The East Carolinian, March 23, 1982






(Bhe iEaat Carolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
ol. 58 No
fuesday, March 23, 1H2
(irrtin lilt. N .( .
14 I'ajies
SGA Election Date Winding Down
rU niM MHRsON
Sarah Coburn is running unopposed tot secretary
All of the candidates are widely involved in activities
"We are just taking a stand on who can spend money and ongrcss
an't stated Blake in response to some ol
ssociation elections on campus, with the majority ol them currently holding negative debate on the bill, which says thai the commi
t inane ial aid
u dates are gearing up positions on the student legislature.
and the elections Chuck Blake, elections committee chairperson, in
ill Aa ol manning ballot troduced a "resolution concerning the legislature - sym
bolic approval ol the election committee's interpreta
executive positions were tion ol the election rules concerning campaign financ
tee has the authoritv to interpret and specify the mean
ing o the elections rules. " appropnal i I i
I he S(. hancelloiommittce will host one ol the 1' School ol Mu
tout finalists in the search foi an 1I chancellor ensembles to p
Wednesday. I. I red Young, presideni ol I Ionollege, Repre
which states that, although candidates ma will speak to all interested students and administrators exposure 'i!l enco
from K a.m. to 11:15 a.m. al Mendenhall Studeni
c enter
legislature al its weekly ing,
1 , Henderson, Andy receive endorsement from any organization ai ECU,
� . Pierce are the candidates "othei than recognized political patties, no organiza
tei Fox, Bob Mills and Keith turn oi individual may spend funds on any campaign
k : president; Betsy literature I he resolution was passed by a vote ol ented to Go James Hum al his con
2 tor treasurer; and 18-15.
crease recruitnv i I top
The Biologs Clul
nothei resolution was adopted by ihe S iA Monday covei registration I
nual meeting ol I
I arying Guidelines
Trouble Candidate
ference Vvednesdav at 9 a.m urging President Reagan Sciences.
Former Statesman
U Mlkl HI (.HI s
in s , � . � ,
asi minute promo-
is toi

tly found

. the campus, s
-� ty I hai se ei a
iced '
e campu
itv f f i xed i
loved,
he a
isc : " liscrepa
Aas okay
EC! ampus S
ick Biakt did not check with
Mallorv before " �r es were
�. lelines
: the besi ol
lai fl �" year
posters wei
aid �aid the electioi
. I : I hey i
i � isly beei I
rmitorie ' he guidelines als
� � led � id n rnent
irl build E u ai
ra tnd w impu i
exposure to these location

a tl Mall �ry, Nicl
posters
� : .s Blake iaid, "the
repam � ai � d up
tin hai ra - advet
pro( ' moval.
i the w rong Nichols said.
Prtoto By OAVE WILLIAMS
Getting An Eyeful
Il studeni Mike smith looks conlenlh al the sights he found behindlement Dorm Monday
Opens Conference
U KIM H f I
and 1W s V ,
He would A
"Incomplete
nucleai war and
S2(X) billi
Dean R i �
-
tures al ! asi Carolina a
irning.
Rusk,
Ji �hnson ad
nal law a
w as d
m i s �
Rusk now say
i. h k'S '� ;
the � ' '
H e a d d
U) of the w
� '
with many dem k i i w
i
Rusk -aid.
Rusk only bi
F. K
I nited Stai
evement, act I ��
"tremendous spii
technology H
strumental in stopping plai -
He spoke much moi
day. includ
1 . Sal � ador.
Rusk
problem erely �
thai
� uld coi ' '
Amei ican Stai
"1 see aim
Vietnam he added "()
nection
Speak
would "hi
w orth ot defense I
hai aboui
Haig ' "Now ihdi 1
See Rl sK Pane ;
M u
. R
Group Explores Prison Alternatives
rOn The Insktei
� Two P
( hem specific planning and employment, so ihe conwcied pei
restitution are two othei a I
a aitei
U I'MKK K OMIII
ativ es
to ration the prison and ail
a stri lit protect supports in its w
berty I pi i - eform.
t hem specific planning
K .tin "develop individually-taih
native sentencing plan ramie
� u pre-trial deten- -avs, I his applies alter a person is
tnd harm- convicted ol a crime " lient
specific planners are consultants
the Prison who take clients at defense attorneys
tud riow that requests she continues.
� create no risk to Some ol the sentencing alter-
ty and does not in- natives include unpaid work orders
(incourt)or and community service protects ai
mm prol ' igen ies, as well as paid
son may begin restitution payments
to the victim.
Client specific planning van also
ai ranee tot released supervision,
treatments tor substance abuse oi
counseling thai defendants mil
need. Drugs and alcohol are
"certainly a pan ol ii (crime)
Paulig says. More than 50 perceni
ot the persons attested are "undei
the influence at the tune ol the of-
fense
"Court-ordered restitution to the
victim" is an important alternative
thai needs to be used mote Paulig
says. "I his is certainly appropriate
Conflict With Carolina Telephone Delays
Installation Of ECU Phone Security System
U (,RK, RIDKOl I
Installation of telephones on the
1 jghi Security System poles on
� as been delayed due to a
with c arolina Telephone
� j elegraphompany.
Wording to Vice Chancellor tor
student I ife 1 Imer I Meyer Jr
the problem lies in the cost ot cei
tarn telephone equipment.
"The exact date to begin use of
the system is undetermined at tins
time Meer said
Ihe cost ol each unit is estimated
at Sl'H). according to lames .).
lowrv. director ol the physical
plant. I his breaks down to 'SZO per
light. 'MO per pole and an undeter-
mined amount tor the telephone
The system has 14 poles
"Ihe cost is being allocated over
the areas served I owry said.
"The installation costs are heing ab-
sorbed by the univei sity
1eer firsl proposed the system
in September. WHO. One like it had
been in use at Cornell University,
where he worked before coming to
East Carolina.
When the system was proposed,
the phone bill tor the university
would hac increased $72 a month,
according to the vice chancellor.
The cost will be more now.
According to Lowry, two blue
lights have been stolen already.
in property ci imes and much m
cost effective than taxpayers paying
S9,500 00 a year to keep somebody
in pi ison
ceording to Paulig, restitution
also satisfies the victim. "It's more
meaningful to gel a stereo back oi to
gel the money to buy a new one than
to see a person locked up she em
phasies.
One ol the pit tails ol court-
ordered restitution, according to
Paulig, is that the defendant is
usually required to pay court cost
first, and "the victim often doesn't
see any restitution for quite some
time
Roberi Wever, I c I Professoi ol
Social Work and Corrections also
suggests "periodic confinement" as
a constructive alternative to in
carceration. Weber adds that North
( arolina has one ol the most serious
overciowding problems in the coun
try and that prisoners are probably
'more bitter and hostile" alter then
release, which can often lead to re
arresi tin mote serious offenses.
Paulig says that "new (prison)
construction is the common
i espouse by the Department ol C Ol
rection to the problem ol over-
crowding " She adds that new con-
struction "often backfires and the
numbei ol people incarcerated will
increase as mote prisons are built.
"Alternatives are cheaper than
prisons she says "Prisons i
very very expensive
It Costs $54,000 per cell to build a
prison, and North, Carolina has
spent Sill million since 1975 on
new prisons. "We're still ovei
iowded she adds.
"The Department ol Corrections
is not in the business ol alter-
natives
Rae McNamara, the new Depart
mem ol Corrections head "is vetv
open to (and supportive) ol alter-
natives Paulig affirms, she adds
that she is verv optimistic and sees
"a promising new prospective in the
Department ol Corrections
Funding is usually raised from
grants or private funds, but some
funding comes from the counties
and the Governors v rime v ommis-
sion. Ihe Prison and Jail Project is
also supporting a "community coi
rections act which makes money
available for alternatives.
"I think that (an) examination (ol
the criminal justice system) would
lead to the conclusion that in main
cases the intent and put poses ol the
system can be best met outside of
prison says ECU Accounting lee
Hirer and Unmet department ol cor
rections employee Delano Berry He
is calling for a "re evaluation ol
then (prisons) use and that "most
people realize that in some cases,
See PROJECT, Page .
� � � .
the - � �
Se . �� �
A � - ' . . � � �
� i
Award I '
See Entertainment
And in Sports �
e ot ti ' � -
by the I � men s sotl
boll tearr A tri e in
East Carolinian
Weather Watch
(UPD bunny today rl
around 60 Lows tonight m the
40s 1- a � v
in the 60s
Inside Index
nnouncemer I
Opinion
Campus Forum
Entertainment
Learning About College
Sports
Classifii
4
4
8
10
�Jm
r





THl I AS I t AKOLINIAN
MARC H 23. 1982
Announcements
ANNOUNCEMENTS
If you or your organization
would like to have an tern printed
in the announcement column
please send the announcement (as
brief as possthio' 'yped and
double spa ed to The Fas' Caroli
man m car? of the production
manager
For better spnac we are now
asking 'ha' you pick up several
copies " �� i m ement
ape it � upcoming
rqaniza1 'v 1r'
COOP
T'ip i ��
S I �
emesti
3r5 . � � Northern
. . . . � � ; .
" '
SOCW CORR
OUTDOOR
RECREATION
RENTALS
The outdoor recreation center
located in room 115 Memorial
Gym is open from 2 3pm each
Monday Friday Reservations
and or re'tals for eQuipment in
eluding Tents, Backpacks
Canoes and a Tandem Bicycle
an be made during these hours
Hand outs are available providing
information relative to Hiking and
Backpacking Trails, Canoeing
Waterways and Camp.ng areas on
�he Federal S'ate and Local
ieve's Reservations and rentals
�re callable to all ECU students
I ult and SWI
PHYSICAL EDUCATION
Thp Physical Education
Physical and Motor Fitness Test
a II be adminis'ered in Minqes
ColSieum a' 1 p m on Tuesday
Apr) j; (Reading r)a�; Satistac
tot� or 'or man e or fh s test s re
It as a prereq s '� " ol
' a 9dm "an. i � 'hr in, , g
i ition maiors program
�� vrT performance is a'so
reoju red on th s test before i ne s
� � � -mi �ea n M' i
� . �, rtfor maf " err ng
rs IS ni lal e bn I ailing
FRIDAY NIGHT
ACTION
Fun lil
continue
volieyba1
p Mai n
equipmen
L
ghts will
seurr for
n'on Addic IS
: and 16 ah
plied 'or you
is s and ex
s' 'he
lor thai n
�t in a Little
� rei � � "
ippi � '
B
REDCROSS
� � -�. �
ii .
: '
; :
a ' �� ' " �
'�on- 6 'o 10 c m and
h, 04 Memr
SKATE A THON
FALL SEMESTER 1982
ROOM RESERVATION
SIGN UP INFORMA
TION
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
men! of 160 These payments,
which must be accompanied by
housing application contracts will
be accepted m the Cashier s Of
fice. Room 105 Spilman Buildinq,
beginning March 18 Application
contracts may be obtained from
the residence hall offices as of
March 1�
Room reservations are to be
made in the respective residence
hail offices according to the
following schedule (Exceptions
Assignments tor Fleming Mall will
be made in office m Jarvis Hail
and those tor umsteao Hall will be
made m Slay Han )
Monday Marin 22 and Tuesday
Mar, h 23 Students who wish to
rii'jrn io same rooms they
presently occupy must reserve
slk h rooms
Wednesday March 24 through
F � .lay March 25 All other retur
nmq students will be permitted to
reserve rooms on a first come.
firs' serve basis
The hours for room assignments
will be
8 30 am lol! 30 pm
1 30 p m 'a I 00 p m
Returning students enrolled Spr
g Semester will have priority for
residence hall housing for Fall
Semester 1982 only if they reserve
rooms durinq The week of March
22 :t Based on this, returning
Ten's who dc not reserve rooms
duinq the week of March 22 26 pro
bably will tie unable to live on
. -pus Fan Semester
N.C.S.L.
Toere w o be a meeting of the
N C S'udent Legislature at 7 p m
' ��sda� March 24 tor all per
s ns who nh nd to attend Session
�� R.iie g- II W'll be a short
mpe'ing
YHDL
The Young Home Designers
League will mee' Tuesday March
23 at 4 30 in Conference Room 143
(across from the Preschool Home
Ec BIdgElections of officers tor
next tear and meeting a candidate
tor a position in Housing and
management is slated All Hous
ing maiors and minors are en
couraged to attend!
AKA FASHION SHOW
Alpha Kappa Alpha presents
"Fantasia , a fasion show that
will include fashions in designer
leans, lmger�e sportswear, semi
formal, formal and many more I!
will be held m the Mendenhali
Auditorium on Thursday March
25. 1982 at 8 30 p m Tickets are
il 00 and at the door SI 50 So come
on out tor a night of enioyment
BAHAMA MAMA '82
The 1982 Bahama Mama Parly
sponsored by the kappa Sigma
Fraternity will be held Thurso.w
April I. 1982 starting allpm a'
he Kappa Sigma across from
Ums'ead dorm on 10'h S I '
Grand Prize 'S an all epense pad
trip to Nassau Bahamas Chan, s
are SI a piece whirh are on sale
now For more information tan
752 5543
SIGMA BIG BROTHERS
There will be mandatory
meeting for all Sigma Big
Brothers on Tuesday March 23 at
6 00 at the house All brothers
please plan to attend'
SEMINAR
A senior seminar ent.tii; A' l
You ve Always Wanted to � I ���
Abou' Money but Really
Know Enough to Ask
sponsort-o riv the careei Planning
and Placement Office on W
day mar. h 24, trom 3 4 30 p n
Mendenhali Student Centei -
221 The purpose ot ri ssen
'o provide tips on man ing �"� I �
Si'ion from student to full ' me
employee Workshop topn s n
elude Strategy For The Srr �
vestor You Should Know �'�
Borrowing Money ano many
more AM interested fa. ui ' iff
and students are mvit.
Bahama Mama '82
It's Coming
Thursday Night
April 1,1982
Be There
Aloha!
For More Info:
752-5543

