-
tion next fall in
Jonesboro, Tennessee.
Anyone interested in
learning more about
Jackie Torrence and
the art of storytelling
can contact Nell Eutsler
through the English
department.
Jackie Torrence displayed the art off storytelling
in her performance at ECU last week.
'

.A
I
' 8
1 st Annual Pre-Spring Break
Beauty Contest
(WET T-SHIRT)
March 4th at PAPA KATZ
"Good chance to get
extra money for Spring Break

'r
'

J-
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I
Five judges to
be selected at random
from audience
prize
Sponsors
Overtoil's Grocery
Crow's Nest
Mr. Gatti's
Nautilus
KA Sorority
Western Sizzlin'
University Exxon
East Coast Waterbeds
(Call David Hill 758-2408)
Sponsored by �0E
Quicksilver Records
108 E. 5th St.
For Heads Only
Clothing Jeans Warehouse
200 E. Greenville Blvd.
For more information call:
Chuck Brown � 752-2941
Glenn Conway � 752-6502

t





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Sports
MARCH 4. 1982 Pave 8
Jones Stars As Lady
Bucs Turn Out The
Lights On Tar Heels
By WILLIAM YELVERTON
Sparta MMur
For the second time in less than a
week, the lights have been turned
out on the University of North
Carolina.
But there was no power shortage
in Minges Coliseum Wednesday
night as in Chapel Hill last Satur-
day. If there was anything, there
was a power explosion as Sam
Jones, Mary Denkler, Loraine
Foster and Darlene Chaney scored
in double-figures as the Lady
Pirates put on a show before 2500,
routing the Lady Tar Heels, 92-72.
The win � which kept East
Carolina in the running for a possi-
ble NCAA tournament bid � was
coach Cathy Andruzzi's 100th, but
after the contest she only wanted to
talk about the play of seniors Jones
and Barnes, who were making their
last appearance in Minges Col-
iseum.
"Lillion and Sam went out in
style, didn't they?" she said.
But for a while it looked as if
there wouldn't be a happy ending.
North Carolina, behind torrid 77
percent shooting, opened up 12-0
lead behind the play of center Tresa
Brown, who had 13 in the opening
half.
East Carolina, on the other hand,
couldn't buy a basket. The Lady
Pirates went nearly five minutes
before scoring and found
themselves trailing 16-2 before
Jones � who had 28 � started fin-
ding the range. Once she found it,
she never lost it, as East Carolina
sored 12 straight to take an 18-16
lead with less than nine minutes re-
maining in the first half.
The Lady Pirates never trailed
after that and took a 37-33 lead into
intermission, even though they hit
only 14 out of 35 shots in the first 20
minutes.
But even though East Carolina
warmed up to 55 percent in the se-
cond half, it was the defense that
did in the Lady Tar Heels � a
ferocious defense that caused
numerous turnovers and limited
Brown to only three points. And
that made Andruzzi proud the most.
"We just weren't playing our
defense the first few minutes she
said. "They (North Carolina) were
just getting easy shots. And they
just attacked well. But our defense
was the key for the whole night. We
caused a lot of turnovers.
"We wanted this to be a special
night she continued. "1
remembered last year's game (North
Carolina beat ECU, knocking the
Lady Pirates out of the top 20). We
played not to lose. 1 just told them
to 'go out and play your game We
made a lot of switches, and it work-
ed
She also liked the play of
freshman Foster who had 16 and
Chaney who had 12 points and 10
rebounds in 23 minutes of action.
"They did a helluva job
Andruzzi hopes her team's per-
formance will earn them a tourna-
ment berth. The bids go out this
Saturday. "It was a great game, just
a great feeling for East Carolina
she said. "If people don't repsect us
now
Pirates Hopeful That
Good Times Lie Ahead
Up, Up, Away
Freshman Center Darlene Chaney goes up strong between twt North
Carolina defenders in Wednesday night's clash in Greenville. East
Carolina won and now must wait on a possible NCAA tournament hid.
The tournament teams will be announced Saturday. (Photo by C hap
Gurley)
By CHARLES (HANDLER
"Every year there is a team that
has suffered through a disappoin-
ting season and comes back to win
their conference tournament. In
1982 IT CAN BE YOU
The slogan appears on a four-
page handout given to the East
Carolina basketball team in
preparation for this weekend's
ECAC-South Tournament by the
Pirate coaching staff.
The handout mentioned that two
clubs which finished 12-14 during
the regular season a year ago,
Mercer College and Mississippi,
won their respective conference
tournaeys and advanced to the
NCAA Championship Tournament.
The Pirates begin play in the
ECAC-South event today
(Thursday) at 5 p.m. against Rich-
mond. If the club can put three con-
secutive wins together in Norfolk's
Scope it can advance to the pot of
gold called the NCAA's.
But it would take a tremendous,
almost impossible, turn-around for
the club to achieve this. ECU lost its
final five games of the regular
season, all against conference foes,
to finish last in the league at 2-8 and
10-16 overall.
