The East Carolinian, February 10, 1983






�to iEaBt (Earnltman
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol.57 No.3
Thursday, February 10,1983
Greenville, N.C.
12 Pages
Circulation 10,000
Afghan Freedom Fighters Tell 'Tragic' Story
Omar Samad
Hashmat Atlmadzai
By GREG RIDEOUT
V(�t Editor
"There is a tragedy going on in
this world. I feel the people of the
free world should know about it
These are the words of Afghan
freedom fighter Omar Samad, who
spoke at a meeting of the ECU Col-
lege Republicans Wednesday night.
The tragedy Samad and two friends,
Hashmet Atlmadzai and Fahim
Haiden, spoke of is the invasion of
Afghanistan by the Soviet Union in
1979.
The movement of Russian troops
into their country was not an invita-
tion by the Afghan government, as
the Soviet Union claims. Samad said
it was a clear move by the com-
munists to gain control of his coun-
try and have access to warm-water
ports on the Persian Gulf.
The three fighters now live in
Washington, D.C and are
members of the Afghan Youth
Council, an American organization
that seeks to unify their countrymen
living in the United States. Samad,
Atlamdzai, and Haiden have recent-
ly spoken to President Reagan and
members of Congress, not to ask for
American military involvement, but
to warn the United States of the
consequences of Soviet control of
Afghanistan.
The freedom fighters, called the
Mujahedeen in Afghanistan, spoke
of the unity of the afghan people in
their effort to free their country
from the Soviets. "There was
resistance even before the Soviet
Union came into our country
Samad said. "In April of 1978, the
Afghan communists took control by
coup in our country They said the
resistance started the next day, April
28.
Samad spoke of an "urban
guerilla" group he was involved in
before being forced to leave the
country in 1979. He said he took
part in distributing leaflets,
demonstrating and stealing guns
from the regular army. Ninety per-
cent of the Afghan people are sup-
portive of the freedom fighter's
cause, Atlmadzai said.
Afghanistan, a country of 16
million people, is mostly
agricultural. The freedom fighters
live in the hills and farmlands,
fighting the Soviets and Afghan Ar-
my with weapons they steal or
smuggle in through Pakistan.
Yet, they said, they control 80
percent of the country. Samad said
this is possible because of his peo-
ple's determination not to be ruled
by an ideology that is foreign to
Afghan culture.
Samad, Atlmadzai and Haider,
said the most devastmg aspect of
their war with the Russians is the
Soviet Union's use of chemical war-
fare. They said the Soviet Army is
using yellow rain, a chemical that
causes severe burns and internal
bleeding, to try and make the
Afghan people give up their fight.
The former guerillas said most of
their information of the war is com-
ing from Afghan refugees. There
are now 7 million Afghan refugees.
Samad claims.
Samad, Atlmadzai (who is now a
student at American University in
Washington, DC.) and Haiden all
said they have relatives who have
been killed or tortured by the Soviet
controlled government in
Afghanistan.
"We are here to tell the people
what is going on in our country
Atlmadzai said. "We will fight until
the last drop of our blood
Nightclub Owners Oppose Alcohol Laws
By PATRICK O'NEILL
��Uff Wnln
Tom Haines, owner of The Attic
nightclub in downtown Greenville
traveled to Raleigh this week to
meet with lobbyist William Potter
of the N.C. Businesses for Respon-
sible ABC Laws. Haines, represen-
ting the Greenville Nightclub
Association, objects to proposed
state laws governing the sale of
alcohol.
Haines and Potter met to develop
opposition to the several proposals
coming before the N.C. General
Assembly regarding the consump-
tion of alcohol. Specifically Haines
is opposed to the proposal to raise
North Carolina's legal drinking age
from 18 to 19, 20 or 21, and to
legislation known as "dram shop"
which would make tavern and
nightclub owners legally responsible
for the illegal actions of intoxicated
customers after leaving the
premises.
Haines, who has operated The
Attic for 11 years, claims the state
legislature will only be creating a
whole new set of laws which would
be unenforceable. "We just need to
enforce the laws we already have
Haines told The East Carolinian.
"We don't need new laws for people
to break
Haines said raising the drinking
age law would have devastating
economic consequences for many
businesses that serve alcohol. He ad-
ded that college towns, ski resort
areas and beach areas would "suffer
tremendously if the age minimum is
raised
Haines claims that raising the
drinking age will not stop people
from drinking, but only change the
environment in which they do it.
Haines believes that by raising the
age law to 19 the state will see an in-
crease, rather than a decrease, in the
number of drunk drivers in the
state. "They won't stop drinking,
they'll just stop the way they
drink Haines said, noting that
18-years-olds would spend more
time drinking in "uncontrolled" en-
vironments such as their cars instead
of "controlled" environments such
as taverns and clubs.
Haines also felt that a higher
drinking age law would not have im-
pact on teenagers' habits of con-
sumption or on the age when they
first begin drinking. "The legal
drinking age of the state does not
determine when a young person will
first consume alcohol Haines
said. "It has nothing to do with it
Haines claims statistics show that
on the average most teenagers take
their first alcoholic drink before the
age of 15. Haines added that raising
the age law to 19 would not mean
that teenagers would also begin
drinking at younger ages. "It's just
means we'll have that many more
people to enforce with a law
Haines said in a reference to
18-year-olds who would then be
violating a law if they consumed
alcohol.
We need to educate our young
people to drink responsibly
Haines said, "and that's up to
parents and schools He said
young people also had a respon-
sibility to themselves and their peers
to consume alcohol in a
"controlled, responsible fashion
Potter, a former legislative staff
attorney, has been hired by N.C.
Businesses for Responsible ABC
See GREENVILLE, Page 3
SRA Gameroom Profits
Being Given To Hospice
Student Resident Association
President Tory Russo announced
Wednesday that Valentine's Day
proceeds from the SRA gameroom
would be donated to the hospice
organization of Greenville.
The SRA normally receive 50
percent of the money made in the
gameroom, which is located in
Aycock dormitory. The money rais-
ed from the gameroom is usually
divided between the residential areas
of campus. The other 50 percent of
the money is given to the company
that maintains the gameroom.
SRA Treasurer Charles Wingo
estimated that the donation from
the Tuesday, Feb. 14, receipts
would probably be between $100
and $200.
The recently-founded Greenville
Would You Change ECU?
Bv PAT ALLEN
stall loigvitwn
Michael Liddy
Students were asked, "If they
could make one suggestion that
would improve any aspect of life
here at ECU, what would it be?"
Larry Sitkowski � Freshman,
Physics "I suggest video-taped class
lectures. Students should be given
access to the monitors and be allow-
ed to watch the lectures in the
library. This would improve the
quality oj education here. "
Michael Liddy � Sophomore,
General College "I'd like to see a
more ejjiaent drop-add system and
better policies on housing contracts.
I'd rather see a one-semester con-
tract Jor living in the dorms. "
David Schehr � Sophomore, Art
" would like to see the campus
police increase the fines Jor illegal
parking instead oj towing the cars
Jenice Pellam � Senior, Special
Education "Equality and Justice for
all students regardless of race or sex.
I would like to see many of the
minority groups on campus be
allowed to speak out and be heard
instead oj ignored
Photos By CINDY WALL
Staff Photographer
Jenice Pellam
chapter of the international hospice
is a volunteer organization which
helps families of cancer patients and
the terminally ill.
Dr. Mary Ann Rose, a faculty
member in the School of Nursing,
originally contacted Carolyn
Fulghum, director of residence life,
about raising funds for the hospice
from the student organization. The
SRA is frequently involved with
good will projects that benefit or
perform a service to the campus or
community.
The primary purpose of the SRA
is "to provide a centralized self
government which is concerned with
all aspects of campus residental
life according to the student
organizaton directory.
P�Ma By CIMOV WALL
Knocked Off Their Feet
An overload of books seems to have knocked these two students off their
feet in the library. More than one student has collasped from the overload
in 'Ol Joyner.
School Of Business
Course Focuses On Real Life
By LISA RYAN
Larrv Sitkowski
Suit Writer
Dr. R. B. Keusch of the ECU
School of Business maintains that
"a college degree is not always the
same thing as an education Often
the vital factor of experience is lack-
ing, says Keusch.
A dynamic course has been
established by the Small Business
Institute within the business school.
Students enrolled in Management
4262, Small Business Management,
are providing a counseling service to
local businesses.
Dr. Keusch, who teaches the
course, stresses that it is "a manage-
ment assistance program, not a
financial assistance program The
aim is to help small businesses who
currently have loans with the U.S.
Small Business Administration. A
limited number of other firms may
also be involved. The primary ob-
jective is "to help small businesses
do well and be able to pay back
loans
The course is currently offered as
an elective to senior business ma-
jors. The students work in teams of
two or three and their twice-weekly
classroom meetings are structured
much like a workshop.
The teams travel to visit the
owner of the business which they arc
analyzing. The problems expressed
in these meetings arc brought back
to the classroom where the students
develop various strategies to solve
them.
Keusch recalls past student
I recommendations. They range from
"advertizing programs, changes in
the accounting system or in the
ordering and inventory' systems" to
"simple recommendations like a
better sign so that customers can
more easily locate the business
Radical changes are usually not
advised. "Students are inclined not
to suggest significant changes, but
rather smaller incremental changes
which are easier to manage and
more likely to be successful
Since the initiation of the SB1
program at ECU seven years ago,
students have worked with over 250
firms.
"The businesses participate in the
program voluntarily and, of course,
the students may only advise
Keusch said. "However, many of
the recommendations of the
students have been successfully im-
plemented in some manner
Sceptics are referred to the
Weaver Report, an exhaustive
governmental study of the program.
"This is a program which more than
pays for itself because it is an oppor-
tunity for a business to get profes-
sional advice at a minimal cost
Keusch said. Small business owners
aided by the program are reportedly
more likely to pay back their loans,
thus returning money to the govern-
ment.
Former student Glenda Potts
recalls that the SBI program "gives
students the opportunity to work
with the business world "
Quaker Colleges Start Funds
To Aid Registration Resisters
By EMILY CASEY
Staff MM
Earlham College in Indiana has
begun a program to provide finan-
cial assistance, via a private fund, to
students denied federal aid because
they have refused to register for the
draft.
Earlham, a college historically
rooted in the pacifist traditions of
the Quaker church, has always
taken a "very strong" peace stance
regarding matters of conscience, ac-
cording to Earlham Director of
Financial Aid Kathy Malutich.
Each student who requests the aid
will be asked to outline his request
before the Administrative Council,
comprised of the college's president,
deans and faculty members,
Malutich said. Each case will be
considered on an individual basis.
"If a student decides not to
register because of deeply held
beliefs and conscience Malutich
said, "then the college will look at
the student's situation
Swarthamore College in Penn-
sylvania, also a Quaker institution,
is considering similar action.
Sec COLLEGES, Page 6
I