We Want
JAY NICHOLS
PITT COUNTY HEALTH
FAIR
T
I ancl mtCK ni
rc, . the P'M Coun,
,t
r- t
REFUNDS
Sigma
RA TV and will be held Thurs
lav �. � ��nigh Saturday
� �. .4 it i � ima I asi Man m
' ' i � � � � the Hea"h ta ' a
I . " n ' � a m on i H 00 P m
in nteresfed n w rking �
hilt as a -� � � - �
A HOY MATES!
MARSHALL
APPLICATIONS
228 Men �� � � a v r
frorn 8 a m thru 5 p m
PHI BETA LAMBDA
SGA
SOULS
ECU LAW SOCIETY
ECU caw Joc'ety wilt meet
Wednesday. My:n 24, J982 at 00
� n Room 212 ot Mendenhali Sbj
inter Guest Lecturer will
�y. 'j. Greene Of
M C Ps'rif � Cou'i 10. Wake Coun
�, � �� � please
SIGMA TAU DELTA
FCU r hap'er ot Sigma Tau
r" Engl sh Honor Soriety will
hav f's I982 Induction Cer
�r, np nnemters on Tuesday,
Mai r 2 3 a' 7 30 p m n
Mendenhali S'udn Cen'er P. , m
244
VOTE
DAVID COOK
President
for
President
of the SGA
KEITH
NEWBERN
Vice-President
BECKY
TALLEY
Treasurer
SGA Elections Wed March 24, 1982
L
USED
TIRES
no.oo
inquire at
Evens Sea rood
ADCD�FCHI4KLMN(
PQRSTUVWXYj
1.4 ljf4jpK
JwQRSfl'VW
�nTNOPoesiiWrvxwjr
CDEFGHUKLMNOP
I" MORCJAN
phintios Ins
Curitrii under grodua' P'l
md,ca ttwd�nt) mat "ow co�ti��'�J
tot ,��ol hundred A i I '��
ickoiorshipt TK��c Khniorili.pi orr
lo f� awarde-d tc ituoWnht occep'ed
into m�dicol ictiooit ot trthm�n o
at tk� b�s'nn'n9 of lkje�r lOpKomorr
y�o� Th tckolorh.p pro-ia� rK
tuihon boo4t lob It ond r4u.p
ment plut o J530 inc� .
allowance tnveitioa'e 'Hi fmanc.ol
alternative to IH higk cott ot
medical education
Contact
l v , HLLTH
I'kllf I sMllN
km hi my,
Suite GL 1 1100 No-aKc Ch
Role.qh H C 77689
P��one College �19i755-41J4
I
Archbishop Honored
CIRCLE K
ALLSING H2 An S.ng � Varrh 2S We . then
THE WALK
Am . 7 weeks
fA � . FOP HUMANI
� � � 1 ,i Apr i 3 a' 8 30
raised w be us
- �- . � be me
� � � A rid Ser
H � gi r Coaii
Arorfc '� "ner on 'he
' ,1�sign ,j raros will be
-4 Irctfn ECU campus
'S'er- lal es to be set - ' t � Af-ek Vorp 'S2 �21� Of
,i rn�'inys a' 30 p m
at 'hi- Nowman
B PATRICK O'NEILL
staff Wnlrr
I he Greenville-ECU
Committee on El
Salvador is announcing
a Candlelight
Memorial Vigil" on
Wednesday, March 24,
in remembrance of
Roman Catholic Ar-
chbishop Oscar
Romero. Similar vigils
vull be held nationwide.
Romero was killed
while celebrating a
Catholic Mass the day
after he appealed to the
El Salvadoran military
to "stop killing their
own people
"We commemorate
the death of Ar-
chbishop Oscar
Romero said ECU
Ca'holic Chaplain Rev.
Girard Sherba, a
prophet of the social
dimension of the Chris-
tian gospel a herald
to the call for peace
"Figures like Oscar
Romero represent sani-
ty, the human element,
in a region where in-
sanity is prevailing
said Randy Alley, the
committee's
spokesman.
"As Christians, we
all should evaluate our
dedication to the gospel
of Jesus Christ Sher-
ba said, "our
awareness to the needs
of the poor, and strive
to follow the example
of Archbishop
Romero, the example
of Jesus himself, who
came to proclaim
peace, not war;
generosity, not
selfishness; freedom,
not domination
The Cireenville-ECU
See GROUP, Page 5
Gl Camouflaged Fatigues and
T Shirts. Sleeping Bags.
Backpacks. Camping Equip
ment. Steel Toed Shoes,
Dishes and over 700 Different
Items Cowboy Boots Utts
ARMY-NAVY
ISO! S Evans
STORE
ABORTIONS
1 24 week terminations
App'ts. Made 7 Days
CALLTOLL FREE
1 800-321 0575
SPECIAL
CASH - V- CARRY
$25 DOZEN $15 HALF DOZEN
1027 EVANS STREET 758-2774
GREEN 11 LE FL O H ER SHOP
MASTERCHARGE VISA
Has openings for part-time people in the
Junior Sportswear Department. Experience
preferred.
Job requires working during the
summer and willing to work next
Apply at
Brody's, Pitt
Plaza. Monday-
Friday, 1:30
p.m5:00 p.m.
WE SEW
LEATHER COATS
v
Quality Repair
SAAD'S
SHOE REPAIR
113 Grande Ave
758-1228
I THE VILLAGER
3 OWNED AND OPERATED BY
JIMMY EDWARDS
LOCATED 10th ST.
NEXTTO VILLA ROMA
SPECIAI HAIRCUTS REG. $5.00
()H $4.00 WITH THIS AD
Call 758-3768 or come by
MonFri. � 8:30-5:30
J.A. UNIFORMS
SHOP
All types of uniforms at reasonable
prices. Lab coats, stethoscopes,
shoes, and hose. Also � used ECU
nurses uniforms. Trade ins allowed.
Located 1710 W. 6th St.
off Memorial Drive.
Near Hollowell's Drug and old hospital.
:�: xxx
xxxxxxxx
rjW.J&, &W.�WmWJ9,9mWj9m
756-6000
I

mi
tfKMMftMN
THE SHOE OUTLET
(Located beside Evans Seafood)
Featuring name brand shoes at bargain prices.
Up To 75 OFF reaulor prices
Bass Steward-McGuire Brouse Abouts
201 W. Washington St. Within walking distance of campus.
WE PAY IMMEDIATE CASH
FOR:
CLASS RINGS
WEDDING BANDS
DIAMONDS
ALkGOLD & SILVER
SILVER COINS
CHINA & CRYSTAL
FINE WATCHES
i&RINC
OF eV SALES CO Ne
401 S.EVANS ST
OPt N i i Ju WON AT
RMONV MOUSE SOUTH) PHONE 752-3866
YOUR PROFESSIONAL PERMANENT DEALER
104 Red Banks Rd. (Behind Shoney's)
Tuesday Night -
ECU NIGHT
JUST $1.00 wID induces Skate Rental
7:00-10:00
Every Friday & Saturday Night
ECU Students are admitted for
JUST $2.00 including Skate Rental
ip
mmm