Those five losses were convincing,
to say the least. THe Bucs were
outscored 388-300, which translates
to an average margin of over 17
points per game.
Richmond, on the other hand,
had an outstanding regular season.
The Spiders finished second in the
league, going 6-4 and 17-8 overall.
Wins over South Carolina and
nationally-ranked Wake Forest
highlighted the team's non-
conference results. Richmond also
handed James Madison, the
tourney's top seed, its only con-
ference loss.
So what will it take for the Pirates
to first get by Richmond, and then
go on to further success in the
tourney? The handout covered that
base as well, reading: "Be ag-
gressive, play with determination,
play with emotional control, trust
and believe in each other
At a specially-called press con-
ference Tuesday morning ECU head
coach Dave Odom revealed more of
what his plans for the tournament
are.
"When you're 10-16 he said
with a deceiving smile, "you can try
anything.
"1 made a decision over the
weekend that our approach to this
tournament is that we are going to
try to control and repair anything
we can
Odom said he felt it was of ut-
most importance that his team gets
off to a fast start against the
Spiders. His reason: to avoid play
ing against a zone defense, which
has plagued the Pirates all year.
"The thing we're hoping to do is
get an early lead. If we do I'm not
sure we'll play against the one
The third-year mentor admitted
that things will have to be different
against the Spiders than they have
been of late for ECU to have anv
chance of advancing to Friday's
semi-final round. He expressed
displeasure with both the team's of-
fensive and defensive play of late.
"I have never been associated
with a defense as pourous as thr-
one has been he said. "It was
See PIRATES, Page 9
Pirates Open 50th Season Today
By WILLIAM YELVERTON
Spate GAM
As East Carolina opens its 50th season of baseball
this afternoon against Virginia Wesleyan at Harrington
Field, coach Hal Baird is about as happy as a kid who's
found a new toy.
That new toy is in the form of a inference � the
ECAC-South. Which is one reason the third-year coach
is enthusiastic about the 1982 season.
"I look forward to the 1982 season with more excite-
ment than any other year I've been head coach he
says. "The biggest reason is our alignment with the
ECAC. For the first time, we have an identifiable route
for participation in the NCAA tournament. I cannot
measure the importance of that in words. It means a lot
as far as recruiting, the personality of the team and the
motivation of the team
Competing with the Pirates in the conference will be
James Madison, Old Dominion, William and Mary,
Richmond, Navy and George Mason.
The Pirates shouldn't need much motivation when it
comes the 1982 season. By no means do they have an
easy scheudle � seven opponents won over 30 games
last season. Included are ACC powers Clemson, North
Carolina State, North Carolina. Talented Northern
squads from Connecticut, Fairfield and Ohio University
also make up a large part of the schedule.
"There are no soft touches Baird says. "We play
only two teams who are not Division I teams. One of
those is N.C. Wesleyan, who finished fourth in the
country among Division II Colleges.
In 1982, Pitching is Pirate Pride. Returning from a
staff that led the nation with an earned run average of
2.78 last seaon are Bill Wilder (20-8 as a Pirate), Bob
Patterson (fourth in the nation last year with 11.4
strikeouts a game) and Kirk Parsons (5-3 last season).
Only Rick Ramey was lost to graduation, but three prize
freshmen recruits in Bob Davidson, Brian Peterson and
Chubby Butler will be ample replacements.
"Overall Baird notes, "we should be just as strong.
We have the nucleus coming back. We replaced Rick
Ramey with the three freshmen. I think at this point we
have more depth
The Pirates have an excellent returning infield to back
up that prize pitching staff. Second baseman Mike Sor-
rell and shortstop Kelly Robinette form what Baird
refers to as the best double-play combination he has
ever been associated with. Todd Hendley at third and
outfielder-turned-first baseman Todd Evans are solid
returnees. Freshman Eguie Santory wil provide utility
help, and sophomore David Wellscould be brought in
from left field if necessary.
The outfield is formed by a fine defensive group in
junior John Hallow (.301, 5 HRs and 26 RBIs), Robert
Wells and David Wells. All players have better-than-
average speed.
The catching position is filled with good depth, but so
far in the presason no one player has taken control.
Seniors Fran Fitzgerald and Jay Carraway return, both
having split time at the position last season. Transfer
Jack Curlings and freshman Emmett Walsh are also
performing well.
Defensively, the teams is solid, says Baird. "We have
good speed in the outfield and from returning players in
the infield
He also looks for good offensive production. "1 feel
like we will be an improved hitting club he says
know we have more speed than in the past. 1 anticipate
that we will be able to score more runs
ODU, JM Favorites
The ECAC-South favorite seems to be Old Dominion
or James Madison. The Dukes have been in the NCAA
tournament the past four years and return everyone.
Richmond could also be a surprise with three major
league prospects on their team.
"It is an outstanding league Baird says. "We will
have our hands full, but it will give us an added dimen-
sion of excitement � one our fans will be able to iden-
tify with
And hopefully a winner, which has been pretty much
the case since 1932.