Announcements
ANNOUNCEMENTS
11 you c" your organisation
. m 1 like to tiave an tt�?m pr.nteo
rht rinooniement column
ISC t,pe it on an announcement
� and sena -t to 1 he East
Ccroiin�an .n care of the produc
1 Oil manager
Announcement forms are
�v able at the fcast Carolinian
HI e m the PuOi'cations Bunding
f I -ers and nanowvritten top on
ckij sized paper cannot be ac
cepted
There �s no charge tor an
uncefnents Dot space �s utten
m eo tneretore we cannot
- ii ftiifec that your announce
r rn1 w H ui as 'ong as , ou want
� DQMl Itl �I� 1101 rely
I . s COtumn tor puDin. ity
1 he deaone tor annooncentents
3pm Wonaa tor the Tuesday
ana 3pm Wednesday i tor
?r�e Thursday papci No an
'emen?s receded atrer tnese
deadlines will be printed
T - s spave s avaMabte to all
nmpus organizations ana depart
ments
SIGN LANGUAGE
The ECU Sign anguage Club
a II hold Its regular bimonthly
eo jtS supper ana meeting
n Sundav Fee 13 wgj at the
Aendenhall Sudent Center Mutti
Purpose Room The suppe
rog.n aT 6 30 with a short business
� eel ng ano captioned tiim to
oa The meal ana meeting are
- to arv interested student
faculty n?omner or a member ot
�� e coir mun ' - ou do not need to
Ktw Sgn Language to atend but
"e students who are ak.r.g sign
a . asses oi who have
�. �� . '� in the pasT are en
aoj4 " attend The purpose ot
� 5LC -s to allow sign language
tents ind ea'g impaired
: f � is ,� - d community
n embers u . a h a d levelop
mmunication skills ve hope to
see o u t r. p f e
ABA
Alpha Beta Alpha the t-brary
i icetf aternity will be holding a
: paging ceremony February 22 at
5 JO pm in room 219 Library
en e department Ail persons
lerested in L'trJransn.p are
p : , 0 m e
Atso.ABA s havmg it's second
i aientine's Day party it
. rn - PeDruary 12 at 7 30 m
.44 Venaennaii AH
i � � me � i eni ne � are
BINGO ICE CREAM
- s atl and their dependents
� , -1 me Aar 'Ss on s 5t ne
res trS montfi i �uoe
't passes to Be g B ards
able Tennts tree es to the
r-aei tceburg concert a ticket
- � a met ing s concert a
"� " c the Dinner Theatre Come
n n on the tun ot Bmgc and
)y the dei'cous ice ceam Bnnq
a t r � e n a
ELECTRIC RADIO
SHOW
rrte ncA s on A2ME ipn
- Friday at'ernoon ana Satr
� �� n ghts U anight to 6am
i. a'ernoon the album
- B d ac" S Ihe t-r ana new
i-bum r, Pec Rider em ed
Nfru.jj Saturaav nght a 2am
-e album speoai s P-nk Floyd s
A &h Yot Ae-e Mere Keith
Mitchell 'S vour host and will blast
� rhe unes une n ana ;am out
KAPPA SIGMA
The Brothers oi Kappa Sigma
would like to congraaulate ana
welcome the new Little Sisters in
to Our fraternity We would also
like to remind everyone that the
VALENTINS PARTY is coming
soon ! "TOGA ' '
CYPRESS GROUP
SIERRACLUB
Caves which have the promise
ot something speaa1 as well as the
terror ot the unknown will be the
topic of the Cypress Group Sierra
Ciut February meeting Dr Jean
Lowery will present a talk ano
aiS'Oe show on cave exploration
and hazards Ana the effect man
has on the caves T he meeting will
be held on February U at 8 00 pm
in the basement of the First
Presbyterian Church uth and
Elm sis Greenville
NEWSTUDENT
ORIENTATION
PROGRAM
1 he Office of the Associate Dean
ot Student Life 'ocated in
Wh.chara Building. Room 210, is
now taking applications tor the
New Student Orientation Program
held in June ana July Applicants
should nave a good scholastic
average ana should not be plann
ing on attencng Summer School
interviews ot the applicants will
beg.n arouno the rmacie ot Marih
SAM
The Societ, tor 'he Advance
ment of Management wilt meet
luesaav. February 15 in Raw
104 Mr Daiton D Bright ot
Hooker Buchanan insurance
Agency ot Greenville will be the
guest speaker Mr Bright will
SDeak on the alternative careers m
management and insurance
Everyone -s invited to attend The
meeting will be held at 4 00
ACT
The American College Testing
vACT) will be offered at East
Carolina university on Saturday
April 16 1983 Application blanks
are to be completed and mailed to
ACT Registration P O Bo� 414
Iowa City. Iowa 52240 Applica
t.ons must be postmarked no later
than February 18 1�83 Applica
tion may be obtained trom the
ECU Testing Center Speght
Building, Room 105
INTERNATIONAL
LANGUAGE
ORGANIZATION
A be meeT'ny Aeones
. ruary 16 1983 at 3 00 The
nee Ting will be neiu in Brewster
a -g room 301 AM old members
are encouraged to at'ena tti S
meeting it �Ou are not a memer
but ae nerested in other cultures
you are r �ed to cme to our
� hng i 't hav e to be a
. a �� r or mmew
NASW
Tc all Soca1 Work maiors and
- v : n aiors The NASW will
� . � v - � ��:M .ary U a'
4 gg � Room 103 at the An eu
Health Building Your attendance
will be greatly appreciated Thank
ou
HAPPY HOUR
The Alpha X' Deltas hviII be
sponsoring a happy hour at Pan
tana s on Thursday trom 4 00 to
8 00 Plan to attena
ALPHA OMICRON PI
Zeta Psi Chapter of Alph
Omicron Pi sorority will be
hosting a Chapter Consultant Feb
II 17 This young woman is a train
ed resource person, ana a liaison
between the local chapter and the
international organization. Chris
Carlson trom Lincoln, Nebraska,
is one of wight recent college
graduates serving AOH in this
position East Carolina University
is lust one ot the stops in a year
long four of AOH chapters
throughout the U S and Canada
Miss Carlson, a 1982 graduate of
the University ot Nebraska, holds
a Bachelor ot Arts Degree in
Economics and Political Science
She actively served her own col
legiate chapter as President
Chapter Consultants work with the
collegiate chapters and colonies of
Alpha Omicron Pi, emphasizing
community and campus involve
ment leadership and scholastic
achievement Miss Carlson has
been trained in commnication and
chapter operations, and is
prepared to share new ideas with
Alpha Omicron Pi members
here Founded m 1897 at Bar
nard College of Columbia Univer
sity m New York, Alpha Omicron
P has consistently encourage
community leadership and
academic excellence of its more
than 70 000 mebers Philanthropic
programs are also stressed, as
AOH has supported arthritis
research since 1969 AOII Interna
tionai has donated more than
4200 000 m grants to arthritis
researchers
Spring Rush begins on Monday,
Feb U, call 758 4290 tor rides ana
information
MCAT
Mr John S Childers, Director
ECU Testing Center announced
that the new Medical College Ad
mission Test MCAT application
packets have arrived in the
Testing Center, Speight 105 The
test dates for 1983 are April 9, 1983
ano October I. 1983 The deadline
date for April 9 test is March 11,
1983 ano the deadline date for sub
mitting appication tor the October
1 1983. test is September 2. 1983
GRE
The Graduate Record Examma
tion will be offered at East
Carolina University on Saturday
April 23. 1983 Application blanks
are to be completed ana mailed to
Educational Testing Service Bon
966 R Prnceston NJ 08540 Ap
Dilations must be postmarked no
later than March 18 1983 Appi.ca
� ns may be obtained trom the
ECU Testing Center Room 105,
Speigr Building
SIGMA GAMMARHO
SOROrtlTY
Ai, Greek Sorority or Fratern
, Ahn haver t receved a letter
and w shes to piev n the Greek
r- pu or would line more inlorma
t;on can Alberta Robinson at
?2 8708 The game Greek Feud
ami oe based on the T v Family
Feud The purpose o' the Greet.
Feud will be to determine who is
tne u'timate Greefc on ECU s am
pus ana to nave a tot oi tun'
CARNATION SALE
Umstead Dorm would like to an
nounce its first annual Valentine
Carnation Sate This Carnation
sale is open to all ECU students
Each canation cost a mere $1 25
Ana a small charge ot 25 tcentsi
for delivery The carnations will
oe solo m the lobby ot Umstead
Dorm prior to valentine s Day
PRIME TIME
Campus Crusade lor Christ
presents Prime Time Every
Thursday nite at 7 9pm in Biology
Building Room 103 A time of tun.
fellowship and training in how to
live a victorious Christian life
CAMPUS ALCOHOL
AND DRUG
Campus alcohol and drug pro
gram wilt meet at 4 15 Thursday,
February 10. in room 247
Mendenhall Student Center We of
?er information about alcohol and
drug use and have peer counseling
services available For further in
formation call 757 6793 or come by
Erwm Hall room 303
CAREER CHOICE
The Strong Campbell Interest
inventory is offered every Tues
day at 4 PM m 305 Wright Annex
when school is m session with the
exceptions of examination period
and registration day This is
available to all students at no cost
No formal registration is required
ART SCHOLARSHIPS
The School of Art i offering two
Gravely Foundation Scholarships
tor undergraduate art students ol
the lunior and tirst semester
senior rank Each scholarship is in
the amount ot V334 00 The Gravely
Foundation Scholarship is m the
School of Art has been established
at East Carolina University
through an annual contribution to
the East Carolina university toun
dation. Inc , by the Gravely Foun
oat.on of Rocky Mount, North
Carolina To qualify, a student
must have a grade point average
ot 3 5 in art, and an overall
average of 3 0 Slides of five works
mame, title, media, and sze)
must accompany the scholarship
application form Application
forms may be obtained from the
School of Art Office The deadline
for all completed application
material is March 1 1983
ELBOFLING
Unstead Residence hall would
like to invite all ECU students to a
social at the Elbo Room on Feb
10, 19B3 Admission .s one ill
dollar with Umstead SRA card
and two (2) dollars without Tne
price includes admission beer
music, and lots o� fun The party
begins at 7 Wand will continue un
til 9 30
SCUBA DIVING
Spr.ng break March 6 12, dive
tne Bahamas From Ft Lauder
dale, S540 00 includes meats, loog
ing and diving aboard the 65' dive
boat The Bottom Time " There
are a limited number of places
available ano reservations are on
a first come bass For tntorma
fiona ana registration, call or visit
Ray Scharf Director ot Aquatics.
Mmges Aquatic Center 757 6441
PPHA
The Preprotessionai Health
Aii.ance iPPha) will navt a
meeting Thursday February 10.
at the Atro American Cultural
Center AH old and new members
should make plans to attend this
meeting Any other interested par
ties are urged to come ana see now
(PPHA) can help you The
meeting will begm at 5 X) p m
SCEC
Student Council tor Exceptional
Children is having a business
meeting Monday Febraury 14 at
4 00 m Spe.ght 129
WESTERN
SIZZLIN'
Steakhouse
Sweet H Special
Fri Sat Sun Mon.
2 8oz. Rib Eye Steaks $8.98
Served with Baked Potatoe or Fries
and Texas Toast
i or ���
2 8V2 0Z. NY Strip Steaks $9.98
Served with Baked Potatoe or Fries and Texas Toast
Salad Bar with specials only $1.00 each
ALSO
Now serving Prime Rib every Fri. and Sat. night
and
We also have 14ox. T-Bone Steaks
Take Out Service 2903 E. 10th St. � 758-2712
264 By Pass 756-0040
Hours 11 00am 10:00pm Mon Thurs
10 00a m. 11 00 p m Fn Sun
CLASSIFIED ADS !
Name
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use a separate sheet of paper if
you need more lines. There are 33
units per line. Each letter, punc-
tuation mark and word space
counts as one unit. Capitalize and
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doesn't fit. No ads will be ac
cepted over the phone We
reserve the right to reject any ad.
All ads must be prepaid. Enclose
75� per line or fraction of a line.
Please print legibly! Use capital and
lower case letters.
Return to THE EAST CAROLINIAN
office b 3:00 Tuesday before
Wednesday publications.
Address.
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.enclosed
i�ii��t�r��
H��?��.��i i����

,1
SCHOOL OF BUSINESS
SCHOLARSHIPS
School of Businless maiors in
tereslea m insurance or m internal
auditing may apply for scholar
ships to be awarded during this
semester
The Travelers Scholarship ot
SI.000 is available to an
undergraduate student enrolled
full time m the School of Business
Applicants may be in any business
curriculum Accounting. Decision
Sciences, Finance Management
Marketing but must express on
the application form an interest m
insurance as a possible career ob
lective Selection shaM be made on
the basis of academic excellence,
citizenship and need
The Raleigh Durham Chapter,
institute ot Internal Auditors
Scholarship o S350 is available to a
full time undergraduate student n
the Accounting Department of the
School of Business The recipient
must nave a grade point average
of at least 3 00. must have com
pieted at least twelve semester
hours ot accounting courses and
must nave expressed a strong in
terest in the infernal auditing pro
tession Financial need and
cituenship will also be considered
in selecting the recipient
Application forms mar be
secured trom the F inane iai Aid Of
fice or one ot the departmental of
fices m the School of Busness
Accounting H325 Decision
Sciences R238 Finance R343
Management R137 Marketing
R2?3 All completed forms must be
returned to Ruth Jones IR334!
Chairman ot School of Business
Scholarship Comm.ttee. by March
t 1983
GENERAL COLLEGE
PREREGISTRATION
Genera. College stodent ihou'd
contact Their advisers the wveeK
pr.or To -eDruary 21 1983 To ar
range tor DreregtstraTion
DELTAZETA
HIP HIP HOORAY tor the New
Beta iotasBeth. Amy. Mrget
and Ginger' The Sisters and
Pledges ot Delta Zeta
CORSO
On Monday February 14. at 5 00
CORSO will meet in me Allied
Health Building Tne meeting ,s
open to all Corrections and Social
Work maiors and intended ma
lOrs All interested students are
welcome and encouraged to come
RECRUITING
Representatives ot the North
Carolina State Highway Patrol
will be recruiting qualified in
dividual tor the position ot
Trooper on February 17. 1983 in
the Lobby of Belk Building (Allied
Health) trom 9 00 a m until noon
The patrol is particularly m
terested in recruiting women and
all women students are encourag
ed to stop by and see what is being
offered I believe you will be
pleasantly surprised about salary
and fringe benefits
PHILOSOPHY CLUB
initiation Dinner tor Phi Sigma
Tau inductees will be at 7 00. Fri
day, Feb 11. at the Four Seasons
restaraunt, which is downstairs in
the Mmges Building, downtown
Costs m addition to your depos'
are S? 00 for dinner Beverages
will be available at the bar
PHYSICAL EDUCATION
MAJORS CLUB
The P E Maiors Club is
available to donate t.me and ser
vices to any organizations or tune
tions on campus or .n Greenville
who need help with good cause
efforts that benefit people ano the
commnity in general Chariatabie
organizations, human service
groups and other benevloents or
philanthropic groups are en
courage to contact the club for ant
assistance they may be able to
provide
PHIALPHATHETA
Phi Aiplha Theta will present
Dr Mary Linoermann of UNC
Wilmington with an informative
program entitled MEDICAL
NEMESIS IN HISTORICAL
PERSPECTIVE Dr L.ndemann
will discuss eighteenth ana n.ne
teenth century criticisms o� pro
tess.onai med'Cine The program
w.n begm at 7 30 p m ,n Brewster
Biog BB 104 u.ght refreshments
will be served following this
presentation The public is invited
CIRCLE K
The ECU Circle K club will be
meeting Tuesday February 15.
1983 at 7 00 in Mendenhall rm 221
This meeting is a closed meeting
for member only There will be a
spaghetti dinner afterwards.
Members have to supply meir own
beverage Inon-alcoholic) If you
are not a member and are In-
terested in Circle K. come to o�l
next meeting Tuesday Feoruary
27 1983 n Mendenhall rm221 at
7 0 0
FEDERAL SUMMER
JOBS
The Coop office. M 313 Raw!
currently has a listing of federal
summer ioos interested students
should visit the Coop office to app
ly
SIGN LANGUAGE
The Sign Language Club will
hold its regular meeting Sun Feb
13 in Mendenhall multipurpose
room The meeting wid begin with
a covered dish supper at t 30pm
All members are urged to attend
this very important meeting
Some changes nave been made, so
the club will be better than ever'
All interested persons are invited
FRISBEECLUB
The frisbee dub meets on Mon
day nights at 8 00. room 248. MSC
Anyone interested in ��; 'he
club .s welcome to attend
meetings or to play ultimate on
Tues and Thurs at 4 00 at me bot
torn ot college MM The .rates are
psyched tor fhets spring and
Ultima. ECU'S frst ultimate
tournament, scheduled tor March
26 27
BAPTIST STUDENT
UNION
Mi fellow students Would you
enioy a chance to be VOU! Wen
you cani Come lOin tne tun and
fellowship at the Baptist Stud�n
Union There you can find home
cooked meals for only SI 75 on
every Tuesday at 5 X pm you
may even find a good voneybai'
game when the weather warms
up! On Thursday s at 7 30 pm we
take a PAUSE to catch a Spiritual
bream trom our rushed week of
student activities There are aiso
many other iTWIIIaa, offered but
you'll never know what we nave
untu you come and iom us
7S2 4446
HISTORY MAJORS
Phi Aipna nets, the m'tma
tionai History Honor Society, hi
now accepting applications for
membership Participation M this
organization is an asset to a"
students ot History especially
those planning to attend raauate
school. Applications may be ob
tained in me History 0fice BA 31
and will be accepted throuah
February !� Our next meeting
will be February 15 at J 00 p m in
theRlenaraC todd Room ah m
terested persons are invited to at
tend For more information can
756 8495 after 9 00 p m
WINTERFEST!
Sign language Club members
GET YOUR TICKETS NOW tor
WINTERFEST' Th.sa.i day ga'a
event will feature German fooos
and dancing Transportation whi
be prov dec c and from Ra-e gh
Advance ' cke's are S 00 Sgr up
,n BA 114 Don I m.ss HI Ifl Sa
Feb �
L.D.S. STUDENTS
The l D S Studen' Assoc e'ion
wants your supper- ano especaiiy
your aftenoence a' ns' 'uTe cass
Please come ar-d en,cy Brother
Evenh. s s nsc ' ng .essons from
the Book ot Mormon Anoer
Testament of jesuS Cs' B' ng
your fr,enas C ass mee's
Thursdays from 6 K 8 3C P m in
Brewster roc" 203 B ' you nave
any questions teei tree to can
either R ck Sena S S S A P'es
at 752 4� or B Evenrvv s n
stifute Coordinator a' '56 1473
ARCHERY
mteres'eo - Archery or Bov.
Hun ng� it so mere s a new sports
Club torm.ng us tor you
Members ac not nave to nave an.
SkiM whatsoever us' RM desire to
leam tie exacting spor o� archer
F,rst meeting Feo '7 a' 7 00pm
r Room 102 Memory Gym For
more inormaf On Cl' Gene
Tayio' a' '52 002
SILENT DINNER
The S-gn angao Dec' 3ers
a suent ae' eac" week sc me
deaf common �, and Siyi"
language students car soc a :t
and pract.ee IHair sk s " I
week 'e s MM c MM - oe a'
Szecuan Garden on Thurs Feo
10 at 30p� Be �-e'e
ZBT
The Br0'he's anj P edges of
Zeta Be'a Ta wou I �e 'o con
greou'e'e ou' new 'tie site's
We wish you a Happy Vaientne s
m and we are -ook ng �orward c
our vaienf ne s soc a e be
mere n Red anc W" 'e and iOO�
ing forward 'o a good nighf'
Also me " e S sfers o� Zeta Be'a
Tau would nke to tnank tne
brothers and pledges for a fan
tasfic induction party Now it's
our turn so Red ano white w-n be
me colors ot the nignt Feo 14m
Valentine s Party 00 at Windy
�Jidse Be mere! 'There's no
Brothers I'ke our Brother s" Little
Sisters don't foroe' me meet.ng
Thurs Feb 10 in Umstead Lobby
at 9 00 All L Wtt S ste'S must at
tend
Thf fcast Carolinian
r . ng ne u"ij ' "
Pubi'Sheo eve't �esaar tc
T-�'Soar ajr ng � aracr �
rear ana e.e �cvij. -
"5 mt su ��'
'I EJS'C�ro - a-
tioai newspace- Eas"
Care -a Uni�ersit ownec
�Parana �"� pud s"e�
br e students ot Eas' a-
Unive'S ��
Subscription Rate s:c raar ,
Th� East carouman 3" cet,
are located m the Oo So.�
Building on the campus 01 EC.
Greenville N C
irWA5EB Senc aoc-s
:i"a'ges 'o "�� Eas' la- - a-
O d Souftt Bsi - -g E . Sreer
� r- SC 2'834
Telephone f$J 434, o�- 4334
NTE
The ��� nna Taacfm E�a -a
tions Core Ba"e be arfereo
a' Eas Ca'c a Jr .?-
Sa'j'dar as 30 '983 ace a
�or Djrts ft � �� �. ����:
and ma .iec K "e Education
Tes 's Se -e �-� 9� 8
P- ncor N. 3854C M a" ve s.
Ma'ch 28 -983 sc :i' :� : r�i
a'e a so a.a abe a" "e "esy
-ee Spe gM B. a "9 aoo�
05 Eas Ca-o -4 Jr yen
DAT
he Dt�a Ap 'uoe es- d�
�e'es a Eas' Ca'o -a ��,
�y on Saaa. Ap' I 983 c
3 en r: a'�s -e kg oe a tn
n me M be 'ece .ed o. NM 0 .
sc :� E0uC'c-a
Veas'ees A�e' ca- De"a
Assoc a or 111 Eas Zr ;�gc
Ave O :aoo -ci �0C tn
Ma �83 Apoca o-s � a.
oe oc'a -ec Irawi ����;� es- ng
Cee Soe ?-� B. z ng Rrx
'05 Gree"v ' e N C 834
MCAT
The Medica College Aom s�
Test MCAT) win be otfe'ea a
East Caronna un.versity on Sa
day Apm 9. 1983 Application
blanks are 'o be completed ano
mailed to the Amer can Coueoe
testing Program. P o Box l4
owaCity �� 52240. -i" .�- �
March n, '983 Application blanks
are ava'ao-e a 'ne Tes "s
Center Spe-gh Bu'iO'ng. Boor
'05 Eas' Ca-o -a vers.ty
T
i4&H4949�0i�0aMp4&�ap9,H&0&m&4rJr �
I Jmid I i si ' -vk. - 1 i
�-43
123 E. 5th Str.
Z52-7483
Thursday - Spaghetti Special $2.49 aUvoucantai5-9
Friday Happy Hour 4-7 Dollar Specials
Friday and Saturday Night
Lahnn and Lofton
pitcher Special Saturday Night 9-until
Sunday-Lasagna Special S2.99 fl fm fm �m sg
Monday- - pjIia and Pasta $2.99
Coming Tuesday
Bruce Frye
Watch For Our Daily Luncheon Specials
The ALAMO
Restaurant & Nightclub
Greenville's newest nightspot & eatery.
Ttrs.JThe Breeze Band
TTTford Curry from V:U0-l:00pm
Happy Hour 7:00-10:00 pm
SI off Admission with C otlege ID
No Admission til8:00-Doors optn at 7:00
AWf The Shopman 9:00-1.00
Happy Hour 7:00-10:00pm Heavy, hot horsduerves
SI off Admission withoiler e Ifl
o Admission till 8:00pm Poors open at :00
Sat Central Park 9:00-1:00am
Happy Hour 7:00-9:00 pm N , Admlsslon till 8:00 pm
Sun IValentines Parlv 55 Band of Oz
Jrorn9:00- 1:00 am Happ i Hour 7:00- 9:00
Door frizes ran. hot hors'duerves
SI of with college IP 0 Admission nil 8.00pm
Coming ted. Feb. 16th North Tower
1104 Mtmimil l�r
DAILY SPECIALS AT
3UBP(R
Famous Foot Long Sandwiches
MON.
SNAK BMT (HAM, PEPPERONI, GENOA, BOLOGNA)
& CHIPS AND A SMALL SODA FOR $2.09
TUES
SNAK ROAST BEEF, BAG OF CHIPS, AND A SMALL
SODA FOR $2.09
WED.
SNAK MEATBALL, BAG OF CHIPS, AND A SMALL SODA
FOR $1 59
THURS.
SNAK HAM, BAG OF CHIPS AND A SMALL SODA
FOR $1.89
FRI.
SNAK ALASKAN KING CRAB, BAG OF CHIPS, AND
A SMALL SODA FOR $2.39
SPECIALS RUN FROM 11 A.M. UNTIL 2 P.M. DAILY.
HAV1NO PROBLEMS
with
DHUGST- ALCOHOLT FAMILY?
iLT
l
10 Discount
beginning Feb. 1 st
on all
dinners & biscuits
I
10U Charles Street � 752-1373 1 Block from Campus
WeCinBelpt!
Students helping Student
CAMPUS ALCOHOL BMM
�Oi-lOserwtaBMt


40 r
!
Gre
t nntmuwl from Pal
B H
.