I HI I V I ROt INI AN MARCH;
Rusk Holds Conference
i � ' � J
H�
( iMtlitttu'it ruin tiui I
1 (in
f
km on u
events in
will depend on speakers would be
n eastern selected to interest a
variety of university
disc iplines
Foi the seminars,
Western professors will be ask
need more ing questions
l S ol However, there will be
isk said Latin opportunities foi the
'want two audience to pose ques
ii s m tions during the
peel he seminars as well as the
d l ndon B lectures
wasmorecon Rusk was scheduled
ith them, Rusk to give his first lecture
hi the Latin Monday night. The
ns schedule foi the rest ol
on the i he led ur e sem mai
sei ies is ,is follows
ruesday, March 23.
Seminai 1 s� 11 a.m
I enkins Fine rts
Centei Auditoi ium
Monday night's lee
lure, "War, Peace,
Diplomacy
Retrospects will he
disc ussed.
Seminai 2: 2 4 p m .
Jenkins More discus
sion is scheduled ol the
first lecture
Wednesday. March
24. A reception will he
held from 10 a.in 12
noon in the Mendenhall
Student entei main
lounge Rusk will In
available to talk i the
general public
Refreshments will he
sei ed
I hursday. March 25.
I eclure 2: 8-9 p.m
Hendrix fheater,
Mendenhall. I he topic
will be "War, Peace,
Diplomacy Pro
�peels
Friday, March 2r.
Seminai J: II a.m
lenkins 1 hut sday 's
lecture will be discuss-
V
Li
t
inns
to Rusk.
"no
n aliz
with the
hint: in
ans are
d turn
Project Explores Alternatives
To Current Prison Reform
righi now in North c arolina but
Continued From Page 1 IO supp0 ntroduce altei
prison is the only answer natives because oui prison system
Paulig notes the importance ol is s I said Paul hie!
itives in targeting lusticc Warren liui i I i
bound people" and not clearly, 'pri not
who would have cone on rehabilita
probation anyway "Alternatives Many feel ;i � arol
have to cut into the committment to prisons a natch
and not be 'add ons" if I
they are going to he effective she Furthern . percent ol
all people
A
ialiv in
�hni
lot non
the No. 3
Marshall
Dillon
er, that's
the No. 3 Marshall
Old standards i ifiver fade
away, they seem to get better
andbettei And like Marshall
Dillon, the No 3 Marshall at
Westerns . ; '
stand - : ed sirloin tips
with bell peppers and onions.
se rvei i w i r choice of
potato, baked
or fried, and
as toast
Once you've
.ed the No.
3 Marshall,
you are sure
to be back'
again and
tin to West
em Sizzlm.
3.89 St&Un
� w - fin f- lot ;i
2.03 E lOttl 5'
A Gre.ovii'e Bl d
NO 3
BEEF
TIPS
WITH PEPPERS
AND ONIONS
OS I Y
PIERCE
FOX
SGA SGA
PRESIDENTVICE-PRESIDENT
WE ARE:
EXPERIENCED
KNOWLEDGEABLE
RELIABLE
ENTHUSIASTIC
CONCERNED
Make your vote count tomorrow.
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Mori & Tues BuHet 500-8002.89
All You Can Eat" Spaghetti 5:00-8:00 2.25
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COALITION FOR BETTER STUDENT GOVERNMENT
urges ECU students to VOTE for:
DAVID COOK � President
KEITH NEWBERN � Vice-President
BECKY TALLEY � Treasurer
SGA Elections Wednesday, March 24,1982
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QU� iEaat Carolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Jimmy Dupree, wmmmcm
Charles Chandler. .������, mm
Ric Browning, omem Advening Tom Hall, whi ����
Fielding Miller, �U5W� vona William Yelverton, $��,�,
Al ISON BARTEL, Production Uanaxrr STEVE BACHNER, Enttrtammtnt Editor
Steve Moore, cmmm mh Diane Anderson, $�,�
March 23. 1982
Opinion
Page 4
Leadership
Campus Politics Deserves Best
Tomorrow's the big day � a day
when fortunes will be won or lost.
But seriously, the election of SGA
officers for the coming year is im-
portant to each and every member
of the East Carolina University
community. As estimated at Mon-
day's legislature meeting, the
1982-82 SGA will appropriate over
$100,000 to various campus
organizations � hardly a sum
which should be entrusted to baf-
foons.
Cook, Henderson, Lewis,
Nichols and Pierce (alphabetical
order) � five students who have
shown dedication to ECU through
service of various nature. Some
have come through the ranks of the
SGA, others have generated support
from minorities, i.e. Greek and in-
dependent social factions.
These individuals along with the
seven candidates vying for other of-
fices have the highest interest of
East Carolina at heart. This univer-
sity is entering what well could be its
most trying period.
The search for a new chancellor
has been narrowed to four can-
didates, and the possible paths ECU
will take could be symbolized by the
directions of a compass. East
Carolina will need strong SGA
leadership capable of projecting a
positive image of the students on the
administration.
Advancement through teachers'
college and college status along with
the fight for the medical school
highlighted the Leo Jenkins tenure
in the big house on Fifth Street,
while the expansion and revision of
existing programs marred the Tom
Brewer era.
Dr. John Howell has proved an
excellant leader during the transi-
tion from Brewer to . . . well,
whoever. His years of service to the
Jenkins administration, the political
science department, along with his
current position have pushed him
into the "final four
The records of these chancellors
have clearly shown that their office
is accountable to one primary
(though often forgotten) constituen-
cy � the students of East Carolina
University.
If ECU is not providing
academic, athletic or extracurricular
activities available at other schools,
enrollment declines. This school has
hovered around the 13,000 mark for
about five years; an increase of this
figure given current economic con-
ditions is not likely.
What the student leaders you
elect tomorrow must strive for is im-
provement of existing conditions,
not capricious change of policy and
personnel.
5 Showmanship and "off the
wall" campaign trickery must not
be allowed to lure votes. Several
years ago the "Unknown Can-
didate a spoof of a "Gong Show"
character, ran for SGA president at
a university � and won. A sense of
humor is often a valuable tool, but
that's a bit much.
One dozen students who care
about the future of East Carolina
University want you to vote for
them Wednesday � don't disap-
point any of them. On pages six and
seven, this newpaper has provided
space for the candidates to display
their views on what they perceive as
the issues of the campaign. We offer
no advice as to who to vote for. As
with the list of presidential hopefuls
in this editorial, the candidates are
arranged alphabetically to insure
impartiality.
Anyone who does not vote has no
right to criticize.
Don't give up your hard-earned
rights � VOTE
D00NESBURY
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r Campus Forum
Letters Encourage Student Voting
I would like to take this opportunity
to encourage all students to vote during
the SGA elections regardless of their
particular preferences. A responsible
and representative student government
can only exist if there is student par-
ticipation.
As speaker of the legislature this year
I know fully what it takes to be an SGA
officer and what is expected of them. I
would like to extend my support to four
candidates, who 1 know are well
qualified for office: David Cook �
president, Keith Newbern � vice presi-
dent, Becky Talley � treasurer, Sarah
Coburn � secretary.
David Cook, as an SGA Legislator,
has demonstrated the kind of common-
sense leadership ability necessary to per-
form the tasks of president in a rational
and objective fashion. He will bring to
the office of president a degree of
sincerity, concern, and awareness that
has been uncommon in the past. I trust
him completely and have no reservations
about his abilities or dedication.
Keith Newbern is the type of in-
dividual that fosters a sense of fairness
and understanding. He will bring to the
office of vice president a level of dedica-
tion and enthusiasm that can be rivaled
by none. His major attribute is that he is
a good listener which is just what the
students need.
Becky Talley, as an SGA legislator,
has exhibited the type of tireless effort
that is required in the position of
treasurer. She is an accounting major
that will bring to the office of treasurer a
good business instinct. I admire her
tenacity and conviction which is essen-
tial to an efficient treasurer.
These three candidates, Cook,
Newborn, Talley, have chosen to run
together as a ticket, which demonstrates
the high degree of cooperation among
them that is necessary for the SGA Of-
ficers to perform effectively. I have no
reservations about these three can-
didates and I believe that the efficient
operation of the SGA depends upon
them being elected.
Sarah Coburn, as an SGA legislator,
represents the best attributes in people:
kindness, consideration, and concern.
She too is dedicated and will bring a high
level of professional competence.
In closing I urge all students to con-
sider and support the team of Cook,
Newbern, Talley and Sarah Coburn for
the SGA officers, all are "Students Who
Care Thank you.
interest of our student body
Bobby Pierce and Carter Fox.
to elect
FRANK MAIORANO
Vote Pierce
It gives me great pleasure to take this
opportunity to endorse Bobby Pierce for
SGA President. During my three years
in student government as a legislator and
later as transit manager I had the oppor-
tunity to meet and know many student
leaders from all factions of the campus
political scene.
Bobby Pierce is a person of rare abili-
ty, intelligence, and character. He is a
positive leader with positive ideas who
can contribute greatly to the university
and the student body.
I am sure that, if elected, Bobby will
prove an able representative and leader
of the students.
I encourage all students to act in the
best interest of the students.
I encourage all students to act in the
best interest of the student government
and vote Bobby Pierce for president.
NICKY FRANCIS
ECU Alumnus
Cook & Co.
I would like to inform the student
body of East Carolina University that
there are three excellant candidates run-
ning for the student government ex-
ecutive positions. David Cook is vying
for the presidency along with Keith
Newbern for vice president and Becky
Talley for treasurer. I have great faith in
all of these candidates and know that, if
elected, they would always work in the
best interest of the student body.
In Mr. Cook, Mr. Newbern and Ms.
Talley's platform they show their great
interest in the arts and if they are elected
they will support the arts which are such
an integral part of this university. I have
great faith in these candidates and
therefore I urge each and every student
to vore Cook, Newbern, Talley on
Wednesday, March 2.
JULIANA G. FAHRBACH
GARY R. WILLIAMS
Pierce-Fox
1 would like to strongly urge all
students to place their votes this
Wednesday to exercise their right to elect
student governmnet officers.
I am also taking this opportunity to
express my support for Bobby Pierce
and Carter Fox for president and vice-
president of the SGA.
Both of them are experienced leaders,
whose character is above reproach.
THey are dedicated to furthering the
best interest of the students and ECU as
a whole.
Above all else these two are extremely
conscientious about duty and respon-
sibility, they are very jard workers who
give their best effort to every undertak-
ing.
It is their goal to expand SGA services
so that the mainstream of the student
body will benefit from SGA expen-
ditures.
I certainly believe that it's in the best
Deserving
I have served as SGA treasurer for
two years and have been involved in the
SGA for the past four years. Never
before has such an excellant choice been
presented to the students of ECU. David
Cook, Keith Newbern, Becky Talley and
Sarah Coburn have all expressed a com-
mitment to excellence to their respective
offices. David Cook brings a high level
of maturity, experience and integrity to
the office of president. Keith Newbern is
an enthusiastic individual willing to
work as vice president in the best in-
terests of ECU students. With regard to
the office of treasurer, Becky Talley has
been involved in the SGA legislature for
two years as well as being an accounting
major and a sincerely concerned in-
dividual. Sarah Coburn, another con-
cerned student, will continue her active
involvement in student government as
secretary.
Remember that these students can on-
ly serve you if they are elected. SGA
elections are Wednesday, March 24.
Please support your best interests by
voting for these deserving candidates.
They are "Students Who Care
KIRK LITTLE
Nichols Questioned
Sunday night on the Allan
Handelman Talk Show, Jay Nichols
stated that ECU students should have
more say in the selection of bands since
the Student Union Major Attractions
Committee receives its money from stu-
dent funds. First of all, the committee is
on its own budget. Second of all, all
meetings are open to the students.
JENNY BOGGS
Major Attractions Committee
Vote Steinert
The best recommendation 1 can make
for SGA treasurer is Ms. Betsv Steinert
She is a third-year accounting major,
president of Phi Beta Lambda (ECU
business fraternity), assistant chairper-
son of the ECU Honor Board, a member
of the ECU Accounting Society and a
past tresurer and president of Alpha
Omicron Pi sorority. This has all been
accomplished in one year. Along with
this busy schedule, Ms. Steinert has
managed to maintain nearly a 3.5 overall
GPA. This outstanding record proves
Ms. Steinert has gained a working
knowledge of the varied aspects of East
Caorlina University and demonstrates
she is a highly motivated and service-
oriented individual. I strongly urge all
those concerned with East Carolina
University finances to vote Ms. Betsy
Steinert SGA treasurer.
NELSON JARV1S
Not Offended
Personally, I was not offended bv the
comments made by the renegade writers
of the NO Respect publication which
came out a couple of weeks ago. I am a
die hard East Carolina sportsfan and
student, and I found the comments ery
funny. The writers of this paper ob-
viously wnated to stress the point that
we get hardly any fan support for our
teams. Take for instance, the East
Carolina Baseball team maybe off to the
hottest season ever with a 10-3 record
and you'll be lucky if you ever see more
than 20 students at the games.
Yes, the writing was a bit crude but 1
honestly don't think that I could think
of a better way to show school support
than the way these guys have. Let's not
forget that the students of East Carolina
do have a sense of humor. Rather than
condemn these writers, let's give them a
hand.
DAVID ADAMS
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
aZ lrted tW� pages,
double-spaced, or neatly printed.
T
f
�;