1982 PIRATE BASEBALL
Head Coach � Ha' Baird
Assistant Coach � Gary Overton
ThufJMarch4Va WesleyanHome300
FnMarch5James MadisonHome200
SatMarch6William MaryHe me1 00
SunMarch7UNC CharlotteAway200
MooMarc8ClemsonAway2 X
tuesMarch0ClemsonAway300
WedMarch10Bapt'st (2)Away1 00
fr.March12ConnecticutHome3-0C
So'March13ConnecticutHome200
SonMarch14ConnecticutHome1 30
MonMarch15George MasonHome300
turnMarch16FairfieidHome300
�aMarch17FairlieiaHome300
ThursMarch18George MasonHome300
FnMa'Ch19Geo-ge MasonHome30C
SatMarch20VirginiaHome200
SunMarch21Virginia Old DominionHome1 30
Tu$March23Home700
FnMarch26Ohio UniversityHome700
SatMarch27RichmondHome300
SatMarch27Ohio UniversityHome700
SunMarch28Ohio UniversityHome1 30
TuesMarch30VirginiaAwa,300
WeaMarch31W'liiam S MaryAway300
ThursApril1RichmondAway300
FflApril2CatawPaHome1 00
SatApril3Jomes ModitonAway200
TuosApril6North CarolinaHome700
AedApril7NC State (2)Away1 00
FnApril9CampbellAwoy700
SatApril10CampbellAway200
MonApril12North CaronnaAway300
WedApn!14Atlantic Christian (2)Away700
ThursApril15NC State (2Home500
FnApril16CampbellHome700
SatApril17CampbellHome200
SunApr II18UNC ChanotteHome200
MonApril19UNC-WiimingtonAway730
ThursApril22NC WesleyanHome730
SatApril24UNO WilmingtonHome700
MonApril26NC WesleyanAway700
WedApt28Atlantic Christian (2)Home700
FnApr30Old Dominion"Away7 30
�ECAC� South Opponents
1n VC4 Abid awaits ECAC-Southwinner
'The Kid With A Lot of Guts'
By CYNTHIA PLEASANTS
A�U. Sewu Mllor
I met her for the first time over
four years ago. We were both
juniors in high school, and were at-
tending a summer basketball camp
at N. C. State University.
"Hi, I'm Fran Hooks she said
with a smile, I guess we're going to
be roommates
"Yeah, I guess so I replied.
For one week, we devoted our
lives to basketball. Offensive
moves, ball-handling, good shot
selection, and defensive drills were
only a few of the areas we covered.
When we weren't practicing with
the camp counselors, Hooks could
always be found playing in pick-up
games with some of the other
campers, or working on a new move
she had just learned.
Basketball camps were a time for
hard work, but Hooks' witty, fun-
loving personality also filled the
week with laughter.
Whenever we pulled a prank, the
counselors knew Hooks was the in-
stigator. If the halls ever got too
quiet, Hooks would just crank up
Nantucket's "Hcartbreaker" to get
the campers rocking. Our room was
always the last one counselors bang-
ed on, threatening us to turn off the
lights or else.
Hooks was mischievous, but her
zest for life made her a delight for
both campers and counselors.
I left the basketball camp
remembering my roommate as a
dedicated, hard-working basketball
player who had a sparkling per-
sonality.
Over four years later, our paths
have crossed once again.
Hooks, now a junior here at East
Carolina, is the starting point guard
for the Lady Pirates basketball
team.
Head coach Cathy Andruzzi
describes Fran as a hustler.
"She plays her hardest at all
times she said, "She always gives
100 perent out on the floor
According to Andruzzi, Hooks
has worked hard to earn her posi-
tion in the starting line-up this year.
"She had to play behind players
for two years, and had no ex-
perience as a point guard she said,
"She's one of the hardest working
individuals we've had in the pro-
gram
Hooks decided to attend ECU for
two reasons. "The fact that it was
close to home (Goldsboro) and
Coach Andruzzi showing a lot of in-
terest in me prompted my deci-
sion she said.
Andruzzi told Hooks about the
growing women's program at ECU
and how she could make a contribu-
tion to the team.
Hooks remembers Andruzzi tell-
ing her as a freshman, "Be patient
and keep working hard
And Hooks did. "She kept on
me, and I had to realize that it
would pay off she said, "And it
has this year
Hooks is also a standout on the
softball field. In high school, she
was named most valuable player
three years in a row. Hooks is a ver-
satile player. On ECU's softball
team, which was ranked first in the
nation much of last year, Hooks pit-
ched, caught, and played left field.
"I've always been told softball is
my best sport she said.
They might tell her differently
now.
Hooks has become a leader for
the Lady Pirates. She is a team-
oriented player who doesn't hesitate
to get on the floor and scrap for the
ball.
"The kid has a lot of guts An-
druzzi said, "She'll do anything to
make a good play
There's no doubt Andruzzi has
been the biggest influence on
Hooks' basketball career.