��
.



Howe
Bs P Kl h � M

-
place
H
BREi
� c'e s- . Scra ml
� Country M kGri;
Homemad� v.
Shoneys 0 - SI
s I U S " r - f
SHO
r
I
i SALEGOi
SFEBRUAR
J.D
4; ote: Discounts
i 2818t0th
� Greenville. N.(
752- 1((M

J





THfc EAST C AROl IMS
FtBRLARY 10. 198H
Ph M.
.enclosed
T tr �!
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1�I�i
1�f- )f
1 'I i
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1 1
1 41
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It. EST
1 he I- astaroliman
IENTS
" esaay �no
rt� acaaeiic
A" s e o
onea
Iftee (Of �ic
: 5 Carolina
SuOit' o' Ba'e 470 yearly
Te Eav CaoHntan offices
a-e loca'eo n The Old South
Bu 'd.no or xe campus of ECU
�� - s C
�.� - r Senc acwress
� ' ' f i$1 a'otiniafl
hrtfj � . Cee
r$7 � �. �3�- 430
NTE
NNER
-� s�� a 'ea"er c na
i � . oe ofeec
I .1 vf5'� on
� JC ��3 Appica
Blanks are to ta copt'M
. - - ,Be Educa'iortaf
- � . e- - e Box 966 H
Princeton N �s0 K arr.ve bv
v�a- H .t "3 ftppicatiori Oiinlii
a-e a so aa aQ'e a' Wtt Test "g
pe jnf 8l. 'a "9 Room
- .erSi'y
DAT
( �- -r Je Test� te
e . - i jo rt- - -a jfl vers
tD1 6 '�13 Ap
o a' r a-�s a-e 'o o mailed
- � �� � ye -e:e M By "e Dv
Educattena
Vtjiv'ef-s Ae- .)" Dea
Eas' C . age
� ne s 60C bv
" . )� Appticel c-s a.
� . .���jECiJ,es,ng
pcignl Building Room
een� e s C T834
MCAT
The vec ;a Ca ege Ao ss or
i 'a- ev vca' v� ye o'fe'ea a'
� N ' I fc as Caro a Ufl vers-ty on ra?ur
�� �� a De aa. ac 9 "9�3 Appica'ior
n g a Das are o be completer anc
. 9 X a" Ci �a.iea 'o 'ne American College
. -Tneres no Testr,g ISrogram, PO Box a'4
Bre- s L e owj Ctt ow) 57240. to amv� r�
g RAarefi 11 '83 Appi'ca'On B-imi
� a ava �oa� a- ma r�8
rntai ipe �� B- 3 S Room
nt Care na unner�il
Be'a
� J�
3fir-
A MO
& Nightclub
�f nightspot & eatery.
(and
- pm
I pm
mrs open a' ' �
lan 9 90-1 "0
m Htav. hot hnn duere
Kcl.
r, irrn a " if
r . M MaW
" N hiiihi fi" 00 pm
' "rh Band of ()?
) HOftff r 00 �.f�
� r dueries
'jmin� � i 0(1 pm
North Tower
. N Memcinal lr
v roa (,rrrn�illr irpin
nls Hhi-nr MM I ' iddJiUMial .nlnrmation
1
iVING PROBLEMS
with
ALCOHOL? FAMILY?
SCHOOL?
We Can Help
its helping Student!
� LCOHOl A DBO-fi PIOttlAM
0i-t03Crv1aBldf.
7S7-C79S
Greenville Nightclubs Fight New Alcohol Laws
Continued From Page 1
Laws to work in moun-
ting public and
legislative opposition to
several of Gov. James
B. Hunt's proposals
before the General
Assembly.
Hunt is on record in
clear support of both
raising the mininum
drinking age to 19 and
the "dram shop" pro-
posal which would
make establishments
liable for civil damages
if intoxicated patrons
were sered additional
alcoho.ic beverages and
later involved in ac-
cidents. Hunt has also
indicated that he would
not object if the
legislature decides to
raise the age require-
ment to 20 or 21. Pre-
sent N.C. law allows a
person to consume beer
and wine at 18 and
spirited liquors at 21.
Numerous groups in
the state, many church-
oriented, are strongly
behind the governor's
recommendations.
Many see the new laws
as a way to decrease the
number of drunken
drivers in the state.
Haines, who admitted
he is not hopeful that
they new age law can be
stopped, said that let-
ters to legislatures were
running 10 to 1 in favor
of raising the age re-
quirement. He likened
the supporters of such
legislation to the pro-
habitionists of the
1900's. Haines en-
couraged people,
especially students, to
write their legislatures
if they are opposed to
the law.
Haines has drawn up
a four-point statement
outlining his objections
to the new laws. The
statement is geared
toward parents who
would oppose the new
laws. "At the age of 18
our 'children' are con-
sidered by law to be old
enough and responsible
enough to A) enter into
a legal contract B) be
tried as an adult in our
courts C) enter into
marriage D) vote for
their elected officials E)
fight in the military,
but under new
legislative proposals
not old enough or
responsible enough to
drink a beer Haines
wrote in his statement.
Haines went on tc
state that because the
legal drinking age is 18
"in all the surrounding
states of North
Carolina" that the im-
mediate reaction he felt
we would see to the
higher age would be
"hundreds of carloads
filled with our youth,
crossing state lines to
do their socializing
Haines adds that many
of them could then
become the "statistic"
of another state
"Enforcement of a
raise in the drinking ae
will be extremely dif-
ficult, according to the
opin-ons of a ast ma-
jority of state legal of-
ficials Haines said in
his third point.
"Raising the legal
drinking age would just
create more criminals
Haines goes on to say
that energies should be
put into enforcement of
current laws and a
development of "more
respect" for these laws
among youths.
In his final point
Haines discussed the
economic consequences
of the new proposal
and noted that if passed
the new law will cause
an increase in the
state's unemployment.
"The task at hand in
North Carolina is the
saving of lives on our
highways the state-
ment concludes, saying
stricter enforcement of
current laws is
ultimately what is need-
ed to stop alcohol
abuse and "death by
vehicle" in our state.
All of the Greenville
Night Club Association
businesses serve
alcohol. They are seek-
ing guidance from Pot-
Howell Praises ECU Staff, Faculty And Students
B PATRICK O'NEILL
M�ft Untrr
With the excitement
o his official installa-
tion still fresh in his
mind, ECU's eighth
chief executive oft ice
Dr. John M. Howell
had many thanks for
the people who helped
make the event a
special one.
He praised the staff,
students and faculty of
ECU for all ol their
contributions that he
said helps to make this
university a great one.
Howell gave additional
praise to universities in
general for their con-
tributions toward mak-
ing the world a better
place to live.
H o w e 1! said the
marvelous thing about
a university is the abili-
ty o all of its members
to approach the world's
problems from their
various disciplines or
areas ot expertise and
arrive at solutions
through an exchange
and sharing o ideas.
"The university is
valuable to society
because it can take the
ideas and expertise
from a wide variety of
disciplines and focus
them on one problem
Howell told The East
Carolinian.
He added that once
all the ideas and sugges-
tions have been made,
the best ones can be
taken from each
discipline and thev can
all be worked into what
Howell termed, "one
cohesive proposal" to
solve the problem.
By choosing to hold
his installation in con-
junction with this
year's Phi Kappa Phi
symposium, Howell il-
lustrated the high
priority that he places
on the scholarly dimen-
sions of university life.
"It's often
customary to hold
(installations) at a time
when the university
community can
demonstrate it's exper-
tise and skills Howell
said, adding that he
was just "following a
pattern" when he went
to the Phi Kapa Phi to
coordinate the events.
Howell said he
wanted to "dress up"
his installation with an
academic and scholarly
focus. He thanked the
School of Music for the
several performances
during his installation,
including a concert
given in Ho well's
honor on Friday night.
HowTell specifically
thanked Herb Carter
and George Broussard,
both professors in the
music school, for con-
ducting performances
by the ECU Symphonic
Wind Ensemble and the
ECU Jazz Ensemble.
During his installa-
tion speech, which
Howell tailored to the
symposium theme
"Toward The New
Millennium:
Challenges and
Dreams he aid,
"The computet or am
other machine is an
ethically neutral device
incapable of moral
judgements
Howell elaborated
on his point saying, "In
a period of
technological advance
we should not let the
technical device in-
vented confuse us into
thinking that thev are
more capable or more
important to the solu-
tion ot human pro-
blems than the
human brain
stimulating the minds
of people
Howell called
machines, such as com-
puters, devices that we
use to help us work out
and solve our pro-
blems. But, he said, the
human brain is our
primarv asset.
Howell said that the
human brain, unlike
the computer, had the
ability to factor in
things that are needed
to correct problems.
"We are approaching a
period where peole are
loosing sigh! ol that
he sud "The computer
is not the 'wonder of
the world I here's got
to be a person there
who puts them to use
and draws conclusions
on the evidence
Howell said many
people consider the
devices we have to
assist us "the be all and
end all" to our pro-
blems. "But they
aren't he added.
During his sym-
posium lecture on the
solar system of the
future, physics pro-
fessor Dr. Carl G.
Adler spoke of the need
for nations to pull
together to prevent
nuclear war it we reallv
wanted to be assured of
a tuture. Adler admit-
ted he was pessimistic
at this point in time
that the world could
See HOWELL, Page 6
ter on possible courses
of action open to the
club owners to stop the
new proposals.
On the subject of the
"dram shop" pro-
posal. Haines voiced
strong opposition.
"The dram shop could
ver posMbh be one of
the most ridiculus
laws I've ever seen
Haines said
He based his key
note of opposition on
the fact that the dram
shop law would apply
only to retail
establishments that
served liquor-by-th
drink and not to ABC
stores which Haines
claims sell 93 precent of
the states liquor
"Ninety-three per-
cent of all the liquor
sold (in N.C.) is sold by
the state Haines said.
"Yet the ABC stores
will be exempt from the
law
Haines claims that
most dram shop laws in
other states are not en-
forced and have been
on the books for manv
years. He added that he
had heard of only one
conviction on the
charge in recent sears
and that there have
been few test case on
the law since the
1930s.
If the dram-shop law
passes, Haines claims
that anv retail
establishment that
serves alcohol will be
required by law to take
out liability insurance
that could cost owners
several thousand
dollars a vear.
The liability in-
surance will put people
out of business
Haine said "It will
cost owners thousands
of dollars a year
The North Carolina
dram shop proposal is
apparently set up to
limit the liability to in-
stances where there are
proven illegal alcohol
sales to underage or in-
toxicated persons The
key word is "proven"
Haines claims that bv
enacting dram shop
legislation the state is
removing, to a certain
degree, the pers
responsibility that
individual has to con
trol his or her �
drinking habits. Dr
shop "is taking away
some of the respon-
sibility" of individual
to take of themselves.
Haines added.
According to Haines.
the years of 18-21 are
the "social yea '
most people. During
these years Haines
claims that young pe
pie are usual
single, trying to mee:
people, in college
just beginning careers
"They're looking I
people and for places '
go where they can
socialize Haines said
JUkteCaretoCAl
�?
v. f. '
BREAKFAST BAR OFFERINGSI
� Freshly Scrambled Eggs � Homemade Buttermilk Biscuits � Bacon
� Country Milk Gravy � Home Fried Potatoes � Southern Style Grits �
Homemade Muffins � Link and Patty Sausage � A Choice of
Shoneys Own Special Fruit Toppings � Grated American Cheese �
PLUS The Fruit Bar featuring a variety of fresh fruit and tomatoes
SHONEYS
MONDAY-FRIDAY
6:00 AM -11:00 A.M.
SATURDAY-SUNDAY
& HOLIDAYS
6 00 AM-2:00 P.M.
I
w�m VALENTINE'S 1
DAY AND ALWAYS
10 OFF OUR
ALREADY LOW
CATALOG PRICE
ON ALL HEART
SHAPED JEWELRY
IN STOCK
S SALE GOOD THRU
I FEBRUARY 14th, 1983
' J.D. DAWSON COMPANY
Note: Discounts are not applied to previous sale merchandise
!
2c?c? E. 10th St.
Greenville, NX-27834
752-1600
! Jewelers- Gemologists
102 E. MAIN St.
Belhav. N.C. 27810
943-2121
Copyright :983
Kroger Savon
Quantity Rights Reserved
None Sod to Dealers
ites ana Pces
E'tectwe Wee Feb 9
tnru Sat Fefc 2 1983
'10
on
ADVERTISED !TEM POLICY
Eacf of these advertised items is 'e-
quired to Oe readily av�it�tie 'or
sale m each K'oge' Sav-on except
as spec f ca � noted m this ad it �e
do run out of an item we � oMe'
you your choice of a comparable
item v�r��n available reflecting the
same savings or a ramenac wnicn
will entitle you to ourcrvase me
advertised t�m at tne advertised
price withm 30 days
Ovft�J�
Open Mori, thru Sat. 8am to Midnight - Sun. 9 am to 9 pm
600 Greenville Blvd. - Greenville
A VALENTINE'S DAY 0r4
�OFT�
KROGER
Orange
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Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
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Fehruarv 10, 198?
Opinion
Page 4
Lebanon Ruling
Signaling The Axe For Sharon
mWrnUW BWMKMgBML
I ENJOY
COUNSELING
TEENAGERS