Polish Communist Speaks On Solidarity,
Says Poles Have Crazy Economic System'
THE EAST CAROLINIAN MARCH 23, 1982 5
By (iRKGORY SUGGS
M�ff Writft
Nobody is believing the communist system in
Poland a Polish member of the Communist
Party told a standing-room-onlv audience at ECU
last week.
Dr. Krystyna Kraczuk, associate professor in
the Research Institute of Contemporary
Capitalism in Warsaw, said the communist
system was "not for the people" and that
Solidarity was a result of the differences between
Poland's upper and lower classes.
Solidarity � the social movement of 9.5
million people demanding reforms � posed a
serious threat to Poland's Communist govern-
ment before the imposition of martial law, Krac-
zuk said.
"It was necessary to suppress Solidarity said
the Fulbnght scholar at Duke University adding
that the Soviet Union was afraid of Solidarity's
influence on other Communist nations.
Kraczuk said the incidents following the
military crack-down showed the Polish people's
lack oi confidence in the Communist Party. The
party is hardK isible among the generals now
governing Poland, according to Kraczuk. When
Cien. Wojciech Jaruzelski announced martial law
in Poland, Kraczuk said he emphasized his role as
soldier and prime minister and downplayed his ti-
tle a. Communist Party leader.
"Solidarity was the first natural worker's
revolution Kraczuk said. She said a similar
movement in another Communist country is
unlikely because of the unique fight-for-freedom
tradition of the Polish people is not found in
other Soviet-bloc countries.
Regarding Poland's present situation, Kraczuk
said 80 percent of the people there are hungry in
her opinion. "Prices in Poland are very high. We
fight for food
A "crazy economic system" created by ir-
responsible people in authority caused Poland's
economic plight, according to Kraczuk. She said
the system of prices in the country is "very
foolish
Upon becoming members of Polish authority,
people immediately become demoralized, Krac-
zuk said. "We are divided by bureaucracy she
added, explaining that in Poland people in
authority do as they please and take public money
for their own use.
"Communist authority is like religion Krac-
zuk said. "In religion there is something you
don't understand She added that Communist
ideology meant "all people from Communist
countries are like brothers
Emphasizing the Soviet Union's relationship
with other communist countries, Kraczuk said, "I
should first love the Soviet Union, then Poland.
You don't break rules � because of the Soviet
Union
While a successful American businessman or
student may speak out against his or her govern-
ment, Kraczuk said in communist countries ex-
celling in school or education does not result in
social gains. She added that every boss is afraid of
bright people. People are fired because of their
political views and, because unemployment com-
pensation does not exist, people try to keep their
jobs.
Kraczuk's visit was sponsored by the ECU
Department of Sociology and Anthropology and
the Department of Political Science.
Group Recalls Slain Archbishop
(Ontinued From Page 2
Committee on El
Salvador �rev out of
the ECU Ad-Hoc Com-
mittee Opposed to El
Salvadoran Military
Aid.
This 'expanded
committee is continu-
ing us efforts to bring
attention to the events
in El Salvador and the
surrounding region
�lle said. The group is
particularly concerned
with U.S. involvement
there.
Some members of
the committee say they
are "definitely opposed
to a military solution in
Ei Salvador Others
Here particularly op-
posed to the continuing
U.S. military support
to the country.
Recent polls have
shown that general
public reaction has also
been sharply critical of
the Reagan administra-
tion's continued
military support.
A leaflet to be
distributed by the com-
mittee reads: "El
Salvador � The
Violence Continues
Alley hopes that the
efforts of the commit-
tee will bring the
university and Green-
ville community
together, "so as to con-
tribute to the growing
national and global
dialogue on this issue
"The more minds
and hearts we have
seeking solutions to the
problems of Central
America, the less likely
we are to make critical
mistakes there
Both Sherba and
Alley appealed to the
public to get involved
in the opposition to the
U.S. position concern-
ing El Salvador. "Input
from all Americans is
essential for our
democracy to function
effectively Alley con-
cluded.
SHOP AT
OVERTON'S
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Expires 3-27-82 or more.
Student Name.
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Amt. of Purchase.
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2 Blocks from ECU
Part I in a series to
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seniors
The Cover
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should prove very useful to you.
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r
r
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Platforms
MARCH 23. 1982 Page ft
President
David Cook
As you know, SGA Elections will be
held Wednesday, March 24. I would
like to take this opportunity to give
you, the students, some background in-
formation about myself, why 1 am run-
ning for SGA Presdident, and to
discuss with you some of the issues that
I believe are important to the campus and of concern to both
you and 1.
My name is David Cook and I am currently a junior ma-
joring in accounting. I have been involved in numerous ac-
tivities of the university and feel that I am in the mainstream
of student life. I have been an SGA legislator as a day stu-
dent representative for one year. During this year, I have
served as vice chairman of the student welfare committee of
the legislature. I am an active member of the North Carolina
Student Legislature and Phi Sigma Pi National Honor
Fraternity. As you can see, I have been involved in campus
life. I have the necessary experience, awareness, and
knowledge required for the office, as well as the interest,
concern, and motivation needed to fulfill the position of
SGA president.
You may wonder why I decided to run for SGA president
and why I want to be your president. Through my involve-
ment in the legislature I have seen first hand some of the pro-
blems associated with the operation of the SGA. I want to
make the SGA work for the students of East Carolina. I feel
that I can offer some insight and suggestions as to how to
make the SGA work efficiently and effectively and truly be
representative of the best interests of the students.
1 would like to restore a sense of integrity and responsibili-
ty to the office of SGA presidnet. I am a highly motivated
person and extremly dedicated and committed to the
students and SGA. Through my SGA experience, I have
gained a greater awareness of and sensitivity to the concerns
of the student body. I feel that I would be able to offer a
sense of fairness, objectivity, and sincerity.
I wish to make some commitments and pledges to you
regarding some areas of special concern to the students of
ECU. Because I feel the arts are a vital part of every stu-
dent's education, I will wholeheartedly endorse all art,
drama, and music bills. Both last semester and this semester,
1 fought diligently to reinstate the S25 and Emergency
Medical Loan Funds. Both these loan funds will remain in-
tact if not be enhanced. Instead of one or two students mak-
ing decisions, I would like to hold campus-wide referendums
to allow you, the students, to make major decisions. Finally,
I want to encourage fair representation for minority
students, both in the SGA and other campus organizations.
I am not a smooth-talking politician; I am a concerned
student who cares about what happens at this university. I
am w tiling and able to dedicate myself to you and the SGA to
fulfil the duties and reponsibilities of SGA president. Above
all, 1 pledge to you my honesty, sincerity, objectivity,
fairness, and concern. I want to work with you to best repre-
sent you so that together we may secure th best possible stu-
dent government.
This election offers a great opportunity to the students of
this university. I encurage each and every one of you to vote
regardless of your preference. I do believe, however, that I,
David Cook, am a candidate deserving of your consideration
and I would appreciate your support on election day.
Eric
Henderson
My name is Eric Henderson and I'm
running for SGA president. I'm a
junior, majoring in chemistry and
minoring in English. I've had three
years experience in the Student Govern-
ment Association and of the five can-
didates running for president, I feel that I am the most ex-
perienced.
If I am elected President, I would like to have, and en-
courage, more student input. For example: better utilization
of Mendenhall. Also I would like to have student services,
SRA, Panhellenic, Inter-Fraternity Council, arts and minori-
ty groups located in Mendenhall.
We all know how expensive books are and we are not get-
ting much money in return for used books. As president, I
plan to install a book rentai astern. This would allow the
student to rent the books for a rental fee. When the books
are returned at the end of the semester there is no additional
charge to the student if they are in good condition. Ap-
palachain State University uses a book rental system. This
system charges the students $30 per semester to rent books.
The student still has the option to buy the books, also. This
will also encourage the Student Supply Store to use the
books for several semesters instead of one or two semester.
As a junior, I have had my share of long drop-add lines.
This problem could be reduced if a first come, first serve
system was put into effect. This would enable a student who
has been closed out of a class in the fall semester to have First
choice of that same class in the spring semester, over a stu-
dent who is just signing up for that course for the first time.
Another problem on campus is towing. There has been a
lot of student money paid to towing services. There has been
talk ot the univserity using wheel locks intsead of towing. I
disagree with this! For one reason, if a student's car wheels
are locked and the student doesn't have the money to have it
removed, the car will still occupy that space and other cars
will be put out of a parking space.
Another problem with the wheel locks is that a twenty-
four hour job would be required to hire someone to unlock
and lock car wheels. This job and the price of the wheel locks
will be a greater expense to the students.
I would like to see a university tow truck working with the
campus police to handle the parking problems. The towing
fee would be set at a minimum, say about $5-10, and the
money would be put back into the university.
In closing, I would like to stress the fact that I feel I am the
most experienced candidate. This is an important factor,
especially since East Carolina will be getting a new
chancellor. The SGA president holds a position on the Board
of Trustees. With a new chancellor coming to ECU, he will
need as many experienced people working with him in the
administration as possible.
Andy Lewis
Let me begin by saying that as far as
qualifications go, I already have a pro-
ven track record. Two years ago I was
student government president at
C.T.C. Last year, I served in the stu-
dent government legislature and was a
member of the appropriations comit-
tee. This year, I am again serving in the
student government legislature as a day representative. In
addition, I served as the appropriations chairperson, as well
as a member of the Media Board and the Faculty Senate
Credits Committee.
There are several reasons why I am running for the student
government president. First, I enjoy working with people,
which is an unwritten requirement for this position. Second-
ly, I wish to increase student participation in student govern-
ment. And most of all, I feel that I can make a significant
contribution to the quality of student life here are ECU.
My platform consists of several important issues. First and
foremost, I believe that we deserve a fall break and I will
work long and hard to obtain one. Secondly, I propose to
issue a weekly letter from the president's office to various
media, explaining to all students what is happening in the
SGA. I would also like to see an office set up within the stu-
dent government organization for an advisor to the president
on minority affairs.
In addition, I support funding for minority groups. I have
in the past and I will continue to do so in the future. Fur-
thermore, I will continue to support funding of the arts.
And finally, I would like to improve relations between
students and the outside community, which could possibly
result in benefits such as fewer traffic citations issued for
parking in areas surrounding the university.
In the past, I have enjoyed serving in the various functions
mentioned above. One of the achievements I am particularly
proud of is the introduction of an annual funding format
that allows groups to plan ahead by requesting funds prior to
the school year in which they will need them. I look forward
to having the chance to serve you again.
Thank you for your support!
Jay Nichols
My name is Jay Nichols. I am
presently a senior majoring in manage-
ment and minoring in industrial
technology. In the four years I've been
here I've been exposed to many pro-
blems in both the school and the SGA.
I would like to get straight to the
point. The major problem is the lack of � '
communication between students and their elected SGA
representatives. I feel a solution to this would be to introduce
a student hotline for all complaints and grievances directly to
the SGA. Then again by working on WZMB � your student
radio station � I can give the students the proper feedback
of what the SGA is doing. This is something none of our past
SGA representatives have been able to accomplish. Com-
munication is the key word and should be dealt with first.
With my only extracurricular school related activity being
the radio station, I feel that I can provide sufficient time and
effort needed to carry out the position of SGA president.
So if you want changes in the SGA, get out and vote
Wednesday and elect Jay Nichols the next president of the
SGA.
Bobby Pierce
My name is Bobby Pierce. I am a
junior business student from Hopewell,
Virginia. I am running for the office of
president of the Student Government
Association. I am a two-term president
of Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity and have
served the IFC first as a delegate and
now as executive vice president. I
believe that I posess the required administrative and leader-
ship qualifications to perform this job to the utmost.
During my three years here, I have been very active in in-
tramurals as well as many on-campus ventures.
To familiarize you with my platform let me first say that I
am in favor of wheel locks in opposition to towing. This
policy would not only benefit the students whose cars are
imaged during the process, but also the university and stu-
dent body as a whole by turning money over to the university
rather than independent service stations. This money could
in turn be used to reduce present parking sticker costs. By
reducing sticker cost you would be inducing an increase in
the number of stickers purchased. Therefore we would not
have as many unregistered vehicles to remove.
I would support the extension of the present bus routes.
There are several areas that are not receiving this service but
should be. Examples of this would be Tar River, Wilson
Acres and the First street area. Through further evaluation
of the transit system I am sure that other areas of need will
be revealed.
Through my seat on the board of trustees I would strongly
oppose any unnecessary fee hikes.
By being on the Greenv ille City Council, I could push for a
seat on the Greenville Utilities Commission. I see a great
need for our day students to be more advised of the reasons
we are suffereing such rates.
I would advocate a three year textbook plan. This policy
would ensure a large amount of used books would be in cir-
culation and also let us know how much money we can ex-
pect upon resale. With the outlandish price of textbooks to-
day, I see a definite need to administer more pressure to
adopt books that can be used for a reasonable period of time
and I feel this issue would do just that. I also realize there
would have to be exceptions in areas of rapid technological
change such as medicine, nursing, industrial technology, etc.
My last proposal is to increase the amount of SGA
emergency loans. There is a definite need for us to add to the
present $10,000 amount so that we can offer more $25 loans
to students who are truly in need of financial assistance.
Keep in mind that this proposal would not require spending
more of our monies. In fact, the university would be making
more through interest and surcharge.
Tommorrow is election day; let me urge you to make the
most of your tuition monies and exercise your right as a pay-
ing student of this university to vote. I, Bobby Pierce, as well
as my running mate Carter Fox, would appreciate your vote
for president and vice president of the student government.
Vice President
Carter Fox
My name is Carter Fox and I am a
junior here at ECU running for SGA
vice president. It seems that "election
time" has brought debates, forums,
and editorials to the campus, so here I
am ready to tell you what I'm all about!
I am presently majoring in child
development with a minor in social
work, and since I was a freshman I have taken an active part
in campus activities. I am serving as panhellenic president
now, and I also serve on the Media Board as chairperson.
Both of these positions have supplied me with good ad-
ministrative experience, and at the same time it helps you
learn a lot about the people and the activities here on cam-
pus. All of it is fun and all of it is worthwhile.
Of course, any candidate runs for office with a certain
platform in mind. Let me tell you a little bit about mine.
First of all, I am in support of a three-year textbook adop-
tion. This would entail the professors choosing a particular
textbook and sticking with the book for three years. With
this theory, the student could by the textbook knowing that
they could sell it back at the end of the semester. I believe
this would cut down on book expenses � which at this point
is costly to us all. This, of course, is just one heartache
familiar to us all.
Another heartache would be ECU's towing policy. Instead
of towing the student's cars I am in support of our using
wheel locks. Not only would this eliminate some of the
damage done to our cars, but it would also provide the
university with revenue rather than giving it away to area ser-
vice stations.
As vice president I would also oppose any increase in tui-
tion. I would like to see the money the university has be put
to its use. At the same time I would be in support of increas-
ing the amount of SGA emergency loans. Basically, I would
like to see more emergency loans available to more students
Last but not least, I would like to see the transit bus routes
extended. The campus is composed of a large number of day
students and they, too, need to get to class. It seems logical,
then, that we extend the bus routes to include more of the
apartment complexes in Greenville.
If elected, I would be eager to see some of these dreams
become reality. With your help, I can do just that! So please
remember to vote on Wednesday, March 24 for Carter Fox
and for my running mate Bobby Pierce.
Thank you for your support!
Bob Mills
My name is Bob Mills and I am a
candidate for vice president of the Stu-
dent Government Association. I am a
junior pursuing a degree in political
science.
My record reveals I am the most
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
MARCH 23. 1982
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qualified candidate for the office of vice president,
in the SGA legislature as a Scott Dorm representative. This
past year I have had the honor of serving as chairman of the
rules and judiciary committee.
Public relations is a vital part of the office of vice presi-
dent. The vice president plays a major role as a liason bet-
ween the administration and the student body. With East
Carolina embarking upon a new administration, it will be a
necessity that the student body have experienced represen-
tatin.
One of my personal goals would be to notify the student
body of the services offered to them. I hope to reach a good
cross-section of the university to maximize student input.
East Carolina has a non-voting delegate who sits on the ci-
ty council. I hope to work closely with the city council to
achieve the best possible outcome for the students.
My support of various clubs and organizations strongly
affirms my committment to the betterment of East Carolina
University. 1 am totally dedicated to the university, as my
mother and father attended East Carolina College and my
brother was graduated from here in 1978.
ISo don't forget to vote � vote responsiblity � vote for e
perience - - vote Bob Mills for vice president.
A major reason I am running for executive office is my
concern for students. After all, this is our university, but all
of our views are not being heard. If elected I will keep my
door as well as my mind open and encourage students to
come by to express their views on the issues at hand, and to
point out any problems they see around campus. When I
make a decision I would like to feel that I have heard all the
viewpoints and that I am supporting the best solution.
I will support the funding of fine arts because I feel that
they are a cornerstone of educaiton. I will make sure that
minority viewpoints are heard, and encourage their par-
ticipation in SGA.
I also feel that campus-wide referendums should be con-
ducted on important issues, especially student activity fee in-
creases. With today's rising costs it will be hard not to in-
crease fees, but if they must be increased the reasons must be
justifiable.
1 urge you to vote regardless of your preference, but I en-
curage you to vote for experience and sincerity. Vote for
Becky Talley, and vote for students who care.
Keith
Newbern
EDITOR'S NOTE: Due to cir-
cumstances beyond the control of the
staff and management of The East
Carolinian, no platform for vice
presidential candidate Keith Newbern
was received.
Treasurer
Betsy Steinert
Secretary
Sarah Coburn
EDITOR'S NOTE:
The East Caroli-
nian regrets there
was no picture of
Sarah Coburn
available at Press
time.
My name is Betsy Steinert and I am
running for SGA treasurer. I would like
to thank The East Carolinian for their
campaign coverage and you for taking
the time to read this.
First of all, I would like to briefly
give you my background. 1 have been a
student at East Carolina for one year,
transferring from Gardner Webb College last spring. I am
also a third-year accounting student. I have benn very in-
olved at East Carolina, being president of Phi Beta Lambda
Business Fraternitv, treasurer of Alpha Omicron Pi, a
member of the ECU Accounting Society and a member fo
the ECU Honor Board.
I began contemplating running for SGA treasurer earlier
this spring and began researching into its duties. Through my
research and business background, I feel that I can do an
outstanding job for the students. I have had lengthy conver-
sations with the current SGA treasurer and the financial ad-
visor for the student government. I have also polled various
student organizations and students to get their suggestions
for student government financing. 1 have also become very
familiar with past and current issues of the legislature.
Because of my extensive research, I have become very com-
petent in the duties and powers of the treasurer.
I have also formed strong convictions about many issues
and thought of many areas in which to improve the use of
treasurer to the students. Two major areas of concern are the
student Emergency Medical Loan Fund and the Emergence
Cash Fund. I'm in favor of keeping both of these student
services with the new revisions that make collection more ef-
ficient. The Emergency Medical Fund will loan up to $100 to
a student if approved by a doctor for such things as
eyeglasses, x-rays, and other medical problems. Id like to
stress that no matter what this money is used for it is only a
loan and the money is repaid to the fund. Also, a student
may obtain $25 emergency cash through the SGA offices.
Again, this is only a loan.
For student organizations, I'd like to introduce an open-
door policy where I'll have plenty of staggered office hours
for student organizations to come in and I will brief them on
the entire process of obtaining appropriations, setting up
budgets complete with appropriate line items, and set up and
submit their appropriate bill. I'd also like to innovate more
measures to create a better student awareness and participa-
tion in student government finances.
To wrap up, I would like to urge you all to vote on
Wednesday, March 24. Polls will be open from 9:00 to 6:00.
Polls will be stationed at all dorms, the Student Store, the
Croatan and at the bottom of College HUl. You need your
ID and activity card. Again, my name is Betsy Steinert and I
am your candidate for SGA treasurer. Thank you for your
support.
Becky Talley
To fullfill the office of treasurer, a
candidate should have experience with
the SGA, an understanding of the of-
fice, a willingness to devote plenty of
time, and above all a deep concern for f
students.
My name is Becky Talley, and I
believe that I meet the above re-
quirements. I am a sophomore accounting major, and I have
been in the legislature for two years. Last year I served as
Fletcher Dorm representative, and this year as sophomore
class president. I was also secretarytreasurer of Fletcher
Dorm for the 1980-81 school year. I am presently serving on
the SGA executive council, and the rules and judiciary com-
mittee.
My name is Sarah Coburn and I am
running for SGA secretary. I am an
English major with a psychologv
minor.
Three things are very important to
the competent exectuion of the job of
SGA secretary: experience, a desire to
work and dedication. I have served on
the SGA legislature for two terms, and served on the rules
and judiciary committee both terms, this year serving as vice
chairman. I have also served on several select committees,
such as the planning and policies committee and the stadium
planning committee. I have the experience.
As my record shows, I am not afraid of hard work. I don't
maintain a "B" average by sitting around doing nothing.
The same stands for student government. I try to make every
hour spent in student service worthwhile. I am also dedicated
to serving the student body as best I can. I have tried in my
years in the legislature to keep the students' wishes and best
interests in mind before I ever cast my vote.
I have the experience, desire to work, and dedication
necessary to effectively perform the job of SGA secretary.
Without all three of these attributes a secretary would be
totally inept and inefficient. Please let me serve you. Vote
Sarah Coburn for SGA secretary on March 24.
Messer
The time has come to "throw the
bums out I am Robert Messer, can-
didate for the position of secretary. I
am ready to fight for the suppressed
majority of this campus. For far too
long the SGA has been dominated by
power-hungry, short-sighted liberals,
who disregard the values of the student
body. These left-wing elements have consistently monopoliz-
ed student funds for the sole purpose of promoting their own
selfish interests. If I am elected I shall steer the SGA away
from its socialistic direction.
This is my platform: Messer's Fourteen Points
1. The East Carolina Gay Community must be disband-
ed immediately. This immoral organization is a disgrace to
this school, and they should not receive one penny of student
funds.
2. Patrick O'Neill must be removed from the staff of
The East Carolinian. His left-wing, un-American, pro-
Marxist antics are an embarassment to this univeristy. He lit-
ters the pages of our newspaper with his Kremlin influenced
propaganda.
3. The Rolling Stones must be brought to East Carolina
by the fall semester.
4. East Carolina's athletic program should be improved
by the following measures:
a. "Woody" Hayes should be hired as the new
football coach.
b. John Wooden, "the Wizard of Westwood
should be actively persued for head basketball coach.
c. Football games should be scheduled with
Alabama, Nebraska, USC, Notre Dame, Oklahoma,
Michigan, and other traditional gridiron powers.
d. ECU should schedule ten games with UNC to be
played in Ficklen Stadium.
e. ECU must be admitted into the Atlantic Coast
Conference.
5. Gerald R. Ford should be considered for the
chancellorship of this university.
6. As an alternative to the towing of vehicles, the wheel
lock method should be used by the campus police.
7. A statue should be erected on the mall in honor of
Senator John P. East.
8. The SGA budget should be printed in The East
Carolinian so that the students will be aware of how their
funds are being spent.
9. WZMB should be given uncompromising support by-
all students.
10. Textbook prices are outrageous! Their costs can be
curbed by using them for at least two to three years.
11. Jones cafeteria should be condemned until edible
meals are served.
12. An on-campus pub should be established at the
soon-to-be eradicted Jones cafeteria in order to reduce the
incidents of DUI arrests and alcohol related accidents.
13. A university holiday needs to be set aside to honor
the following deceased individuals: John Wayne, Douglas
MacArthur, George S. Patton, Robert E. Lee, Richard
Boone, John Belushi, Jimi Hendrix, Ronnie Van Zant, Jim
Morrison, Brian Jones, John Lennon, and Elvis Presley. As
well as the men killed in tragic hostage rescue attempt.
14. All Iranian students loyal to the Ayatollah should be
kicked out of this country within twenty-four hours of my
assuming office.
If I am elected, I will do all within my power to achieve my
Fourteen Points. We have to join together now to achieve
victory for our cause, and to assure that government of the
people, by the people, and for the people shall perish from
the face of the earth. I need your help, I need your support.
So please vote Robert H. Messer for secretary on Wednes-
day, March 24. A choice � not an echo!
. : ��





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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Entertainment
MARCH 23, 1982
Page 8
Sayles Brilliant
'Secaucus T
Hits Hendrix
Team Of Morris & Bolcom Announced For '82- '83 Artists Series
Mezzo-soprano Joan Morris and pianist William Bolcom will be per- Julius Baker, pianist Peter Serkin, and the internationally known
forming as part of the MSC Artists Series' upcoming '8283 season. Tokyo String Quartet. Information concerning season tickets can be
Other artists that have been announced on the series include flutist obtained by calling the Central Ticket Office, MSC.
By JOHN WEYLER
siiff MM
The Return of the Secaucus Seven
was made for $60,000. It was shot in
22 days, using stumbled-on sets and
unknown, semi-skilled actors. It is
the first-time directoral effort of an
author named John Sayles, whose
script writing credits include
Piranha, The Howling and
Alligator. Despite all the above, or
perhaps because of it, Return of the
Secaucus Seven is one of the most
widely-acclaimed films of the last
few years.
The film will be shown tomorrow
evening at 8 p.m. in Mendenhall
Student Center's Hendrix Theatre.
Admission is by ID and activity card
or MSC membership for faculty and
staff. The film is being sponsored by
the Student Union Films Commit-
tee.
The films plotline is simple.
Several years ago, seven friends,
participants in the then-current pro-
test and peace movement, were on
their way to a rally in Washington
D.C. when they ran afoul of the law
in Secaucus, New Jersey. They were
briefly jailed, they were released,
gradually they drifted apart from
each other and their idealistic ac-
tivities. A decade later, they hold a
reunion in North Conway, New
Hampshire.
The "Seven" and their various
mates and marriage partners re-
unite, reminisce, and re-kindle some
of the old Sixties' spark. They par-
ty, they make love, but mainly, they
talk. They talk about the old times,
the new times, and the time that's
passed in-between. They talk about
politics, sex, family matters. In
short, they talk about just about
everything a group of people could
talk about within the running-time
of a motion picture.
David Chute of American Him
magaine had this to say about the
film:
Secaucus 7 is anything but a
drearily earnest wallow in Radiclub
nostalgia. An elegantly plotted,
beautifully observed comedy of
modern manners, it doesn't quite
make one forget that it was cheaply
and independently made. The 35mm
release prints were blown up from
16mm, and look it, and many of the
unknown actors in the cast cannot
do justice to the layered ironies of
Sayles' pitch-perfect dialogue.
"But Secaucus 7 has a skeptical
sense of humor about its endlessly
self-analytical characters, and it's so
deftly structured that one can take
pleasure in it simply as a narrative
mechanism . . . Return of the
Secaucus 7 fulfills the abundant
promise of independent moviemak-
ing, both creatively and financially,
as few recent pictures have
Ustinov Back Again In 'Evil Under The Sun'
By LESLIE BENNETTS
NEW YORK � He stars as an eccentric Belgian
detective in a new movie. He has just finished writing a
play, for which he anticipates a London opening in the
fall � with himself as the star, of course, and playing
no lesser a personage than Beethoven. In the.next few.
months, he reports, he will � among other things � put
together a movie based on a screenplay he's just com-
pleted about a Turkish bandit, finish writing his literary-
work in progress, "a coffee-table book about Russia
direct "a couple of operas at La Scala" and do a televi-
sion play.
All of which is simply business as usual for Peter
Ustinov, whose oeuvre includes 21 plays, two novels,
one autobiography, two volumes of short stories, one of
caricatures, eight motion picture scripts and seven
records.
He has directed seven films and acted in "35 or 40
he says, not to mention in plays too numerous to
remember, singing in the occasional opera along the
way as well. Actually, Ustinov isn't quite certain of any
of these numbers; whatever the genre, the totals are im-
pressive, and he would rather think about his next pro-
ject than tote up past ones.
In his latest film, Evil Under the Sun (now playing at
the Buccaneer Theater in Greenville), Ustinov turns in
his second performance as Hercule Poirot, the in-
imitable and indomitable sleuth dear to Agatha Christie
fans. This time around, Poirot finds himself at a dazzl-
ing resort on the Adriatic, investigating the disap-
pearance of a valuable gem. Needless to say, a body is
discovered on the beach shortly after his arrival.
A famous stage star is dead, but who killed her? Her
cuckolded husband, the stepdaughter who despised her,
a jilted former lover, the writer whose salacious
btngraffU' f atlkbtfft toajuyistied uaui tfae derruse of iv
subject, the jealous wife of the star's current young
lover, an old professional rival who may be in love with
the star's husband? Suspects abound, all with motives
� and alibis. Clearly a case for the Belgian detective.
"I find Poirot a very engaging character, although
he's quite awful, really says Ustinov, who first played
Poirot in Death on the Mile. "I should hate to know
him. He's very vain, self-contained and finicky. People
have asked me why he never married � because he
couldn't solve it, of course. An ancillary reason is that
he's very much in love with himself. He has probably
been quite true to himself. I don't think he's ever
cheated on himself
Since filming Evil Lnder the Sun on Majorca last
summer, Ustinov has been leading his usual peripatetic
life, sandwiching a series of appearances on the televi-
sion show Omni and assorted trips to promote the
movie in between visits to his apartment in Paris and so-
journs of writing and relaxing at home in Switzerland,
where he has lived since 1957. His chalet is nestled
among the vineyards between Geneva and Lausanne,
and wine is yet another Ustinov product.
"It's lovely to be able to invite friends over to have a
glass of wine from the garden says Ustinov, whose
vineyard produces 4,000 bottles a year. "A typical Swiss
white wine that hasn't any great pretensions
Somewhere along the way he finished his 21st play,
called Beethoven's Tenth. It is about "Beethoven com-
ing back � into the house of a rather acid music critic
who knows all aboubim V nc reporja �. . w � jv
At 60, Ustinov has been a one-man creative industry
for more than 40 years, ever since making his London
stage debut at the age of 17 and launching his career as a
playwright two years later. By the time he was 24 he had
directed his first film, although, he complains, "I
thought it was terribly late, and couldn't understand
what they'd been waiting for
Since then Ustinov has won enough honors to furnish
a house, ranging from Academy Awards to Emmys to
Grammys. with a Commander of the Order of the
British Empire and a few dozen others thrown in along
the way. Nor does he show any signs of flagging. "I've
always considered life to be much nlore of a marathon
than a sprint he remarks.
Born in London, Ustinov is the son of a journalist
and an artist, both half Russian with assorted parts
Italian, French, and German. He is fond of saying that
he lives like an Englishman, thinks like a Frenchman
and has the soul of a Russian. Among his relatives
Ustinov claims a country squire on the Volga who died
at the age of 108. leaving 6,000 serfs; an organist at St.
See USTINOV, Page 9
It's Oscar Time!
So Get Out The Crystal Ball
By JOHN WEYLER
staff M rtlrr
Once again it's almost time for the riders on the
Hollywood merry-go-round to grab for the gold ring �
the Oscar � so once again it's time for the Annual East
Carolinian Oscar Predictions. Last year we guessed all
the major awards correctly but one � we'll see how we
do this year on Monday, March 29, when the Academy
of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences (AMPAS) holds its
festivities.
Cinema
Little Oscar, according to Academy legend so called
because his bare buns reminded Bette Davis of her hus-
band Oscar, is bestowed on those the Academy feels are
worthy of the award's immense financial potential. The
golden statuette is supposed to honor the most
artistically-successful productions and the people who
made them. Cynics say it goes to the personal favorites
of the influential organization's members. Following
the latter line of reasoning, we'll now make our predic-
tions of the winners and explain why they'll win.
The Academy is fond of families, as is shown by the
last two year's Best Picture recipients, Ordinary People
and Kramer vs. Kramer. It also loves sentimentality.
What then could be more sure-fire than a sensitive fami-
ly film starring two of the last stiil-living legends of
Hollywood, Henry Fonda and Katherine Hepburn?
Director Mark Rydell's On Golden Pond will be ac-
claimed Best Picture and win Best Director, beating
Warren Beatty's epic Reds, Hugh Hudson's excellent
Chariots of Eire, Louis Malle's intriguing Atlantic City,
and Steven Spielburg's exciting Raiders of the l.ost Ark.
On Golden Pond will also gather an award for one of
the grandest old men of movieland: Henry Fonda will
win Best Actor for his compelling, crowd-pleasing per-
formance in this very popular picture. He was given a
special Oscar for lifetime achievement just last year, so
he's being doubly honored. The runners-up include two
younger long-time favorites, Paul Newman (Absence of
Malice) and Burt Lancaster (Atlantic City). The other
nominees are impish Dudley Moore (Arthur) and om-
nipresent Warren Beatty (Reds).
Nominees for Best Actress are Katherine Hepburn
(On Golden Pond, of course), Susan Sarandon (Atlantic
City), Diane Keaton (Reds) and Meryl Streep (The
Erench Lieutenant's Woman). Hepburn already has
three Best Actress Oscars, so this time the Pond will
recede in favor of another. Keaton won in 1977, Saran-
don is too little known, so Streep will get the gold. She's
a very well-regarded young actress who has previously
only won Best Supporting Actress (Kramer vs. Kramer,
1979). Besides, by awarding her, the Academy will get
to show how cultured it is, honoring a classy period
piece.
Regarding this year's Best Supporting Actor and Ac-
tress awards, as eminent film critic Bill Murray used to
say, who cares? We don't much, so we'll skip the
nominees and just give you the winners: Sir John
Gielgud (Arthur) and Jane Fonda (On Golden Pond).
Old folks and families again. Perhaps AMPAS should
change it's name to the Academy of Motion Picture Ag-
ing and Sentimentality.
Flutist Tim Weisberg Performing At Attic Tonight
Respected rock V roll flutist Tim Weisberg will perform a single show this evening at Greenville's Attic
nightclub. Weisberg recently completed His 14th album, Travelin' l.ight. Prior to this new release, and bis
Party of One LP, be debuted on Ms current label, MCA, with the highly acclaimed Sight Rider, and Jost
before that he teamed with Dan Fogdberg on the platinum album Twin Sons of Different Mothers.
r 0
I