"In high school, I wasn't taught
any fundamentals Hooks said,
"She's (Andruzzi) turned my whole
playing style around
The turn-around has proven to be
effective. At the present time,
Hooks is one of the top ten assist
players in the state. Hooks had
eight assists against Western Ken-
tucky in the Converse Classic cham-
pionship game.
Along with her tough defense, her
shooting ability is another one of
her assets. Known as a streak
shooter, Hooks pumped in IS points
for a career high against James
Madison this year.
The 5-8, 140-pound guard said
she knows what her job is when she
goes out on the court.
"My playing role is to control of-
fense and talk to my teammates
she said, "1 have to recognize
defenses we're playing against and
provide leadership for the team.
Despite a stress fracture and bad
knees, Hooks continues to play.
"Just as long as I can perform my
role well, I'll be successful
With only eight players on the
team, the Lady Pirates are very
close.
"We're just like a family
Hooks said, "Everybody on our
team is for each other-nobody's
selfish
Hooks said the closeness of the
team will linger even after basket-
ball season is over.
"The friendships are something
special and will always be there
she said.
But the basketball season isn't
over yet. Hooks, as well as the
other Lady Pirates, are hoping for a
NCAA bid, and if they make it to
the championship, Hooks said it
would be just like any other game.
"Andruzzi told us � play every
game like you're playing for the na-
tional championship she said,
"And that's what we try to do
As I looked at my former room-
mate, I realized she was still the
hard-working, fun-loving person I
remembered. Her outgoing per-
sonality had not changed after all
these years.
Pi
Continued Fl
almost
an arterv
gushed like
And our 04
smelled with
a garb;i j
to offer
Thing
Mond i
Odom said.
reason
the club wil
of its slump
to
Cla
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FO
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Brown Ct.
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or Ginny
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Tuesda.
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Tnursda .
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You rnuvt p,a
and pa.
Ra
and s 95 P
teen
FOR
JVC PORT
Casse'te
Dole, I
Manual Auto
Bass and T�
speaker
eellent Cond
752 9704
USED ITAMA
years
negotiable Ca
lOhn MM East
SURFBOARD
Challeng,
tion. p' '
at 752 n:
STEREO REC
3230recei.er E
Price NeqotiaDij
CAR STERE
ponents CassM
ampiitier ani
speakers Prtcj
7M 5373
furniture
trame i rnj
Good Co
Call 756 5322
GUITAR
Or 78 m i
eellent Col
Necpt.abit Ca
F RAP AC
Pickups Unus
best ott.r Cai
SKI S I
Soloman Bi
75? illt I
TTTTT
G
Mq
2 U
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Fran Hooks (Photo by Kip Sloan)
v
m A





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
MARCH 4, 1982
Hope
i on tinned From Page 8
almost like you'd cut
an artery and blood
cashed like a geyser.
And our offense has
smelted with everything
.i garbage disposal has
to offer
rhings were better at
Monday's practice,
Odom said, giving him
reason to believe thai
the club will snap out
of its slump just in time
to salvage something
out of what has been a
very disappointing
season.
"Things went really
well Monday, better
than in about three
weeks. If ever a team
needed a tournament, it
was this year. I thank
God every night before
1 go to sleep that we've
got one. 1 just hope I'll
be saying the same
thing come Sunday
The week pat was
one of mid-terms for
most all ECU students,
coming just prior to
spring vacations.
Nevertheless, Odom
said he expected more
of his team this week
than at any other time
this season.
"We've asked our
players to put basket-
ball ahead of all else
this week. We always
stress academics first,
basketball second, but I
think for this week only
basketball moves up at
least even
ECl-Richmond
Notes:
and
twice
Rich-
The Pirates
Spiders played
this year, with
mond winning both.
The Spiders over-
came a 10-point
halftime deficit to win
the first of the two.
81-71, in Greenville.
La,st week the Bucs
traveled north and
returned home 89-63
losers.
There is not exactly any
love lost between the
two clubs, a pair of
shoving matches at-
testing to that. John
Schweitz, Richmond's
leading scorer, was in-
volved in both. The
most heated of the
"fights" was at Rich-
mond, where Schweitz
and Pirate forward
Morris Hargrove ex-
changed swings.
Following the
Spiders' win in Green-
ville, the Richmond
Times-Dispatch
headlined a story this
way: "ECU loses poise,
argument, fight and
game to U of R That
headline appears on the
handout Odom gave to
his club.
Schweitz did the
mos' damage against
the Bucs in the two
games, scoring 38
points. Point guard
Tommy Bethea has
tallied 29.
Pirate freshman
Bruce Peartree had two
of his best perfor-
mances of the year
against the Spiders,
scoring a total of 47
points.
The game will be
aired locally via radio
by WITN-FM (93.3)
and WOOW-AM
(1340).