"The decision on the entry of the
Phalangists into the refugee camps
nas taken without consideration oj
the danger � which the makers and
executors of the decision were
obligated to foresee as probable �
that the Phalangists would commit
massacres and pogroms against the
inhabitants of the camps, and
without an examination oj the
means for preventing this danger.
Similarly; it is clear jrom the course
oj events that when the reports
began to arrive about the actions oj
the Phalangists in the camps, no
proper heed was taken oj these
reports, the correct conclusions
were not drawn from them, and no
energetic and immediate actions
were taken to restrain the
Phalangists and put a stop to their
actions. This both reflects and ex-
hausts Israel's indirect responsibili-
ty tor what occurred in the rejugee
camps
� From Israel's Investigation Com-
mission 's report on the massacres at
Chatilla and Sabra.
More or less as expected, the in-
vestigative commission probing the
Sept. 16-18 massacres at the Palesti-
nian refugee camps at Chatilla and
Sabra found Israeli Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon indirectly
responsible Tuesday for the
slaughter of hundreds of innocent
men, women and children. And,
more or less as expected, Ariel
Sharon has personally ignored the
commission's findings and has re-
jected numerous petitions calling
for his resignation.
Sharon came under sharp
crnicism for his irresponsible ac-
tions following the assassination of
Lebanon's President-elect Bashir
Gemayel in early September, at a
time when, in the words of the com-
mission's report, no prophetic
powers were required to know that
concrete danger of acts of slaughter
existed when the Phalangists were
moved into the camps without the
IDF's (international peace-keeping
force) being with them. The sense of
such a danger should have been in
the consciousness of every
knowledgeable person who was
close to this subject and certainly in
the consciousness of the defense
minister, who took an active part in
everything relating to the war
Although it would be unjust to
condemn the infamous defense
minister as some sort of
"perpetrator" of the terrible
Lebanon massacres, it would do
equal injustice to assume that he
knew nothing of the impending
tragedies. As the report stated so
perfectly, no prophetic powers
were required
disaster for the Middle East. Their
part in the Lebanon crises, coupled
with their lack of co-operation in
"reconstructing" the war-ridden
region (i.e refusal to withdraw
their troops), only exemplifies their
apparent commitment to maintain-
ing unrest in the Middle East.
The "excessively militaristic"
policy of the Begin government has
adequately proven itself an outrage.
Under the guise of
"peace-keepers the Israeli
government and military have done
as much to further the causes of
violence and injustice as anything
else.
Sure, other key Israeli officials
were cited with "serious omissions"
in reference to the discharge of their
duties, but without delving into
political theorization, here's the
bottom line: Begin and Sharon must
resign or be ousted; Israel must put
their latest belligerent faction out of
control, lest that nation alienate
itself totally from the rest of the
world. Certainly, in this respect,
that country has quite a headstart.
But as to what happens next, said
Avraham Shapira, chairman of the
parliamentary coalition, "That's up
to Menachem Begin
God help us
r PointCounterpoint
Resisters Men Of High Moral Fiber
By STEVE DEAR
�'Drajt registration is preparation Jor
war I am not willing to sign my life over to
the government that brought us Vietnam
Watergate and the Trident submarine. I
am not willing to withhold my protest
until the nuclear arms race has reached its
logical conclusion in a nuclear
holocaust I am dejending a view that
wars, like poverty and prisons, are neither
necessary nor inevitable. They transgress
the human spirit and ought to be abolish-
ed
Texas Man Reagan Fan
By JACK ANDERSON
and JOE SPEAR
Many conservatives are unhappy with
Ronald Reagan. They feel their onetime
idol has feet of clay.
Not all conservatives have lost faith in
the president, however. One who still
thinks Reagan is fine is Nelson Bunker
Hunt, the freewheeling Texas oil
millionaire.
Hunt recently lent his name to a six-page
fundraising letter being sent out by the Na-
tional Conservative Political Action Com-
mittee (NCPAC).
It's a long letter, in which Hunt gives
lavish praise to President Reagan � and,
of course, to NCPAC. The letter is an in-
vitation to become a member of NCPAC s
official advisory committee.
A seat on the advisory board costs
$5,000. Membership will be limited to 300.
That's exclusive enough, but Hunt's letter
promises even more.
Board members will receive a gold lapel
pin which "will be recognized by conser-
vative administration and congressional
leaders Then, on Feb. 22, the NCPAC
board will have what Hunt calls a "private
reception" with the president at the White
House. He also dangles the prospect of
other "private" meetings with members of
the Cabinet.
A spokesman for Nelson Bunker Hunt
said the Texas millionaire has been an ac-
tive supporter of NCPAC ever since it was
founded. He has a good reason to be.
Two years ago, NCPAC was accused of
improper lobbying group, but it sent letters
to several congressmen urging them to
block efforts to tighten up a tax loophole
used by silver traders, including Hunt.
But the blame doesn't stop there.
Prime Minister Menachem Begin,
whose responsibility is, perhaps,
even less direct than Sharon's, must
be held at least partly accountable.
After all, if ultimate accountability
doesn't fall upon the head of the na-
tion's top leader � if, of all people,
Begin is unaware of the actions of
Israel � then just who is supposed
to be accountable?
A three-man panel echoed the
commission's findings Wednesday,
calling for Begin to remove Sharon
from his defense ministry post and
hinting at a call for Begin's own
resignation. Parliament factions, in
fact, believe that in light of the com-
mission's criticisms of himself and
his government, Begin's only viable
option is to resign and schedule an
early election.
Since they took office, Begin and
Sharon have spelled nothing but
Copyright. 19�3
United Feature Syndicate. Inc
Draft registration resister Russell Ford,
who visited ECU last week, made that
statement last summer when he was im-
prisoned before his trial after refusing bail.
Ford was charged with violating the Selec-
tive Service Act of 1980. What did he do to
violate that law? He followed his cons-
cience and did not register his name and
address with the federal government.
Proponents of the act say that if might
save time, up to three months, in mobiliz-
ing troops in the event of a threat to our
country or American democracy. Whether
one supports or disagrees with Ford's
stance, the fact that he has followed what
his conscience dictates and not necessarily
what his government dictates must not go
unnoticed.
Many of the existing laws in this country
were first called for by those individuals
who did not let themselves become subject
to the injustices imposed by the govern-
ment without taking a firm stand. That is
exactly what Ford and the several hundred
other men who have informed the govern-
ment of their inactions have done. And
now, he and a select few others are paying
the price for adhering to their beliefs by be-
ing made examples. Ford might receive a
sentence of up to five years andor a
$10,000 fine for not signing a piece of
paper.
Throughout American history, men and
women who publicly pointed out what they
believed to be unjust laws imposed by the
leaders in the government have faced
similar punsihment. They were labeled
"un-American" for legally (or illegally)
questioning the government's practices
Yet without these people, we would still
have slavery, blatantly discriminatory laws
against minorities and women, and the list
goes on and on. I suppose that Samuel
Adams could be classified as
"un-American" by today's standards,
because he helped lead a civil disobedience
movement against the unjust policies of
the British government in colonial
Massachusetts.
He and other "founding fathers of our
country simply adhered to their beliefs.
They paid the price � many were im-
prisoned or killed � but they ultimately
won. . .
Today, more than ever, our country is in
dire need of people like Mr. Ford. Far too
many young men have either registered or
not without fully examining the ramifica-
tions of their actions. I wonder how many
of them, whether registered or not, have
closely examined their consciences and
acted accordingly.
As of Sept. 1, 1982, the General Ac-
counting Office's figures showed more
than 700,000 non-registrants. That en-
couraging figure (which, according to the
Selective Service, meant only a 93-percent
compliance rate � well below the 98 per-
cent the S.S. says it needs for the system to
be considered fair and effective) signifies
than an overwhelmingly large number of
citizens are not willing to submit to this law
and the aggressive foreign policy hidden
behind it.
Even at the height of the Vietnam con-
flict, compliance with draft registration
never fell below 98 percent.
History shows us that all draft registra-
tions have been followed by an actual draft
and, sooner or later, a war. And since
World War II. war cannot even be con-
sidered without realizing the possibility of
the use of nuclear weapons � which
definitely "transgress the human spirit
Russell Ford is one of the people who, to
put it in a more contemporarv way, is be-
ing "all that he can be" K following his
conscience. He is not willing to withhold
his protests until it will be too late
Hopefully, his statements and actions will
be noticed and fully realized by more of us.
Onlv time will tell.
History Smiles And Frowns
On Its Conscientious Kids
B MIKE HUGHES
Arguments such as the above, w hich are.
indeed, common in this "day and age
probably draw more attention to their in-
herent inconsistencies and ill logic than
anything else. To say the least, they take
far too much for granted.
Perhaps we have been rendered helpless-
ly paranoid by the tremendous influx of
futuristic 20th-century literature, the im-
pending tragedy of losing one's identity,
the overwhelming fear of becoming "an
unperson Unfortunately, this unjustified
paranoia has brought with it an equally in-
consistent counterbalance: an unquestion-
ed trust in conscience.
Russell Ford and those "select few"
others who have been prosecuted by the
federal government are said by their sup-
porters to have "acted on conscience All
praise to those who "act on cons-
cience
After all, they contend, if it weren't for
certain historic acts of civil disobedience
(hence, conscience), slavery would never
have been eradicated, women's suffrage
would never have transcended the
theoretical stage and our proud nation
would never have escaped the tyrannical
rule of imperial England.
What these "patriotic" proponents of
conscience fail to realize is that they have
errantly ventured a generalization without
fully considering its ramifications.
History has boasted several others who
have "acted on conscience Sure, Martin
Uuther King had a dream, but then again,
so did Adolph Hitler. And sure, our
forefathers (the likes of Thomas Jefferson,
Ben Franklin and Samuel Adams) had
ideas for bringing America out from under
the rule of tyrants. But then again, so did
the Avatollah Khomeini.
Those persons who revel in being dubb-
ed "liberals" � more often than not, the
same who oppose draft registration "for
reasons of conscience" � unfortunately
equate the term conscience with morality.
And in a broad sense � a very broad sense
the terms are semi-interchangeable.
But, once again, since morality, by defini-
tion, comes from within, praise-ndden
generalizations for "moral" individuals
and causes presuppose far too much.
After ali, their same "moral logic" ap-
plies to the likes of Idi Amin and Anastasio
Somoza, both of whom acted within the
confines of their "morals
But if these few expositions have failed
to communicate their intended purpose,
then perhaps the point is moot. Never-
theless, the inconsistencies of the issue at
hand have not yet been fully explored.
In the first place, opponents of the 1980
Selective Service Act, apparently bent on
"historical significance cite the "fact
that each draft registration resurgence
since this nation's inception has resulted in
an actual draft and a subsequent war
Although there is, indeed, some truth to
this contention, it seems the tacts have
once again, been misconstrued. Pa drat
resurgences (registration and COnscnptH�)
were, more often than not. expost ttcto
subsequent actions to meet the demands Of
existing wars. .
Personally. I do not adhere to he in-
famous "Frank Burns" mentality, tearing
the God-less Yellow hordes from the hast.
West, North or South. But equally mane is
the presumption that a capable strong
military is a senseless waste of federal
monev, especially in the 1980s.
Liberals contend that registration
resisters are being dealt an uniust punish-
ment, that the federal government, in pro-
ceeding with prosecutions, is acting unfair-
ly Needless to sav. these contentions are
unfounded. The penalties for failure to
register were made quite clear � long
before actual registration procedures
began.
Russell Ford may well be a moral in-
dividual. He may well possess good con-
scious fiber. But of all people, a group so
overly concerned with history and its
ramifications should realize that those who
opt for civil disobedience, right or wrong,
must pay the price.
Symposium Gives Food For Thought
. !� .t � rr�M.nvill� Pwrf Committee
By PAT O'NEILL
Three cheers for Dr. John Howell! His
installation was a grand affair for us all.
To many observers, the choice of Howell
as ECU'S eighth executive officer was not
only a good one but also one that will help
unify a campus that is still recovering from
the backlash of an all-too-rapid transition
(i.e Jenkins to Brewer to Howell in less
than five years).
Certainly, Howell has begun his leader-
ship on several high notes, the most impor-
tant being that he is accessible. He doesn t
limit his available time to his immediate
advisors. Rather, he makes himself accessi-
ble to everyone: students, faculty, media,
etc. . r
And Howell gets three more cheers for
his exemplary decision to hold his installa-
tion in conjunction with the Phi Kappa Phi
symposium titled "Toward the New
Millennium: Challenges and Dreams
The symposium gave all who attended the
opportunity not only to hear insightful lec-
tures from diverse disciplines but also to
actively participate in discussions.
Even several speakers who gave ad-
dresses during the formal installation pro-
gram � including Gov. Jim Hunt �
agreed to keep their topics in line with the
new millennium theme. To some extent,
this was accomplished.
But perhaps the person who stole the
show (although he probably didn't intend
to) was ECU Physics Professor Carl G.
Adler. His topic, "The Solar System of the
Future: In Our Image and Likeness was
certainly innocent enough, and, in and of
itself, didn't create much controversy, but
it was Adler's opening remarks that il-
lustrated his greatest insight into the not-
so-distant future.
Adler told his audience that unless the
world works co-operatively in an effort to
stop the nuclear arms race, there probably
wouldn't be much purpose in our discuss-
ing the future. Unless we "defeat the
almost undefeatable problem we face
Adler said, then we may not have a future
to contemplate.
Adler's keen insight into the vastness of
this issue � the threat of nuclear war �
was perhaps the most significant to be rais-
ed during the two-day scholarly event.
From my personal experiences knowing
Carl Adler, it's definitely safe to say that
he's no radical-liberal by most people's
standards. Indeed, I have never seen him
pop up at any Greenville Peace Committee
demonstrations.
That fact alone is the reason why Adler's
comments were so significant. He's a
scientist, an expert in physics and obvious-
ly an educated person. He didn't get up on
a soapbox or grab a bull horn. But in his
very own gentle and simple way, he gave us
all a thought to ponder.
Other speakers presented their insights
and thoughts in hopeful anticipation of the
new millennium. Adler also gave an ex-
citing look at what life in outer space may
be like someday. But unlike many of us
who often prepare for our futures in
reckless ways, Adler was able to focus his
attention for just a few minutes on the one
issue � perhaps the only one � that by
itself can prevent us from reaching the
dreams we have for the new millennium.
Jury
GREENSBOR
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accused seven (
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ill A LITTLE
HUSSY?