I
�l
i
Ustinov Back As Poirot
In 'Evil Under The Sun'
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
MARCH 23, 1982
Continued From P. 8
Mark in Venice;
another relative who
was born in a tent in
Ethiopia; a grand-
mother who owned the
largest caviar fishery in
czarist Russia; and a
grandfather who was
court architect to the
czar.
Ustinov had a classic
English upbringing,
trotting off to school at
estminister every
morning in his top hat
and tails. He received
the kind of education
designed "for
diplomats, lawyers,
politicians and all those
people who exploit one
aspect of the truth at
the expense of others
he explains. A
somewhat obstreperous
youth, Ustinov
manifested at a tender
age his remarkable
talent for impersona-
tion and mimicry, fre-
quently to the conster-
nation of his elders.
One report card bore
the stern warning,
"Shows great originali-
ty, which must be curb-
ed at all costs
"They didn't know
what to make of me at
all Ustinov says. "1
was very bad at school.
1 got out of trouble my
making people laugh,
which of course was a
defense. The same
thing happened in the
army
When he enlisted,
Ustinov told the War
Office Selection Board
he preferred tank duty,
"because you can go
into battle sitting
down The board's
verdict on Ustinov:
"On no account must
this man be put in
charge of others
A natural actor,
Ustinov suspects that
part of his inspiration
to write arose from ex-
asperation with his
father, who spent his
life starting novels he
never finished. "1 got
so irritated with his
dilettantism that he
really compelled me to
become professional, '
Ustinov says. "He was
a man of great gifts,
but they really weren't
focused at all
He also believes that
being an only child "of
Bohemian parents"
had a profound effect.
"I think in retrospect
that only children
aren't necessarily spoil-
ed, as the conventional
wisdom has it, but that
very often they're left
to their own devices
he says. "You become
very self-sufficient and
don't see the point of
sharing things. It
doesn't make you the
best of partners later
on, because your habit
is to deal with things
alone
Ustinov is the father
of four, one child by
his first marriage and
three by his second. His
children have con-
tinued in the family's
artistic tradition. His
son is a sculptor, two
daughters are actresses
and the third is a
goldsmith.
For the last nine
years Ustinov has been
married to his third
wife, Helene du Lau
d'Allemans � who, he
says, has been writing
some secret grand opus
ever since he has
See VERSATILE, P. 10
BARGAIN
HUNGRIEST
CLASSIFIEDS
are the
answer
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GRANDMA
BOY FRIEND
SISTER
UNCLE
THE YEARBOOK etc.
get youf
picture takgn
CALL BUCCANEER OFFICE FOR APPOINTMENTS
757-6501
Varden Studios. Inc.
Dm
COOK � NEWBERN � TALLEY
ENDORSED BY
Kirk Little � SGA Treas. ('808182)
Gary Williams � SGA Speaker ('8182)
Brett Melvin - SGA Pres. ('7980)
Tim Sullivan � SGA Pres. ('7677)
Julie Fahrbach � Chairman S.U. Art
Exhibition Comm.
Becky Strine � Freshman Class Pres.
Howard Tucker � Acc't. Soc. Pres.
Mike Morse � Former S.U. Pres.
Dasha Little � Former SGA Elections Chair.
Mike Hitchcock � Pres. V.A.F.
Coalition for Better Student Government
VOTE
DAVID COOK
President
KEITH NEWBERN
Vice-President
BECKY TALLEY
Treasurer
AAaior Points of Platform
� Keep intact SGA loan programs
� Full support for all art, drama and
music bills
�Support campus-wide referendum on proposed
student fee increases
� Encourage more minority representation
in legislature
� Reexamination of all student salaries
under SGA jurisdiction
� Revamp refrigerator rentals
VOTE FOR
"STUDENTS WHO CARE
99
����"�





10
IHfc EAST C'AROI INIAN
MARCH 23, 1982
-flROJOG 6ovT CollCU- Thc Hap (AJai
51 VfiMiO AJaArti
aio i 6oovo youTH
PH0a)�, AMO ?
7
�5l�ii�j
SOMf,� I F0KC0T
it's five a.m. oven.
Phi
& Sigma
Pi
Versatile Ustinov Loves Craft
presents
5th ANNUAL HEART FUND
BIKINI CONTEST
Tuesday, March 23,1982
Admission � $1.00 Doors open at 8:30
Sponsored by: Prizes
1st � $125.00
plus weekend tor two at Atlantic Beach
w, Jet She Rentals & I yr tree pass to the ELBO
PANTANA BOBS
SPORTSWORLD
(Onfinued From Page 9
known her. He claims not to have
am idea what it's about. "We're
er independent, and therefore
we're er close he says.
In between his other projects.
years of travel as a roving am-
bassador for UNICEF, six years as a
rector at a Scottish university, con-
siderable time spent on the beloved
1929 sailboat he keeps in Spain, the
mastery of French, German and
Italian along with a working
I stinov has managed to work in 13 knowledge of Russian, Spanish,
Bf SAMMY'S
Hf (1 Country
KJ-J Cooking
i NOW
OPEN
LOCATED ON
14th ST. ACROSS FROM
UNIVERSITY CAR WASH
Turkish and Cireek, and to enjoy a
good deal of tennis and swimming
� although he adds sheepishly,
"I'm very, very conscious of the
fact that I'm not particularly
decorative on the beach
But despite his vast array of ac-
complishments, Ustinov insists, "I
have no feeling of achievement at
all. Every time you do something
it's the first time, in a way. You
want to do something original, it
you can, and everything you do has
its own problems He smiles gent-
ly. "I've never got out of the habit
of being surprised
U BE
CROW'S NEST
TODD'S STEREO
Prixes provided by
HAIR PIZZAZZ
UNITED FIGURE SALON
RECORD BAR
FOSDICK'S
SCISSOR SMITH
APPLE RECORDS
FREDDIE'S
2nd � $35.00
plus keg plus I yr Ire
to the ELBO
3rd � $25.00
plus pony keg plus ' yr tree pass
to the ELBO
plus Prues tor alt other contestants
Contestants can sign up at Student Book Store Lobby
All Day Thursday. Friday and Monday
CALIFORNIA CONCEPT
MARGAUX'S
SWENSON'S
:
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SPECIALS EVERY DAY!
OPEN 11:00 A.M8:00 P.M.
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PUBLIC RELATIONS, SPIRIT. PEP RALLIES,
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THURS MARCH 25, AT 5:30
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ECU ATHLETIC SUPPORTERS
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50 - 2nd
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Fri. Sat. � 11 a.m3 a.m.
PlZZaLtUtlI OPENING SOON
BUFFET
PIZZA, SALAD, SPAGHETTI, SOUP
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MonSun. 11:30-2:00 $2.69
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WEDNESDAY
SPAGHETTI DAY
LARGE PORTION
OF SPAGHETTI,
GARLIC BREAD $1.88
BONUS TRIP TO SALAD BAR $.49
Hwy. 264 Bypass, Greenville
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499
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Phone 758-0327
Cross Green Street Bridge
Take left of I $t Light
Located one block down on left.
Good Tuesday
& Wednesday
ONLY
0H I
r asi
In.
Hiih
s r
a r
sivc
take
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finish
Mj
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this s
said E
excitii
compi
said
ho U

outs
plaine(
off of
fense
We hi
quan
which
balancl






I HI I AST (AKOI 1NIAN
Sports
M K� H
Pace 1 i
Afternoon Stretch
rhe
s (
jrolinj
I ad Pira
other ke
StaW in .
lirsi baseman shirks Brown stretches for a throw against North Carolina in last tar action.
tes finished third in the nation last season with a 44-7 record. Brown returns this season along
starters such as t ynlhia shepard. Miti l)ais and Cinger Rothermel. I he I ad Pirates host
double-header at the sotthall field bv Harrington this afternoon at 3 p.m.
Lady Pirates Waltz
To Tourney Crown
By CYNTHIA PI I SANTS
ssisijni spoil- ilit�'i
I he I astaiolina women's suit
hall team won eighi consecutive
games ihis pas! weekend, to lake the
A&l Invitational ink- in
(ireensboro.
According to head coach Sue
Manahan, "The strongest teams in
the state wete ihete
1 he tournament got underway
this past Friday, with I c I play
fout games in the round-robin
event
I lie Pit ales easily defeated I NC
(ireensboro, 7-0, and & 1. 13-1
rhey ill en downed Western
C arolina, 6 1, and Pembroke State,
4 ?
I he second dv of the 11nn na
tnent changed to double elimina-
tion, and the 1 adv Pirates . t n
all the way through to the chain
pit mship contest
In the opening game. 1l heal
( ampbell, ; luniot C ynlhia
Shepard, who is picking up where
she left ofl last season when she Im
.513, led the Pirates with a hornet
and a triple, driving in foui runs
balled in Mui Davis and Ginget
Rothet mel had two hits eai h
v ampbell look a 2-0 lead in the
hi si inning, until EC l scored three
i uns in the thirdampbell tied the
. ame with one run in the fouith, but
1I then scored a i un in the litth
and seventh innings to win.
In the m ond game, I I faced
c State and the lady Wolf pack
were unable to solve the dominance
11 has held oet them since last
�on, w nh the Pirates outscoiing
them, 14 6
1I look ii lead, scoring
once in the tit si and twice in the se
.ond inning I he Pirates dominated
m the top ol the fourth, scoring five
I mis foi an H 0 lead
senior Shu lev Brown went
? foi 4 and had two tuns baited in
Shepard, who homered again, went
2-foiaga he s olfpa t
fhe I .id Pirates' next opponent
was Pembroke State, and defeated
them again, 5-1
EC! scoi ins in the first
two innings to earn a eiad it never
lost Sophomore Shern Stout led
the Pirates, going 2 for-4, while
Brown went 2 tor 4
In the championship game. E I
lopped Western arolina once
again, w inning 243
1 he game remained scoreless until
the sixth inning when Brown singled
and brought two runners in
Head coach Manahan aid the
wms were a boost for the team's
moral
'There were a tew doubts when
�ve came out ol Florida he said,
"But I think the tournament helped
build up our confidence quite a
bit "
Manahan added that the touna-
ment win was a team effort "Some
key people came ofl the bench and
did the job for us
I he 1 ad) Pirates will plav a
doubleheader today against n (
State. Coach Manahan said the
Wolfpack will definitely be fired up,
since 1(1 defeated them in the
tournament, rhe games begin
m.
Buc Streak Still A live
��y
1U WIlllWIHIM BIOS
1 vans led off with a double to left
Ht kept hitting part ol the strike and moved to thud on a sacrifice.
Catcher Fran Fitzgerald, who was
three-for-fout on the afternoon,
me that kepi us off balance ex
lamed Baud
But tresht! i
went I tie full nine in:
: k-to back hom
gave Mason a 3 2
tlso kept the Patriots oft
all.
'H I w I Band n
"A- W3
�His fast ball was way ahead
'CsV
�ai l, ai
ihe
het Bob Daid- singled to right, scoring I vans
, Pirates look the id h ad- , ft -�-
in in the liftfi Robert - � . � �� m
-11s si I a '� baseman '
a l him with
her hit 1 )a d Well I 'Mowed
with anothet hit, scoi . . Robert
Wells.
Butm i . Ma �i bounced bay k
xt h as Ke in ndet son and
an Steeland responded with con-
- - �.
ghthanders
. But his
d eat
v ing on his sec utis. -
ECU shortstop Kelly Robinelte is a little late with the tag in a game with f airfield. (Pholo b Dave Williams.
ai e
i in tl
his breaking
2 balls, the
Ik
:
Ma
I he Pirates finally came through
foi the victory in the h when
I- vans led a ith a single to left.
He was sa.rifu ond and rac-
I to third ased bai Mason
m catchei Van Steelant, aftei chasing
aIKj ano) the ball, attempted to throw 1 vans
out, but the toss was high and went
sailing into left field And I vans
. � �sed the plai
1 � � pe : ngle to
: f .ame into run tor
him, eventually scoring the winning
an Steeland run aftei Bishop's hit.
� i t, ind East ai ina is EC AC-S oith
favoril � . Mason 101
irolina foui ick to an imp rtai irly season c
in the fourth. 1 odd ference game. 1 same starts at
1 0, in the fir si inning w hen ho"
walked and Kt � n nderson
: him to ' ' ' fecth
Pirates Adjusting To
New Offensive Set
Beckisl
He ste
w ho i e
:oach
� en
Satur-
ilt ol
i as offen-
ps in for
E I to
inc reigns
Eloi
V
the head
.liege.
comes from Wichita
U where he tutored the
I fense fo a ninth place
rmro in NC AA total offense figures
i .eason.
Making a smooth transition to the
"I" and finding a leader at quarter-
l k appear to be I he I op objectives
he Pirates during the annual ofl
pract period I hal makes
spring is different from most,
; 1l head coach Id Emory
"Goin e new offense will be
exciting foi the players, but we've
to make sure we don't gel toil
plicated with if too soon he
said "Want them to understand
v . ac want things done, not just
, to do it.
"We will line up with two wide
il in an I formation Emory ex-
plained "Vie will run the shotgun
Ofl of the I. We'll open up the of-
fense and have more finesse m it.
A e have some great talent at
quarterback and running back
which we feel will give us great
balance in our attack
I he Pirates return se en star ters
and 21 lettermen on ot tense.
However, Carlton Nelson, the star-
ting quarterback a year amo. has
been shitted to slotback withm the
new offense. He will battle
sophomore speedster Riskv Nichols
for thai position. Nelson may gel an
early edge as Nichols is playing
baseball and not participating in
spring drills.
I he leading candidates at quarter-
back are Kevin Ingram and Cire.ii
Stewart Both have stalled in the
past. I arrv Brobst. a red shirt last
-eason, also could gel in the hunt
� i the signal-calling position.
1 mory speaks with pride about
his offensive line, which he declares
the strength ol the team
"We have three gentlemen who
are potential pros he said.
"Johnny Robertson (6 6, 260) is a
great prospect. 1 think Terry I one
(6-0, 279) could be one ol the finest
ever. He's got unreal strength, great
speed and keeps getting better. lorn
( arnes (6-5, 277), who's recovering
from a shoulder operation, should
have a great year
In the backfield, Earnest Byner is
the leading returnee and has been
shitted from halfback to fullback
Before going down with a knee in-
jury in the fourth game a year ago
he had rushed tor 193 yards while
averaging 6.8 yards per carry.
All-America candidate lody
Schul is the top returnee on a
defense that Emory feels will he
much better than a year ago.
"We played nine good defensive
football games last season and two
bad ones. With the people we have
back and the addition ol some kev
transfers, we should be much bettet
this season
linebacker Mike Grant, the
team's leading tackier a yeat ago
with 132 stops, also returns. Starters
Hal Stephens and Steve Hamilton
are back at defensive end as well.
The secondary returns two
starters, Clint Harris and Chuck
Bishop, but neither will participate
in spring dulls. Harris is running
track and Bishop is a member of the
ECl' baseball team
Sophomore punter Tommy Bat
nhardt returns after averaging 37.5
yards per boot last season.
Placekicker Chuck Bushbeck tuts
graduated, though, and that void
must be tilled. led King, a red-shirt
in 19K1, and Kurt I arkins will do
battle for the spot m the spring.
Freshman recruit Jeff Heath of
Tidewater, Va. is expected to give
them a challenge in the fall.
Purple-Gold
Throughout the spring drills the
Pirates' will be working out on the
pi act ice field on Tuesdays,
Wednesdays. Fridays and Satur-
days. They will work with weights
on Mondays and Thursdays
The month-long practice session
will end on Saturday, April 24 when
the team holds its annual Purple-
Gold intrasquad game.
Mike Greco and Jim I incoln battle in TkF action.
Fight A ction Non-Stop
Bv COKIMiN I PCM K
spt-t u! 1 ii I hi k j.i�rittimsn
Over 1S(M) people paid the two dollar pike ol admis-
sion to witness the finals ol the seventh 1KI Boxing
Tournament Thursday night at Minges Coliseum I he
turnout was so large that the proceedings were delayed
15 minutes so the waning line ol fight tans could be dd
mi t ted.
I he VM sanctioned event was open to all amateut
hovers, vet si of the nine champions were I C I
students. 1 he bouts consisted ol three two minute
rounds, l he AAl officials were from c amp 1 ejune.
In the 132 pound class, Conald Melton defeated Jesse
Baker bv scoring from outside and thwarting Bakei 's in-
fighting tactics.
In the 142 pound class, Glenn Fi seel la clinched a . lose
decision over Michael Ricks with a determined thii ol
blows in the final seconds oi the thud round.
1 arry Dixon and George Fiscella had identical sluggei
styles in the 152 pound class. Dixon won the decision in
what appealed to be a tossup.
Mark Saned and Barry Barboui brought the Minges
crowd to its feel early in the first round ol then 162
pound contest Both were out ot their comets like
sprinteis, throwing wild punches at a furious pace. But
m the second round the pace slowed, and Saried began
landing straight clean punches to the head ol Barboui
A K) appeared likely, but Sailed tailed to pi ess his dd
vantage and Barboui survived the round But in the
thud, Sarted's sharper punches again landed repeatedly
and won him a cleat cut decision
I he most convincing display of boxing skill ol the
evening was given by Graham Settle in the 172 pound
division. Throwing clean straight punches. Settle knock
ed his opponent, Jeff Langrehr, to the canvas midway
through the first round. After a standing eight count.
Settle pressed his attack with a combination o straight
shots and hooks to the head that had langrehr out on
his feet. The fight was stopped at 1:49 in the first round.
the evening's only knockout, a TKO.
The 182 pound tight was another slugger's contest as
Man I owe outbombed Sandv Johnston.
1 he fight between Jim I incoln and Mike Greco as a
rematch ol last year's finals that saw Lincoln spin off
the topes with a devastating right cross and KO Creco.
I incoln was again looking for the big punch and tried
several nines to use the same counterpunching style ofl
the ropes But Greco kepi to the middle o the ring, out
pointing I incoln during the first two rounds, and held
on in the thud to win the decision. Greco was voted
outstanding boxer o the tournament for his perfor-
mance.
In the heavyweight fight, Brian McGann doggedly
pressed the attack against Chris Skeeter. but his looping
i ight hand betrayed him and allowed Skeeter to counter
punch effectively and win the fight.
In the unlimited division, John Faulkner the Marine
that was last year's heavyweight champion, found that
his rope-a dope tactics were no match for the quick
hands of Carlton Brewer. Brewer's punches penetrated
Faulkner's defenses repeatedly, and the Marine was in
set ious trouble in the thrid round. But Brewer could not
find the big punch to put Faulkner away, and instead
won bv a convincing decision
1 he I Kl boxing tournament is becoming a signifi-
cant annual sporting event that is attracting good boxers
and large crowds. And most importantly, the proceeds
go as always to the St. Jude Children's Research
Hospital.