7pm Thurs 7:00 winner s� Thur
9:00 winiKT
i r m - Jtm� M�dion (10-1. 22-4)
vs Thuri 5:00 winner
7:10 p m - Two Friday winner m�i
for nhi M o M NCAA Tournament.
rfcanday, Rw Round
? p m - F.asl Carolina (2 8. 10-11
Richmond (6-4, 178)
7 p.m - (icore Mawn (2-7. IJ-IJ)
v Old Dominion (5-4. 15-IH
9pm - Nav (2 4. II IJ��I William
and Marv �. 15-111
Classifieds
LOST AND
FOUND
REWARD Lost Mon Feb 8th
Bron Cordoroy Ladies Pocket
Booh with Bd-nboo Handles Lost
,n Food Town and Fosdick s Area
Pleast' Call 756 1323 Home and
S6 JOi: Business Ask (or Danny
or Gmny
LOST T.mex watch 1st or 2nd
iloor stacks Joyner Library
Call Tudy 7S2 2981
LOST Silver ID bracelet around
- onal Gym or Tyler Dorm
l It found please call 355 2949
and l ae messaqe
ATTENTION
Classified ads u bv taken ONLY
dur.nq the (ollowinq hours
Monday - i 15 3 oo
Tuesday 2 00 3 00
vS.anesday � t 15 3 00
Thursday - 7 00-3 00
F.idav - I IS 2 00
iiust place the ads m person
and pay tor them in advance
Rates are Si tor the tirst is words
and S 05 per word after the first fit
teen
FOR SALE
PORTABLE AM FM
Cassette Player RC 656 JW
Ooibv Noimai CiOJ
Manual Auto R.cordinq Sep
Bass and Treble Controls �
akers Automobile pluq Ex
lent Cond Must Sell S275
� 704
USED YAMAHA quitar owned 2
pears in qood condition $120
n.qot.able Call 757 3107 ask for
iOhn 1106 East Tenth Stic. I
SURFBOARD FOR SALE 6 4
ChaHenqer single tin Good condi
tion price neqotiable Call Bobby
at 7S2 9662
STEREO RECEIVER Maranti
2230 receiver Excellent condition
Pi ice Neqotiable Call 756 5323
CAR STEREO Pioneer com
ponents Cassette Deck. 40 watt
amplifier and : cross axial
speakers Prxs Negotiable Call
'S6 5373
FURNITURE Sofa 2 mapu
�fame arm chairs one end table
Good Condition Pr ice Negotiabli
"Se 4323
GUITAR Alvarei Yairi Model
DY 78 with hardshell case Ex
lent Condition Price
Ml qot.abie Call 7S6 5323
CRAP ACOUSTIC Guitar
Pickups Unused must sell S55 or
best offer Call Danny at 7SJ 1336
SKIS K 2 185 comp 810 ski s with
Soloman Bindings 5125 Call
:)0 and leave number
1978 CJ 5 Renegade 3 speed, ' 8,
excellent sound system, hardtop,
sunroof, chrome nms plus much
more 757 1715
TOYOTA I98t Corolla hardtop
AC AM FM steo, tape deck,
automatic 10 montns old, like new
5400 neg After 5 00 75 4425 or
75 5420
FOR RENT
ROOMMATE NEEDED to share
one bedroom apartment $75 plus
one hall utilities Call Scott at
752 4547
NICELY FURNISHED Cypress
Gardens Apt available May thru
Aug Great tor temales going to
Summer School Walking distance
to campus Call 758 3894
CYPRESS GARDEN One
bedroom apartment to sublease
$235 per month, cable TV, low
utilities. Call 758 047
1 or 2 roommates needed to share 3
bedroom Doublewide beginning
April I or after Nice yard and
area. For more info call Connie.
758 7386
ROOMMATE To share 2
bedroom apt $115 per month, plus
util.ties Phone 757 1442 anytime.
HEY DAVE AND GEORGE
Foreigner, Juice Newton,
qoldfish. Heart s Delight, roman
tic dining, ECU fountain, poems of
love, rust leaves, double terns
wneel racing stairs sunsets,
classical and beach music, giggl
ing kids. Green Springs Park,
beach cottage, thru God we love
New Year's Resolution, Born to
Dream, rolling m snow, always
remembering. Love you as you
are your sweetheart and will
CHIPMUNK CHEEKS Have a
great week Hope it doesn't snow
Watch out tor withdrawals Love.
BB
HTB m response to a Valentine. I
need you I love you I hope we can
work things out This summer will
be a trial but I'll be there it you
need me Maybe someday we will
hear those church bells nngmq for
us BD
Dear Busy But Searching
Gentleman Your notice was writ
ten tor me I too. enioy travel and
sports anythinq outdoors also
I'm a bit adventurous and certain
v a romantic I appreciate
jlonous sunsets and fresh Spnnq
3reeies on my skin Sincerity and
loyalty count for a lot Are we km
dred spirits? If you think we might
be, call me at 355 4229
(Greenville)
HEY HOSERS Anyone who
wants to, like, plan a Bob and
Doub party BYO Back Bacon and
beer Come to TV lounge
Mendenhall, Tonight 430 pm
That's all. So G day.