THE EAST CARPI 1N1AN
FEBRUARY 10, 1983
i ENtlOY
COUNSELING
EENASERS

WT
Fiber
a draft registra-
avtual draft
ai nd since
rvcn be con-
zing the possibility of
weapons which
uman pint
ie people who, to
a, is be-
aring his
withhold
be too late,
is will
b more ot us.
Frowns
us Kids
. defim-
rai e rdden
:ndividuais
far 1 much,
ame "moral logic" ap-
i ldi Amin and Anastasio
acted rtiihin the
� - have failed
led purpose,
m )1 Neer-
� the issue at
. . exph red.
� the 1980
� . bent on
the tact"
irgencc
n ha resulted in
� sequent war.
some truth to
tie fad have,
I ted Ha draft
b � and - ascription)
ten than not, expost facto,
meet the demands of
do not adhere to the in-
bk Burns" mentality, teanng
fellow hordes from the hast,
)- S rth. Hut e dually mane is
n that a capable, strong
senseless waste of federal
tall) in the 1980s.
mend that registration
jeing deal: an unjust punish-
tederal government, in pro-
is acting untair-
- ese contentions are
I" pena'ties for failure to
� quite clear � long
-anon procedures
ell be a moral m-
possess good con-
� all people, a group so
rrned with history and its
should realize that those who
edience, right or wrong.
ought
an dreenville Peace Committee
tt ions.
alone is the reason why Adler's
were so significant. He's a
in expert in physics and obvious-
fated person. He didn't get up on
or grab a bull horn. But in his
gentle and simple way, he gave us
Ight to ponder.
Speakers presented their insights
this in hopeful anticipation of the
fnnium. Adler also gave an ex-
at what life in outer space may
nmeday. But unlike many of us
In prepare for our futures in
lays, Adler was able to focus his
for just a few minutes on the one
�rhaps the only one � that by
prevent us from reaching the
have for the new millennium.
Jury Charges Cocaine Suspects
GREENSBORO,
N.C. (UPI) A
federal grand jury has
accused seven Colom-
bians with conspiring
to ship more than $100
million worth of co-
caine into the United
States.
The sealed indict-
ments filed Feb. 1 were
opened Tuesday after
three other Colombians
pleaded guilty Monday
to charges of possessing
and planning to sell $2
million worth of co-
caine at the Hilton Inn-
Airport during
December.
Two other men ac-
cused in the Hilton case
also are accused of tak-
ing part in the $100
million conspiracy.
Those men, Juan
Camilo Goez-Jaramillo
and Jose Luis Naranjo-
Sierra, have pleaded in-
nocent to the Hilton
charges and are being
held without bond in
the Ciuilford County-
jail.
Four more people are
in jails in their native
Colombia. They are
Humbert o Hoyos-
Castano of Manizales,
Gustavo Canas-Roldan
of Medellin, Claro
Cotes-Rosado of Yridia
and Gustavo de Jesus
Bermude7-Alzate of
Medellin. Assistant
U.S. Attorney Ben
White said the United
States is trying to ex-
Early Mistakes Set
Viet Nam War Fate
tradite those men to
this country for trial.
The seventh man,
Luis Emiro Jaramillo,
is in jail in Miami.
All are accused of
conspiring to import
about 649 pounds of
cocaine into the United
States. The cocaine was
seized Dec. 14 at Las
Flores Airport in El
Banco, Colombia.
Court documents say
the case apparently
began when Goez-
Jaramillo and Naranjo-
Sierra drew authorities'
attention in New York
by trying to obtuin a
plane to ferry cocaine
fromColombia into the
United States.
The indictments said
Drug Enforcement Ad-
ministration agent
John E. Gartland later
spoke with Luis Emiro
Jaramillo to discuss
shipping the cocaine to
North Carolina.
Gartland and fellow
DEA agent Bill Coller
travled to Florida and
Bogota, Colombia, to
continue discussion of
the deal.
On Nov. 3, Luis
Jaramillo inspected an
airstrip and a house in
Surry County to be us-
ed in the smuggling
venture, the indict-
ments said. The
documents also said
that on Dec. 8,
Bermudez-Alzate met
Gartland and State
Bureau of Investigation
agent Robert Clark and
told them about 330
pounds of cocaine
would be smuggled.
Gartland and Coller
met Hoyos-Castano
and the others on Dec.
14 at El Banco, Colom-
bia, where the indict-
ment said the cocaine
was seized.
f "JOSEPH'S"
I Maintenance Contracts
(or IBM's, Remington
SR101 s Typewriters
Police Start Check
Into Minges' Death
By GREG RIDEOLT
Greenville police are
investigating the
shooting death of
25-year-old Donald
Minges. The incident,
ruled a homocide by
medical examiner Stan
Harris, occurred early
Tuesday morning.
Minges is the son of
Dr. and Mrs. Roy
Minges of
Longmeadow Drive in
Greenville. He is the
nephew of board of
trustees member Jack
Minges.
According to police,
Minges had called them
around 5:50 a.m. Tues-
day to report that he
had heard strange
noises and thought so-
meone was trying to
break in to his home at
105 Templeton Drive.
Police officers arriv-
ed a short time later
and entered through
the rear door, which
they found open.
Minges was found lying
on the floor of his den
He had been shot one
time in the left side of
the chest. A 9mm pistol
was found next to his
bodv.
Assistant to the
chancellor Dick Blake
said he v�as saddened
b the death of Minges.
"1 he entire family has
together embraced tlm
university for manv
vears Blake said
"He was an outstan
ding young man
Minges is survived bv
hi'v parents, Dr and
Mrs. Rov Minges ot
Greenville; hi, sisters,
Virginia and Patricia;
and his brother,
Thomas Services will
be held at Wiikerson
funeral Home on fifth
Street todav at II am
LOS ANGELES
(UPI) � A retired
general says mistakes
by the U.S. military in
Vietnam in 1965 � a
crucial time after the
first concerted war ef-
fort began � doomed
the United States to
vears of stalemate and
retreat.
Retired It. Gen.
William Peers Jr who
headed the Army's in-
vestigation of the My
Lai massacre, said
Tuesday failure to take
two necessary, but
politically unpopular,
steps meant U.S. forces
could not win.
"Vv. e fought a war of
'gradually' (and one
that was) piecemeal
he told the largest
gathering of Vietnam
752-0545
cut and place on typewriter
Pershing II Missile
Test Fight Flawless,
Army Officials Say
CAPE
CANAVERAL, Fla.
(UPI) � The fourth
test flight of the con-
troversial Pershing II
surface-to-surface
missile went off
without a hitch
Wednesday and was
pronounced an ap-
parent success. Army
officials said.
The 35-foot missile
soared more than 200
miles into the at-
mosphere and landed
more than 900 miles
downrange south of
Bermuda, said an Ar-
my spokesman.
"It appeared to be a
good shot said Dave
Harris, a spokesman
for the U.S. Army
Missile Command.
"We know it impacted
in the general impact
area, but we won't
know for a few days
how successful the en-
tire flight was
The missile traveled
100 miles further than
previous test flights,
Harris said.
The first test flight of
the Pershing II last
summer ended in
disaster when the
rocket exploded just 17
seconds after liftoff
from Cape Canaveral.
The second test in
November at the White
Sands Missile Range in
New Mexico was con-
sidered a partial success
because the rocket
missed its mark on re-
entry.
The third test last
month at the Cape was
declared a complete
success.
The Perching II, to
be equipped with a
nuclear warhead, is
scheduled for deploye-
ment in West Germany
later this year. There is
growing opposition in
Europe to deployment
of the missiles.
The Pershing II gives
NATO the capability to
strike inside the Soviet
Union with a
European-based
missile.
Six more tests involv-
ing the Pershing II are
scheduled before
September.
War experts assembled
since the end of the
war.
The war went on, he
said, and the failure to
press for a quick vic-
tory turned the conflict
into "a Pentagon war
and not a people's
war
During today's ses-
sion, former South
Vietnamese leaders and
officials of the current
Communist regime
planned to discuss the
war's effects on Viet-
nam. The featured
speaker was Air Mar-
shal Nguyen Cao Ky,
former vice premiere of
South Vietnam.
Peers said he warned
his commanders at the
outset of the 1965
buildup that achieving
victory would require
two steps:
An initial commit-
ment of 650.000 Armv
troops, making up 12
full divisions, plus
Marine Corps and Air
Force personnel The
Armv figure is more
than triple the total
troop strength actually
committed to Vietnam
in 1965
A massive, im-
mediate gallup of Army
Reserve and National
Guard units to flood
Vietnam with trained
soldiers equipped to
win the war quickly.
Peers said the recom-
mendation was rejected
by Defense Secretary
Robert S. McNamara.
"1 think (what we ac-
tually did) stretched
things out to the point
that it gave the Viet
Cong and the North
Vietnamese more time
to infiltrate people and
supplies Peers said.
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1HI I ASIC AROl IN AN