12 THE EAST CAROLINIAN MARCH 23, 1982
Pirates Rally To Win
East Carolina's men
tennis team rallied
from a 2-0 deficit to
post a 7-2 victory over
High Point College
Saturday afternoon,
their third win this
season without a loss.
The Pirates lost the
number one and two
singles, but tied the
match on wins by Barry
Parker and Ted Lep-
per. Number five-seed
Norman Bryant's
three-set win gave the
Relayers Set Mark
Pirates a lead they
never relinquished.
Summary
JimHolleran(HP)d.
Keith Zengel, 3-6, 6-3,
6-4.
Pekka Makeza (HP)
d. Donald Rutledge,
7-6, 6-2.
Barry Parker (ECU)
TALLAHASSEE,
Fla. � East Carolina's
800-meter relay squad
finished in a school-
record time of 1:25.04
this past weekend at the
Domino Pizza Sun-
shine Relays.
The time broke the
old school mark of
1:25.30 that was set in
1979 and enabled East
Carolina to finish a
close third behind
Lady Pirates Now 3-0
Eastern Kentucky, who
won the relay with a
time of 1:24.36.
In another event,
East Carolina's
1600-meter relay team
placed seventh in a time
of 3:13.71. The Univer-
sity of Alabama won
the 30-team event with
a time of 3:08.56.
The Pirates travel to
North Carolina State
Saturday for more
competition.
The East Carolina
women's tennis team
picked up their third
victory of the season
without a loss Monday
afternoon with a 9-0
whipping of the
University of North
Carolina at Wilm-
ington.
Summary
Debbie Chistine
(ECU) d. Marie Skin-
ner (UNC-W)6-1, 6-1.
Katharine Tolson
(ECU) d. Conchi Gem-
boys, 6-0, 6-0.
Janet Russell (ECU)
d. Jill Amos, 6-2, 6-3.
Laura Redford
(ECU) d. Cathy Stoltz,
6-0, 6-2.
Tracey Eubank
(ECU) d. Diane Mor-
ris, 6-0, 6-1.
Kim Harrison (ECU)
d. Kim Kiser, 6-2, 6-0.
Christine-Tolson
(ECU) d. Conchi Gem-
boys, 6-1, 6-4.
Russell-Redf ord
(ECU) d. Skinner-
Stoltz, 6-0, 6-2.
Hannah Adams and
Harrison (ECU) d.
Morris-Kiser, 6-2,6-1.
East Carolina Places 20th
By THOMAS BRAME
aMMM sp�ns t diior
The ECU Pirate
golfers finished 20th in
the 13th annual Fur-
man Invitational tour-
nament.
The Pirates got off to
a slow start finishing
22nd in the 25-team
field after the first day
of competition. Chris
Czaja paced the Pirates
with a 74 for the first
round.
The second day of
the match, ECU had a
team score of 300. That
score was an improve-
ment of 12 strokes over
the first day. Czaja
again lead ECU with a
73 second round.
The last day of the
tournament was the
PILOT TRAINING
OPPORTUNITIES
FLY NAVY
The Navy presently has several openings for the
most exciting and challenging job in the world -
NAVY PILOT. If you qualify, we will guarantee
you a seat in the most prestigious flight school
anywhere At the completion of training you will
fly the Navy's high performance aircraft.
Qualifications Are:
�Bachelors degree
�Less than 28' j years old
�2020 uncorrected vision
� Excellent health
� U.S. Citizen
If you think you can qualify, and would like toearn
a starting salary of $18,000 with $28,000- in four
years, send a letter of qualifications to
NAVY PILOT PROGRAMS
1001NavahoDr.
Raleigh, NX. 27609
or call 1-800-662-7231
best round for the
Pirates. ECU fired 298
as a team but did not
improve on their 20th
place finish. Don
Gafner and Don
Sweeting lead the
Pirates with a 71 to
finish the tournament.
Gzaja finished the
match with a 223 score.
Sweeting and Gafner
were next with 224
scores. David Wag-
goner and Dan Lawruk
rounded out the Pirates
participants wirtr 239
and 248 respecively.
ECU as a team had a
combined score of 910.
The Pirate golfers
will be at Palmetto In-
vitational in
Orangeburg, South
Carolina next. The
golfers are set to tee up
this Thursday.
d. Greg Fox, 6-0, 6-2.
TedLepper(ECU)d.
Art Lomax, 6-0, 6-0.
Norman Bryant
(ECU) d. Vince Vrana,
5-7, -5, 6-1.
Galen Treble (ECU)
d. Clint Osborne, 2-6,
6-1, 6-2.
Parker-Zen gel
(ECU) d. Holleran-
Makeza, 7-5, 6-4.
Bryant-Lepper
(ECU) d. Vrana-
Lomax, 6-1, 6-1.
Treble-Rutledge
(ECU) d. Osborne-Fox,
7-6, 6-3.
Exhibition
Cole King (ECU) d.
Mark White, 6-4, 7-5.
ISr
ADVERTISED
ITEM POUCt
Each of these advertised items � required lo be readily available lor �� A
below the advertised price m each A4P Store e.cept as specifically noteo I
in this ad
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SAT , MARCH 27, AT AAP IN GREENVILLE, N.C.
East Carolina Baseball
ECU
Vs.
ODU
Tonight
7 P.M.
Harrington Field
EC A C-South
Conference Game
NEW AND
USED BOOKS
(Formerly Central News and Card Shop)
321 Evans St. Mall � Phone 752-3333
Open 9 to 6 Seven Days A Week
HARDBACK
BOOKS
Up To
80�
Ooii
USED
PAPERBACKS
KiaaSHOffered At
50�c
Publishers List Price 11 Of Publishers List Price
-SPECIAL ofthe WEEK-
DERAN FINE CHOCOLATES
i�llllil
Reg S5 95 Lb
S395�
Reg J5 49 lb.
$949
J Lb.
V
W
t
V
A
.i
Phone 752-0326
The
Marathon
Restaurant
The Best in
Greek food, Pizzas, and Subs.
Try our delicious Souvlakia
Special only $2.65
FREE DELIVERY
AFTER 5:00 P.M.
Located Across From ECU
at 506 Evans St.
HAVING PROBLEMS
DRUGS?
with
ALCOHOL? FAMILY?
SCHOOL?
H54S

We Can Help
Students helping Students
CAMPUS ALCOHOL & DRUG PROGRAM
301-303 Erwin Bldg.
757-6793
703 GREENVILLE BLVD.
GREENVILLE SQUARE SHOPPING CENTER
GREENVILLE, N.C.
AN AtfP EXCLUSIVE OFFER:
GENUINE
IMPORTED
STONEWARE
From the Highland Floral Collection.
atHtIm 4SfcAC Than$14
rcAiunciicw IriJlT CHOOSE FROM 3 BEAUTIFUL
Dessert LJmm patterns!
Dish
PLACE . FrM2tf To Oven To Tabte Convenience
?G PIECE . Oahwaarter and Microwave Safe
� Extra Strength Chip Reaietant
ln,K.furi Week . .mp.r.hk VJkmKm i
DINNER PLATENurri bkvcnrii$vooaMDrV x �
CUPV. I .rvJ$2.20iwyt rich
SAUCERrv,rj righrh ThilUx rlh$1.60.etW ' A' H aMOrV vV.ir.ch Ka OOrnmrn-
DESttftTDIUr-iHjrlh. Smth Kru i nlh$1.60Ai. rAC H Rynftr ft'ifhcatK U9
BAEAD& �urrarihr. Tinlh hifictnlh$1.60r A( H lrQrV �rh VieV St00WcfcaM
r
A&P COUPONj")
SAVE 50
When You Purchase A
Reg.
7.99
Gravy
Boat
With This h-jq With
Coupon You y�R Stan(j
Pay Only �
" 647
Good Thru Sat Mar 27
SEE STORE DISPLAY FOR COMPLETE DETAILS.
U.S.D.A. INSPECTED FRESH
10-12 lb.
pkg.
Whole
Fryer Legs
Limit 2
Pkgs.
lb.
59
A&P QUALITY HEAVY WESTERN
GRAIN FED BEEF
Sirloin Steak
279
EXTRA LEAN SPECIAL TRIM COUNTRY FARM
BOSTON BUTT
BONE-IN
T-Bone
Steak
2.99 .
lb
(T-Bone
Steak I
lb. 2.99
Pork Roast
Pork Steak
V lb. 1.29
GOLDEN QUARTERS
Mrs. Filbert's Margarine
oo
Savings v'
lb.
1
1-lb. I Save 54'
pkgs. � On 2 Pkgs.
V
SAUSAGE � PEPPERONI �
HAMBURGER � COMBINATION
Jeno's Pizza
TROPICANA GOLD N PURE
Orange Juice
j09
rT�
Save 40
64 oz.
ctn.
BEEF, CHICKEN, TURKEY
Morton Pot Pies
f PjUm imlAL
NasnawBHru
Save 49� On 3
8 oz
pkgs
98
ALL NATURAL
Breyer's Ice Cream
029
Save70�
P&Q QUALITY
Apple Juice
109
Vi gal.
btl.
DECORATED � ARTS N' FLOWERS
fcd Scottowels
bi
ro
I
69
PEPSI-COLA
MOUNTAIN DEW
DIET PEPSI
$105
2
Litre
Plastic
Bottle
1
ITEMS OFFERED FOR SALE NOT AVAILABLE TO OTHER RETAIL DEALERS OR WHOLESALERS
xEFARry
5 " FRESH WITH QUALITY
'5 RED RIPE LARGE LUSCIOUS
Straw-
berries
JANE PARKER
Shortcakes
Ut 69
GOLDEN RIPE�READY TO EAT
Dole Bananas
-100
3
lbs.
for
CAUFCRNIA GROWN�SUNKIST
Navel Oranges
138 Size
15 for 1.49
4
Jumbo
56 Size
?
, r-
.