YANK Happy early Birtnday I
hope it s the best you ever have
Thanks for all the Big BH s and
drinking a bit ol Riumte with me
You already got your present, on
January 24, but you can always
have it agam Except this lime you
go out the backdoor Thanks for
being fhe special friend that you
are.
GOING TO FLORIDA? I'm not
but if a wild hair comes my way
cm going south and plan to visit
Pirates on the way Stop at Heart's
Delight and Inform as to where
you'll be I may drop by with a
pirate Flag wav.n Have a ter
nlic Spring Break
PERSONALS
WET T SHIRT Contest SlSOprue
All interested ladies call 752 502
and register with Glenn Conway or
register at Papa Kati
GIRL WANTED to accompany
mature older man attractive
cultured, on ski trip to Aspen Spr
mg Holiday Age ans ski ability not
important All expenses paid All
replies strictly conlidential Write
p O Box 1242 Greenville.
Do you know someone with an in
teresting or unique hobby or
craft' 11 so contact the Buc
caneer, 757 4501
ELIZABETH I had the strangest
dream last night I woke this mor
mng mumbling about rabbits rab
bits, rabbits Have a good month.
TRI SGIMAS Come dressed lor
bed. But don't let it go to your
head Cause you're gonna drink.
And not even get a wink We're
gonna be ready, so don't bnnq
your teddy. And things will be
alright If you gals can do it all
night
HET BETA'S Thanks tor the Mai
Tai. What was m the beer? Which
we drank without fear, could it
have been grain, that haied our
brains? If you want your ties, call
the AOPi's
TRISH AND CHUCK You put on a
qreat party Thanks (Hope the
jhotos turn out)
FORT LAUDERDALE BEACH
Spnnq Break 82 Best Party Bid
On Strip Co Ed apts rooms
Beach Front Sleeps 4 plus Best
once on the Beach Call (Gail I
JOS 442 4152 Breaker s Beach
Club Reserve NOW
AJ Watch out lor Pina Colada and
tt.it wild weed over break Love
va and will miss you Cold
Cheeks
MICK You wild thing Do me a
favor and don't forget the stuff
you've got in Greenville while you
dominate m Florida I'll be
waiting Babs
HELP
WANTED
NEED MONEY You wont get
rich, but the East Carolinian has
openings for writers at the present
time There is also a possibility of
training (or editor positions and
training on computer terminals
Apply at the East Carolinian of
lice. Old South Building.
PHOTOGRAPHER NEEDED
Apply witvi the Media Board
secretary. Old South Building.
757 4009
MUSICIAN WANTED Keyboard
and trumpet players for top 40,
Beach band Call 754 4495
SERVICES
RIDE NEEDED to Winston Salem
area Can leave anytime alter 10
am Fnday Call 752 349.
WE ARE READY But we might
miss the Boat. We need a ride to
Florida tor Spring Break Ready,
Willing and Able to share expenses
and good times CalUSS 7335.1 you
have room for us.
RIDE NEEDED to Ohio for Spring
Break Call 7S8 8348
RIDE NEEOEO to F'a
Preferably to MIAMI Will help
with expenses. Call 7SI-MM. Ask
for Jet. Can leave anytime
RIDE NEEDED to Philadelphia
Area Spring Break Will Share ex
penses and driving Can l
751745
Golfers Ready

CARICATURES BY WEYLER
Greenville's original personalized
art service Have cartoon done of
yoursell or a loved one a unique
gilt idea $10 tor 8 x 10, black and
white or color Call 752 5775
TYPING TERM. Thesis,
Resumes, Dissertations, etc Pro
tessional quality at lowest rates.
Call Kempie Dunn anytime
752 4733
NOTARY PUBLIC Call Amy at
757-3734
PROFESSIONAL TYPIST wants
i type thesis, dissertations,
jbhcations, manuscripts or term
ipess at home. Call 754 3440
RIDERS
RIDE NEEDED to Nashville TN
Spring Break or any weekend
Willing to help with expenses Call
757 0710
By THOMAS BRAMF
yl sports tdilor
The East Carolina
golf team hopes to im-
prove on this season's
rough start at the Fripp
Island Invitational this
weekend.
The Pirates began
their spring season at
the Seminole Classic
where they finished
16th.
"We should finish in
the top five as a team
says ECU coach Bob
Helmick
East Carolina Baseball
Today's
Opening Day
ECU
Vs.
Virginia Wesleyan
3:00 Harrington Field
26 Home Contests
Pitching Staffs ERA Best
In Nation Last Season
BASEBALL
YEARS
The Marines Are Coming!
Spring Service Specials
Oil & Filter Change
$12.08
includes up to 5 quarts of oil and filter for your late
model Ford or Mercury. Others slightly higher.