H-BRUARY 10, 1983
Colleges Plan A id For Registration Reslsters
nnt.nued From Pa� 1 leadership bodies on that at present no final from several directions students
( ontinued l-rom rage i k ,w,c,rmt have and the tinal decision Alpri
At present the of issue
ot financial support for
draft resisters is being
debated among several
the campus.
Laura Alpnn. direc-
tor of student financial
aid at Swarthmore, told
The East Carolinian
pohc decisions have and the final decision
been made regarding would be made through
the matter. She added consensus agreement
that campus leaders are between the ad-
looking at the issue ministration and
Alpnn said some
people at Swarthmore
felt the federal aid
policy regarding
registration, signed into
I a u b President
Reagan last September,
is threatening the
school's abilitv to con-
tinue with its educa-
tional purposes and
goals
She also &aid mam
believe the law in-
terferes with the
school's admission pro-
cess b placing the
'Dram Shop' Compromise Stalled In Legislature
I J 1, r.iltt t
R-Xl EIC.H (I PI) � legislation appeared House supporters had
E fforts to reach a com- stalled Wednesday. reservations over a por-
prom.se over a dram Zeb Alley. Hunt's t.on ot the compromise
shop provision in Gov. legislative liaison, said prepared following
lames B Hunt Jrs no agreement had been day-long negotiations
anti-drunken driving reached and indicated with opponents.
Howell 'Not Pessimistic'
Of World Nuclear Fate
Continued From Page 3
succeed in this
endeaor.
Although he wasn't
present during Adler's
lecture. Howell gave
some of his personal in-
sights regarding the
nuclear threar.
"Personally. I'm not
as pessimistic as he is
Howell said. "I try not
to base my future on
any one thing(but)
certainly I'm in favor
of the nations of the
world moving ahead to
agree on a non-
proliferation treaty �
I'm in favor of arms
control � period
Howell recognized
that by his participa-
tion in the symposium,
Adler too, was showing
a sense of hope.
"I'd rather run have
the bomb there
Howell said. "But
there are ways of keep-
ing it under control
"General!) 1 agree
with Carl Adler's wan-
ting to control the
bomb Howell said,
adding that moving
toward total disarma-
ment was one option,
but not the only one.
�Tm not a single issue
person Howell said.
"There's a multiplicity
ot issues
Alley also said he
had been unable to
discuss the proposed
compromise with a key
Senate backer who
began preparing his
own version in prepara-
tion for a possible com-
mittee vote Thursday.
The dram shop pro-
vision is one of three
major items in Hunt's
proposal to crack down
on drunken driving in
North Carolina.
It would allow
lawsuits against bars
and stores that sell
alcoholic beverages to
an intoxicated or
underage customer w ho
later causes an acci-
dent. The measure
would restrict damages
to $500,000 but would
require businesses to
carry S 100.000 in in-
surance coverage for
individual injury claims
and $300,000 for multi-
ple claims arising from
a single accident.
Operators of bars
and restaurants con-
tend the insurance re-
quirements are ex-
cessive and premiums
would be prohibitive
for manv
establishments
Convenience and
grocerv store
operators, who sell beer
and wine for off-
premises use. have said
customers are not in
their stores long
enough for clerks to
determine if thev are
too drunk to be allowed
to make purchases
Sen. Henson Barnes.
D- Wayne, said
Wednesday he had
amendments prepared
to resolve those con-
cerns
Barnes, the Senate
sponsor ol Hunt's
72-page bill, said he
would ask a subcom-
mittee to stud) pro
posals lowering the in-
surance requirements
to $25,000 and S50.000
and removing off-
premises sales to intox-
icated customers irom
the dram shop pro-
posal.
All sales to underage
buyers would remain.
Barnes said.
Alley and aides to
Hunt prepared a
similar compromise
following discussions
with representatives oi
convenience stores and
groceries.
But Rep Martin
I ancaster, I)Wayne.
expressed concern ovci
one portion oi the bill
that would limit suits to
those filed under the
dram shop act.
I ancaster sai I
ds able to take on
quick glance
compromise, but in-
dicated he and other
lawmakers would
accept the limitai
because it would
ent injured parties
from tiling suit u
common law doctrines.
Nortl Carolina
courts have never ruled
on the question of
liability bv a bai
store operator, he
I ancastei aid the
: in
applies o n I v
establishments holding
alcoholic bevei tg
mits, and a limita
on suits could prt s
- s against
owners
proof on the
school, as opposed to
the Department ol
Defense 01 ;he Depart
ment of Education
"It's an
ministrative burden to
hae us do the poll-
ing Mpnn said "It's
an inapporpriate
response tor the Selec-
tive (l �
obligate) the tinat
aid office instead ol the
Department of Educa-
tion or the Department
ol Defei
Vlpru add i
as not sure when
the college's I i
sion will be made
Maluticl
I ai I ham had made
tingency to
de students
cgister with
financial
seerai months -��
the law a passed
an amendment to th�
Defense Departn
Authorsat : Vd
school's new policy
ffect a
gned
i
Ma sa:d
�as rertain
� - exact numb
ts students who did not
register, but from
��arying reports thev
predicted the aid pro
gram would cost the
school between S 10.000
and Si.000 in adds
tional expenses from
direct grants to
students and an
undetermined am
from loans
I arlham plans to
provide the extra Kinds
through the school's
regular scholarship
budget as well j
through supp " pi
, ided by i
alumni 1 �
be coming fi
established loan tund
tha1 had beei
use by the - I
The ' cdei
is I
� . an) act
.ement of 1
� i
ling "
or ha
stude-
.
place, b
ild be ass
l . g �. � �
bes ns


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ECU Students
RE'
Solve The Great Poker Shoot-Out
In today s issue ol this college paper
you 11 rind a BUSCH Beer Contest Poster
Save it You 11 need it to solve
THE GREAT POKER SHOOT-OUT
You 11 also need nve sets ol clues The
first two are on this page The next three
sets wall appear in special BUSCH Beer ads
in this college paper The tinal ad will
include a toll-lree number lor you to call
with your answer
See the poster in today s paper lor
complete contest details and official rules
Don t be left out! If your complimentary
BUSCH" Beer poster is missing, copies
may be picked up at your campus
newspaper office while supply lasts
HERE IS YOUR FIRST SET OF CLUES
So you �e got it all figured noted Ramdance
as he and me BUSCH Cassidy watched the big
poker game at the Last Chance
I Saloon
� - Nothm to it said Cassidy
Frinstance only two queens
have been dealt and they re not
m the same hand And lust look
at Digger Dan He s brought min-
-
?1
.CLEARANCE-E
a shovel asked the
I don t know nothin obout
poker said the Ramdance Kid
as he watched tne high-stdkes
game being played at trie Ldst
Chdnce Saloon
Shucks poker s easy to figure responded
BUSCH Cossidy Matter ot tact it you listen real dose
to what I m gonna say you ll find out who s the
winner and the five cards in the winning hand
Cdssidy blew me from off his ice-cold BUSCH
Beer and continued First they re playm with a
52 card deck no Oker Each of the five players has
two cards up and three cards down which means
25 cards have been dealt And I can name every
one
Through peekinasked the Kid
Through deduction said BUSCH Cassidy
Heck I can tell you right now that nobody s got o
deuce or a a and that everybody s got two pair or
better
"I'm impressed said Ramdance
What's more Cassidy went on theres not o
straight-shooter in the bunch Not that the players
are crooked - iust cold blooded Take Black
Bart - he s downright heartless, and the same
goes tor Diamond til
"What else inquired Ramdance
Later said Cassidy
BUSCH't
mg equipment with him
Whats he got-o pick.
Kia
"It's a digging tool of rather substantial size
said Cassidy Now excuse me while I get us a
couple of BUSCH Beers I'm parched from all this
explainin
When Cassidy returned he raised his gldss of
mellow BUSCH m the direction of Diomond Lil
What s that all abouP inquired Ramdance
I always toast a woman whos true to her
name said Cassidy Now to continue it you count
an Ace os 1 dll the way up to a King as 13. well the
five cards in edch player s hand add up to the same
number
Do tell said Ramdance And what might that
number be9
"Later said Cassidy
(Look for the 3rd
& 4th set of clues in
this paper next
week)
Saturday. Feh.12 to Saturday. Feb.
SnoesWarm ups Raincoats
-undershirts Hiking
-j�'��-��-�
.�JsS BUSCH!
Ltyand
BIG savings FOR EVERT
-Shop this Saturday-
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.