�. v.ua��'�HeH( � i .nwiinninm�ajiiiw





I
THE EAST CAROLINIAN MARCH 23, 1982
13
OPEN SOHOAV
USDA Choice Beef Round Whole
t Lb.
4-t Lb. Jkertfe tfoifht Whole
Smoked
Picnics
OSOA Cholee Beef Roned
Sirloin Tip
Roast
Quart - Red Rlfte Froth
Straw-
Berries
Lb. - Ne� Croft
Florida
Tomatoes
����





14 TUFFAQTriBm MIAN MARCH 23, 1982
J
Classifieds
ATTENTION
Classitied ads will be fakan ONLY
during the following hours
Monday � IIS 300
Tuesday � 200 3:00
Wednesday � l:IS-3:00
Thursday � 1:00-3:00
Friday � 1:15 2:00
You must place the ads in person
and pay for them in advance.
Rates are Si for the first IS words
and S OS per word after the first fit
teen.
LOST AND
FOUND
LOST Wed. March 12. Man's
brown tn told wallet between
Aycock and Austin. If found, can
keep money iusf return wallet to
36l Ay cock or call 2S1-M04.
FOR SALE
FURNITURE Sola. 2 maple
Irame arm chairs, one end table
Gooc! Condition Price Negotiable.
Can 75 5323
SKIS K 2 l85comp. SlOsmswith
Soloman Bindings S315. Call
757 3210 and leave number
DOUBLE BED with mattress and
box springs, dresser with mirror
S400 or best oiler Call 757-US.
TRAILER FOR SALE: set up m
Greenville 2 BR all electric, ac,
excellent condition S2��5 call Tar
boro 823 984
WANTED TO BUY: Dark room
equipment 75 2I6 Alter I pm.
FOR RENT
ROOMMATE NEEDED to share
one bedroom apartment 575 plus
hall utilities Call Scott at.
7S1 4547
STUDENT TO share a tantashc
place Hot tub, spa, sauna and sun
tan booth Private Bedroom. 5150
plus shared utilities 752 5048
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted
For nicely furnished apt at
Cypress Gardens Within walking
distance of campus. Call 758-3894
GOING TO Summer School and
need a place lo live? How about a
nicely lurmshed apt. instead of the
dorms? Available May thru Aug
Walking distance to campus Call
758 3894
SHARE WITH STUDENT:
Spacious Apt m large house. 5150
per mo. includes Everything.
Females only. Call 758-8170 alter II
pm
FEMALE ROOMMATE Wanted
July 23 Aug 24 Rent 5125 plus 12
utilities Call 758 342
FURNISHED TWO bedroom apt
to Sublet May Aug. Two miles
irom Campus Call 35572 or
7S4I5I
ROOMS FOR RENT 580 double
5125 Single located on East Fifth
Street Call Marth at Clarke
Branch Realty 7533.
ROOMMATE NEEDED to share 3
bedroom house-1'3 rent, utilities,
phone plus deposit, Fully
carpeted fenced back yard Call
355 2415
ROOMMATE NEEDED for three
bedroom Apt. in Wilson Acres
Pool, Sauna, twiit. Call TS1-4T0T.
ONliElDROOM APARTMENT:
Suitable tor two students Ek-
ceient locationbetween Overton's
and campus. Very energy effi-
cient. Great neighbors. Available
April I. Call Don 757 1552.
PERSONALS
Do you know someone with an in-
teresting or unique hobby or
craft? If so contact the Buccaneer.
7S7-OSOI.
RETRIEVER PUPPIES:
Chesapeake-Labrador mixed
BeautiJujPuppiesCall 2!???i
OUERIDA, I didm't give you
much time after you gave up your
crown. Can you blame me? Now
on to the 7th, then blue skies and
blue waters with blue eyes. .TE
AMO.
ATTENTION AL VOTERSL Your
vote counts on Wed. and We need
your support, elect a hard work-
ing, determined individuals, vote
tor Bobby Pierce for President
Carter Fox tor Vice President.
REBEL YELL: Venezuela suya
and save all your dixie cups. The
south will rise again.
SOPHOMORE IN Mid Twenties
wants responsible girl (II or
older) to date and develop honest
relationship. Please, serious
answers only to. TOTO. The East
Carolinian.
DON'T LEAVE US 0ft. Fill your
vote with Bobby Pierce and Carter
Fox individuals who are involved
and know the ropes Support us
Wed.
PHILLY BABE: I may not have
seen your scar that's right. But
getting an apomtment to the Red
Velvet Room is very tight. II you
would like a rendetvous with me,
Call two weeks a head and I will
see. So you get a real job honey
and bust your ass, Because it
takes alot of money to be with
class. Fltlcher.
HAPPY BIRTHDAY TODD:
Break a leg in Chapel Hill, Thanx.
Love-Your best triend.
sTaYTNG ON CAMPUS Fall
Semester? The best dorm can be
yours For more information call
Brent of Gary at 7SM703.
BEER DRINNKERS WANTED
Think you can chug a beer? Prove
it. Enter the Beer Bong Contest on
April IS tor details call Alpha
Sigma Phi 1S1-I0T3.
IFC AND PANHELLENIC
members: Ladies and Gentlemen.
Two of your outstanding members
have joined forces and combined
efforts to be elected to SGA to
serve you. Let them have your
support on Wed. Vote for Bobby
Pierce and Carter Fox.
GUMS: CONGRATULATIONS on
Best Pledge and Drunkest Date.
You were there. Signed: the one
that showed you the way.
HELP
WANTED
PROFESSIONAL TYPIST wants
to type thesis, dissertations,
publications, manuscripts or term
papers at home. Call 7S 340
SUMMER HOUSE SITTING:
Responsible individual will tend
animals, plants, etc. In residence
or periodical checks. Faculty
Recomendations. Write: 144 Jar
vis Hall. ECU, Greenville.
LEARN TO FLY: Van Air Inc
Located Greenville Airport
Reasonable Rates. Call TS-t300.
YELLOW BIRO
NEED MONEY: You won't get
rich, but the East Carolinian has
openings for writers at the present
time. There is also a possibility ol
training for editor positions and
training on computer terminals.
Apply at the East Carolinian of
lice, Old South Building.
PHOTOGRAPHER NEEDED:
Apply with the Media Board
secretary, Old South Building,
TST-OCOQ.
Arts and Crafts Director. For In-
formation write to Camp Leach
Manager, 31S E. nth St
WashingJonJ�J7�W:
TRUMPET PLAYER wanted Top
40Beach group. Weekend work.
Vocal ability prefered. Call
7S4r4tS.
PART TIME sales tor serious in
dividual who is success oriented
Send resume or inquiry to P.O. Box
17, Greenville, N.C.
SERVICES
CARICATURES BY WEYLER
Greenville's original personaliied
art service. Have cartoon done ot
yourself or a loved one a unique
gift idea. S10 tor 8 x 10, black and
white or color .Call 7S1-S77S
TYPING: TERM, Thesis,
Resumes. Dissertations, etc. Pro-
fessional quality at lowest rates
Call Kempie Dunn anytime
7S14733
NOTARY PUBLIC Call Amy at
757 3734
Who is smiling
now? Pepperland is alive again,
thank Godthe plague is gone.
The reception was the biggest
event of my life, along with going
on the air, so lar. The tux and tails
were an excellent idea When one
gets a chance to break through the
thunderclouds and shine brightly,
one should make the best of it
because that chance may be lost
forever. I am afraid that it all
went over their heads at about
Mach I They are mere babes with
young minds, that iust cannot
understand what we have been
through with protect "Baby Z
Byrd, I don't know how I am ever
going to thank you. You picked up
the football and ran with it when I
got clipped by that witch Irom Hell
and couldn't run anymore. What a
touchdown. You were there when I
became pinned on the bottom ol
the Marianas Trench. I have
learned many things through my
years with Z 91, especially about
people and the "Powers that be
But most of all I have learned who
my true friends are; that if you
want it bad enough and work hard
enough you will eventually get it.
However. I didn't expect that we
had to endure World War III to
energize that F.M Carrier
Everytime I sit down and listen to
my baby, I damn near have to cry.
it sounds so beautiful. I remember
looking at the system design on
paper and how good it looked like
it would sound, and now iust hear
mg it perform at 200 percent gives
me great strength. I am totally
amazed at what the human mmd
can do with a good pair of strong
hands and some precision in
struments. Just think Byrd. with
the energy it takes to burn a 300
watt lamp we are covering a
diameter ol 30 miles. I hear the big
guys re losing their cookies over
it. Like Leo said, "We have
demonstrated the art of success
I love it. Don't worry Byrd, I
haven't forgotten about the
"Cheetos Can during the depres
sion. What is our next protect?
How about alternative U H F
television? Doc. Carlton would get
off on it for sure. For now Byrd, I
think we "done good ECU has
come ol age and we are a maior
part of that. Now do we believe?
Hell Yes. Welcome to the new
triangle area. I think that Goethe
said it better than anyone else:
"Whatever you can do. or dream
you can, begin itBoldness has
genius, power, and magic in it
From the bottom of my heart,
thank you Byrd. I am getting
ready to cross a bigger mountain
and trek into a new frontier, It will
take a long lime but I will make it.
"We all live m a yellow sub
marine, a yellow submarine, a
yellow submarine. We all live
Have a good one. Later Doc
John. PS. Watch out lor the
screaming blue meanies
RIDERS
HELP: Ride needed to Chapel
Hill. April 15 for B 57s concert
Call 752 8985
PERSONALS
TO ALEX. Harry, Frieda,
Throckmorton and Whitey: The
Albino Social was an event to
remember Whitey, you were the
hit of the night! Ole Pink Eyes, '
you done good too. And that imita-
tion of Al Franken, hey that was
fantastic! But next time, how's
about giving me some warning
before you turn the lights on that
hurts, man. Whoever's idea it was
to drink white wine with our
whitelish, you outdid yourself Oh.
by the way, who brought the Blon
die albums0 And when the sun
came up. and all I could see was
pink skin .1 thunk it was all over
But Mucous Welby saved the day
Yes. it was a great dav for all us,
well you know, all us II. per
chance, you are interested M the
next Albino Social, call David or
Mike al 752 9411
SPEEDO, Speedo where'd you
get that peedo? I want it bad Love
lorever. the Domino's Man.
BEGltvNEP OR ADVANCED Cost is about the same as a
semester in a U S college S2.989 Price includes iet round
trip to Seville from New York room board, and tuition
complete Government grants and loans available for eligible
students
Live with a Spanish family, attend classes four hours a day
tour days a week four months Earn 16 hrs of credit tequi
valeni to 4 setnesters taught m U S colleges over a two
year time span) Your Spanish studies will be enhanced by
opportunities not available m a U S classroom Standard
;ed tests show our students language skills superior to
students completing two year programs mUS
Hurry it takes a lot of time to make all arrangements
FALL SEMESTER SEPT 10 Dec 22 SPRING SEMESTER
Feb 1 June 1 each year
FULLY ACCREDITED A program of Trinity Christian College
SEMESTER IN SPAIN
2442 E Collier S E Grand Rapids, Michigan 49506
(A Program of Trinity Christian College)
CALL TOLL FREE for full information 1 -800-253-9008
(In Mich or if toll free line inoperative call 1-616-942-2903 or 942-2541 collect)
JStrNPa
The 1982
Kappa Sigma Bahama Mama
Beach Party and Vacation Raffle
April 1, Thursday Nite
featuring Alan Handleman from WITN
Tickets on sale now!
A n all expense
paid trip to the
Bahamas!
For just $1!
For more information
call 752-5543
Be There, Aloha!
Cm?

.
fe
'�
i
Bobby Carter
PIERCEFOX
SGA SGA
PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT
WE SUPPORT:
. . use of wheei-iocks instead of towing
. . extended bus routes
. . opposition to any tuition increases
. . a student-seat on Greenville utilities commission
. . 3 year textbook adoption
. . increase in the amount of SGA emergency loans
Make YOUR vote count tomorrow
�'�
�vmi

1l!ffii;H!W�!
1I3W 4TH STREET PHONE 7M 004
DOWNTOWN GREENVILLE
2 OOORS FROM COX FLORIST
We repair Shoes, Boots, Hand
bags, Belts and some suitcases.
We now have Leather and
Leather Goods for sell.
Large selection of leather tooled belts
Come by, pick out one of our designs. Let
us make you one
With the price of NEW SHOES, we can
save you money by having your old ones
repaired.
.9 vOc
&

Vs
!��
'
WEDNESDAY
MARCH 25
IT'S YOUR
CHANCE TO
BE HEARD
SGA ELECTIONS

�.


mxWmmtA� m. ��� ����.
�' � m in wrnfi a m u mmmmm





Title
The East Carolinian, March 23, 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 23, 1982
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.187
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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