Platoon
Leaders
Class
Officers
Candidate
Class
����
The Best Pizza in Town � Honest
SunThurs. 11:00-11:00
FriSot. 11:00-12:00
300 E. 10th St.
758 6121
Big Screen
TV
Free Delivery
From 5:00 to 12:00
Midnight Doily
Tune-Up Special
4 Cylindermm
,2.00 14.00 26��
6 CylinderAW
- . 16.00 15.00 3100
8 CylindermM
Includes plugs and labor, all necessary adjustments.
Electronic engine analysis. Electron ignition only in
late model Fords and Mercurys. Others slightly
higher.
Hastings Ford
E. 10th Street National Auto Finders
758-0014 OFFER GOOD FOR LIMITED TIME
Air Ground Lawo
Freshman Programs � 2-Six Week Summer Sessions
Sophomore Programs � 2-Six Week Summer Sessions
Junior Programs � 1-10 Week Summer Session
THE PLATOON LEADERS CLASS PROGRAM (PLC) OFFERS A COM
MISSION AS A 2ND LIEUTENANT IN THE U.S. MARINE CORPS
AFTER GRADUATION FROM COLLEGE FRESHMAN THROUGH
GRADUATES, INCLUDING LAW SCHOOL STUDENTS ARE ELIGI
BLE TO JOIN. HERE ARF A FEW OF THE FATURES OF THE PLC
PROGRAM AVAILABLE TO THOSE WHO CAN QUALIFY:
1. No on campus commitments (Drills, Classes or Meetings)
2. Aviation, Ground and Law options available
3. S100.00 a month, during school months after completion of
your first session of training
4. Salary that is competitive with civilian occupations
5. NO commitment incurred until you accept your commission
YOUR MARINE OFFICER SELECTION TEAM IS CAPTAIN JACK
MOORE AND SGT. BOB LA MONDA. WE WILL BE ON YOUR CAMPUS
ON 23 24 & 25 FEB at 9:30 to 4.00 IN THE MENDENHALL STUDENT
CENTER, OR SEE THE PLACEMENT OFFICE FOR MORE DETAILS
ON OUR VISIT.
the answer
FREE DELIVERY
ON CAMPUS
SPECIALIZES IN:
RESUMES
and
HASOPENEDITS
DOORSWITH
1.29
2 Liter Pepsi, Mt. Dew
and Orange
Coca Cola 16 oz.NR's
Two Loaves Sunbeam Bread
THE QUIK-EST DEALS IN TOWN!
DUPLICATION
Located Across From Campus
In The Georgetown Shops
UIK
NAK
Corner of
3rd and
Jarvis
� Copies Cost 60 to 3Ccopy
� Phototypesetting
� Binding Service
� One Day Camera Work
� Geotype Supplies For Art Students
OPEN 9-7 m f 9-2 sat.
758-2400
Classified
Now what is
Once you place an ad in
our Classified columns,
we can assure you that
results ARE just around
the corner!
It's surprising how
quickly our customers
are getting responses to
their ads. That's why
they are using our
columns to sell






10
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
MARCH 4, 1982
Swimming
Successful
Sports-N-Shorts
By GREGG MELTON
Swim Meet
The Scott "Condominiums" and the
"Grateful Heads" proved to be the class acts
in the 1982 ECU Intramural Swim Meet held at
Minges Coliseum on Wednesday, Feb. 24.
Scott took top honors in the men's division
with 68 points and the "Heads" won the
women's competition with 76.
Nine men's and five women's teams
represented such campus groups as ROTC,
Chi Omega, Kappa Alpha, along with Scott
and Avcock dorms. Included among these
groups were 86 men and 31 women swimmers.
In the men's division, Scott overcame a
strong showing by the Bull City
"Loggerheads" to win as Rick Spencer, Jim
Gould, James Van Roy and Jeff Langrehr
swam every event for their team. Von Roy was
particularly- outstanding as he captured the
100-yard butterfly and 100-yard freestye races.
Other winners in the men's action included
Alan Lowe of the Loggerheads who placed
first in the 50-yard butterfly, freestyle and
backstroke events while Doug Slocum of the
Loggerheads won the 50-yard backstroke.
Over in the women's division the "Grateful
Heads" were kicking out a 73-56 win over the
second place team from ROTC. Laural Polak.
Beth Ballantyne, Lib Everette, April Maxam,
Catherine and Emile Winfield, Lisa Chakazian
and Jody Bennett formed the winning team.
Individual winners included Lori Ross of
ROTC in the 50-yard butterfly, 50-yard
freestyle and 100-yard butterfly while Laural
Polak of the "Heads" won the 50-yard
backstroke. Sheila Collie from Alpha Delta Pi
took top honors in the 100-yard backstroke
and freestyle events.
Thanks and congratulations go out to all of
the participants for making the activity so
much fun. A special word of appreciation goes
to all of the IM student workers without whose
help the meet would have not gone so
smoothly.
Finally, a big "All-Right" goes to the ECU
Athletic Department for allowing us to use the
pool at Minges. It certainly adds to the overall
success of the meet and we look for an even
bigger turnout next year.
Golf Classic
While the PGA swings through Florida, the
ECU Golf Classic will get underway on March
31 at th. Avden Country Club. Entries run
from March'1-30 and are open to individuals
as well as four-person teams. So get in the sw-
ing and sign up now!
Time Slow For Clock- Keeper
ByTHOMASBRAME
My involvement with
the athletic department
prompted me to take a
job as the clock-keeper
for ECU basketball
games. I thought this
job would give me an
inside look into the
game.
My interest in
coaching also made me
want the job. The in-
side aspect of coaching
would help me better
understand the coach's
outlook.
An inside look at
coaching is just what I
got. I saw things hap-
pen that most spec-
tators never see.
In my initiation as
the time, I got off to a
rocky start.
Only 30 seconds re-
mained in the contest.
ECU was down by one
to the Australian Na-
tional team.
A time-out was call-
ed by the Pirates. Due
to the crowd noise, 1
could not hear the
referee's whistle blow.
So, excessive seconds
ticked off the clock.
ECU assistant coach
Don Carter was in my
face telling me his ver-
sion of the time that
had elapsed. I sat
puzzled for a second
because this decision
could determine the
game.
The official asked
for my decision and
said it would be final. 1
promptly put three
seconds back on the
clock.
This would not be
my last confrontation
with a coach.
Campbell University-
head coach Danny
Roberts was my next
agressor. In a game
srjrjrjrjr.
with the Camels, it was
in the last minute of the
first half. Roberts tried
to pull a player with
two fouls out of the
game.
His substitute did not
check in at the clock,
which the sub must do
to enter the game. So,
the sub failed to enter
the game.
Roberts put the
blame on me for his
player not getting into
the game.
The next time down
court the player who
failed to get taken out
of the game picked up
his third foul.
Then Roberts ex-
ploded on me.
"Youyou blew it
bad he said, which
was only part of his at-
tack on me.
A scorekeeper
defended me by telling
Roberts the substitute
did not check in with
me, which is his respon-
sibility. Roberts came
back after halftime,
still saying that 1 was an
incompetent clock-
keeper.
ECU head coach
Dave Odom joined the
group of coaches to
lose their cool in the
same game.
Odom felt the referee
missed a call. In
disgust, he kicked the
scorers' table. The im-
pact of his kick pushed
the mike into an-
nouncer Henry Hin-
ton's mouth.
In another game,
Odom lost his cool with
another referee over a
possible missed call.
This time, he drew
his third technical foul
of his coaching career.
The technical was the
result of Odom saying,
"Wake up. Everybody
in the whole place sav
the foul except you
These are some of
my experiences as the
timer for the Pirates. I
have seen a part of
coaching that I could
si
never have seen without
my position. The job
had many ups and
downs, but I would
take the chance again if
I could do it.
It was great to have
the responsibility of be-
ing part of ECU
basketball games.
(Thomas Brame is
assistant sports editor
for The East Caroli-
nian).
h��
MIME
JCDIOE
and a time
when every neaaagf
unii every inomcntn
tn rherihheri
for the fiscal In
werliilnri stationery
etnne to
Morgan Printer Inc.
211 Win h Street
(.rccovlllr. !7H34
75a-s 181 r

SEA OATS MOTEL
702 South Ocean Blvd.
Myrtle Beach. S C 29577
STUDENTS! P'n your Spring Break
now! For reservations and information
call
(803) 448-8494
N ak Booking For Easter Vacation
Pitt County Heart Assoc.
presents
ORIGINAL
CLOVERS
This Sunday, March 7
Happy Hour
from 4:30-7:30
Reduced Adm. $3.00
after 7:30 $5.00
Shows from 6-10 p.m.
Tickets at the door only.
THE SHOE OUTLET
(Located beside Evans 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.
r
SUMMER JOB OPENINGS FOR CAMP COUNSELORS
at Camp Sea Gull (boys) and Camp Seafarer (girls). Serving as a
camp counselor is a challenging and rewarding opportunity to
work with young people, ages 7-16. Sea Gull and Seafarer are
health and character development camps located on the coast
of North Carolina and feature sailing, motor boating, and
seamanship, plus many usual camping activities including a
wide variety of major sports. Qualifications include a genuine
interest in young people, ability to instruct in one phase of the
camps' programs, and excellent references. For further infor-
mation and application, please write a brief resume of training
and experience in area(s) skilled to Don Cheek, Director,
Camps Sea GullSeafarer, P.O. Box 10976, Raleigh, North
Carolina 27605
X
ON YOUR
92-72
VICTORY over
Carolina
We salute you
HEAD COACH CATHY ANDRUZZI
Sam Jones
Lillion Barnes
Darlene Chaney
Mary Denkler
Loraine Foster
Loletha Harrison
Fran Hooks
Caren Truske
Qrfs
ESsketbaff
r





Title
The East Carolinian, March 4, 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
March 04, 1982
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.184
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
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