i
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La.
! I c 11
thi- Si
Hendi
muk
ticket
"5"
TlfH:
B
Tne v 1
rubber MM
decline ll
not die. bi
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other inch
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People aj
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The poj
a mass
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ations
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i.19
IKYQNE
I Ht 1 si c Akol IN1AN
Style
FEBRUARY 10, 1983
Modern Problems
Marriage Vows Get Tougher
W DAVID KNOX, Ph.D.
Npmat 1 �� ! hr tailarnlininn
lt was a verv good ear" is the Uric of a Frank
"sinatra standard. I he phrase reflects what ou and your
husband will probablv experience during your tirst
twelve months ol marriage Indeed, most studies show
that young married couples are among the happiest peo-
ple in our society And the are never more happv than
in their first ear But your first year of marriage also
will involve changes from the courtship phase ot youi
relationship rhese include changes in your love feel-
ings, your sexual relationship, and the relationship with
your in-laws
I OVE: The romantic love of courtship is sometimes
all consuming you think constantly about your part-
ner and feel driven to be with him. You sparkle with
feelings ol happiness in anticipation ot being together
In marriage you will still enjoy being with your patner
and the feelings of love will still be there. But in time,
even a tew months, will mellow these feelings. Most
couples say that then intense love feelings ol courtship
become softer, smoother, and more comfortable after
marriage. "I love him more than I did before we were
married said ora, a wife of tour monthsBut I
don't feel the compulsion to be with him everv minute
like I did. He can be studying and I can be watching
1 V. in another room and 1 still feel close to him. V hile
the love is less exciting it feels deeper and more com-
fortableOther couples sa that their love feelings
greatly intensify the first year and there is no
"mellowing effect "It keeps getting stronger everv
dayconfessed Diana. "lve heard that these love feel-
ings can't go on forever, but it must slow down some
time after the eighth month
A tew couples report that the love feelings of their
premarital davs wear ofl abruptly. Manv of these
spouses had haunting doubts about their marriage dur-
ing a stormy courtship with frequent arguments and an
on ofl engagement.
SEX: I ike love, sex will also undergo some changes
during your first year. Frequency declines tor most mar-
ried couples but the quality improves. "The urgency to
have sex disappears after you're married said Susan.
"After a while you discover that your husband isn't go-
ing to vanish back to his apartment at midnight that
he's going to be there all night, everv night. You don't
have to have sex everv minute because you know you've
got plentv of time. Also, you've got work and other
responsibilities, so sex takes a lower priority than before
you were married Even though the constant
availability of a sexual companion and increased
responsibilities may reduce the frequency of sex, such a
decline does not imply that sex has become less mean-
ingful. Rather, sex in marriage takes on a richer and
deeper quality. You are now a committed couple not on-
lv in a personal hut a legal sense. You have extended
yourself to each other to the fullest extent, and your sex-
ual relationship will express itself in the context of that
commitment. "Jim and 1 enjoyed sex before we were
marriedrecalled Vickie, a bride of eleven months.
"And it was good then. But it feels better or closer now
and I'm not talking about the physical part
Quality improves not only because you feel more
comfortable with each other but because you become
more aware of each other's preferences. "I thought I
knew what she liked before we were marriedshared
one new husbandBut she's more comfortable telling
and showing me what turns her on. And I'm still learn-
ing "A quality sexual relationship results from such
feedback and time. 1 ike the Boston Pops orchestra, it
sounds good because they've been practicing. About 20
percent o spouses will not have intercourse before their
wedding night. Mostly because of religious values, they
will enter marriage as virgins. The fact that they have
waited to have intercourse with each other will give
them a unique feeling of commitment. But they also will
experience a decline in the frequency of intercourse the
longer they are married. Such a decline will happen
throughout marriage. An old joke reflects awareness of
this decline. A friend of the bride and groom gave them
a half-gallon jar on their wedding day with the follow-
ing instructions taped on it: "Every time you have inter-
course during your first year of marriage, put a pennv in
this uir. Then, beginning with your second year, take a
penny out everv time you have intercourse. It will take
you five years to empty thei jar, which you will till in
one.
1N-1 AW S: 1 ike love and sex, changes will also occur
with your in-laws. "It's important says Dr. Ed Hart,
Professor Emeritus at Florida State University, "that
young couples make good, solid friends of their in-laws
so that they will not become out-laws Dr. Hart who
has performed over 1 .(XX) weddings, says that his
premartial conferences always include a discussion of
in-laws and the importance of establishing or continuing
a good relationship with them in the first year.
Most couples report an improved relationship with
See MARRIAGE, Page 8
Een today's hippest couples are making stricter commitments to their relationship
Health Education Getting A
New Mixed-Media Treatmen
Lazar Gosman At Hendrix Tonight
Talented and revered Russian conductor l.aar Gosman leads
the Soviet Emigre Orchestra into Mendenhall Student (enter's
Hendrix Theatre tonight at 8 p.m. for an evening of exciting
music. The orchestra replaces formerly scheduled Orpheus. For
ticket availability, inquire at the Central Ticket Office, MSC, at
757-6611, ext. 266. The program is sponsored h the Depart-
ment of I niversity Unions Artists Series committee.
By EMILY CASE
Is Science Sexist? bv Michael
Ruse, D. Reidel (1981), 299 pp
$42.00
Health Education by Television
and Radio, ed. bv Manfred Meyer,
KG. Saur (1981), $24.00
Ruse's treatise, is for specialists.
It you are interested in the
philosophic status of evolutionary
theory, in the important distinction
between Saltationism (false) and
Neo-saltationism (true), in Karl
Popper's basic mistake, in theology
before and after Darwin, in the
recombinant DNA debate, or in
sociobiology (Ruse's forte), this is
vour book. The chapters on genetic
counselling and on homosexuality-
are weaker. Read slowly.
Health Education is an anthology
of contributions to a 1980 Munich
conference. I nighly recommend
that every person not already
familiar with the world health scene
read Charles Morrow's opening
three pages. He sketches a true scene
of medical dehumanization in the
first world as well as the third:
"Deprived ofcommunication
with their doctors, millions are turn-
ing to self-care and self-
medication Then he reminds us
that the doctor-hospital system is
helpless to influence destructive life-
styles, that politicians despair at the
neverending explosion of costs while
children are deprived of available
care because of ignorant or tearful
mothers.
1 hat is in the first world, our
world. In the third, the pitiful hor-
ror is hardly imaginable � looking
only at deaths; two African children
per minute from malaria alone, one
child everv two words (as Muttow
reads his paper) from water-borne
diseases alone.
Yet Morrow's message, he says, is
not of despair but o hope. The
Health Eor All program target is ac-
cess to "basic health care" for every
person on planet Earth in twenty
years. It asks the creation of "a net-
work o concerned broadcasters,
north and south, east and west
Morrow is the World Health
Organization's Division Director in
charge of the global program
"Health Information of the
Public Not all his tellow con-
tributors are sure that the problems
can be solved this soon. But all are,
like him. highly qualified to speak
to the challenge.
I found significant facts on pages
18, 25, 29, 35, 108. 132 and 198.
among 389 pages of valuable
material, which precede a 60-page
bibliography. Chapter areas are
Problems and Strategy; Com-
munication Research; Programs for
Health Education; Broadcasting
Program Ideas; and Cooperation of
Educators and Broadcasters.
Tuluhungwa's paper is particular-
ly strong for solid thinking based on
hard experience 1 he chapters by
the Germans, and of Grosset in the
U.K look like excellent models tor
us to try. How about it, professors
Rees and Byrd?
Call numbers for the above books
are QH311 (Fuse) and RA440.55
Health Education)
Next week's books, it the editor
can find space, include The i I A In
Guatemala bv a history professor,
and Indira dandhi bv her cousin
ind political opponent.
Bowie Looking To Max
Exposure In '83 Media
Rrconf
NEW YORK � Starring roles in
three feature films, release of a new
studio LP and a six-month tour
spanning four continents will make
David Bowie a very visible
"commodity" in 1983.
The fact has not escaped the at-
tention of America's corporate
boardrooms as giant industrial com-
panies bid feverishly for the right to
sponsor the artist's world :our.
which will kick off this spring (April
or May) and extend through
November.
According to a spokesman tor
Bowie, bids are coming not only
from the usual rock sponsors
breweries, winemakers and cigarette
companies � but from at least one
automobile manufacturer General
See BOWIE. Page'
Book Views Shaky Future Of U.S. Industry
B JAY STONE
si�ff Wrllw
The American automobile, steel,
ruober and textile industries are in
decline. In all likelihood they will
not die, but they will never again en-
joy the pre-eminence in relation to
other industries that they have had
since World War 11.
Micro-electronics, biotechnology,
robotics and other new Hi-Tech in-
dustries are burgeoning to take their
place. The demographics of the
country are in transition as well.
People are leaving the cities and
large urban centers and they are
moving to outlying rural areas and
small towns. .
The population is also involved in
a mass exodus from the northern
states and it is moving to the
southwestern and western states, in
addition to Elorida.
This is part of the picture
presented in the new best-selling
book. Megatrends, written by John
Naisbitt. Naisbitt, who is chairman
of the Naisbitt Group, a
Washington, DCbased research
and consulting firm, arrived at his
conclusions by virtue of a method
known as "content analysis
Content analysis is a relatively
new approach to gathering informa-
tion on trends in societies which was
first applied during World War II
by the intelligence community in
order to gain insight into
developments in Nazi Germany.
The method itself basically consists
of analyzing the content of
newspapers from the major popula-
tion centers across the country.
The findings in Megatrends are
based on an analysis of more than
two million local articles about local
events in the cities and towns of the
nation during a twelve year period.
As a result of his research Naisbitt
has concluded that there are ten ma-
jor trends that are restructuring our
society:
� The transition from an industrial
society to an information society.
� The proliferation of "high
touch" human responses to
technology (for instance, the
Holistic Health and Human Poten-
tial movements).
� The transition from a national to
a world economy due to competi-
tion from foreign industry.
� The switch from basing our
political and industrial decisions on
short term profits and considera-
tions to basing them on long term
rewards.
� The tendancy in the United States
toward decentralization of political
and economic power.
� The emphasis upon self-reliance
that is emerging in the present era.
� The shift from representive
democracy to direct participatory
democracy.
� The transition from a society bas-
ed upon top-down heirarchical in-
situtions to one based on diffuse
pluralistic networks.
� The population shift from the
north to the south and west.
� The transition from a limited op-
tion eitheror society to one with
mulitple options.
Taken together these trends con-
sititute a radical transformation of
the socio-economic and cultural
realities of American life.
Naisbitt's chapter on the transi-
tion from a national ecomony to a
world economy is particularly
valuable because of his willingness
to go into specifics, even though his
work as a whole lacks detail. In a
subsection of the chapter, for exam-
ple, he explains the globalization of
the automobile industry and gives us
cogent reasons why the Japanese
automobile industry has usurped
America's domination of the
world's automotive market:
"The United States has lost its
postition as the world's premier
auto maker. It takes Japan eleven
hours to build a car; American
workers do it in thirty-one. Japans
robot-equipped Zama plant builds
an automobile in nine hours flat. In
1980 Japan became the number one
automobile maker in the world, ex-
ceeding U.S. production by an
almost unbelievable 40 percent "
But, Naisbitt points out. this does
not mean that the American
automobile industry can somehow
gain back the glory and profit of a
by-gone era by increasing produc-
tivitiy. A key trend, he asserts, is the
move toward global saturation in
the auto industry.
"Half the American population
owns a car already, and in Europe,
where public transportation is
superior to that of the United
States, the demand is satisfied with
one-third of the people owning cars.
The replacement market in
automobiles that's left will fall far
short of the dynamic growth market
that we've known for the past thirty
See INDUSTRY, P�ge 8
t
�M







8
THE EAST CAROL INI ANEEBRUARY 10. 1983
New Marriage Vows A Bitch
U.S. Industry's Future
Loaded With Surprises
Continued I rom Page 7
jobs
Continued From Page "7
their in-laws the first year of marriage. For one
thing acceptance increases on the part ot the in-
laws One ne� husband recalled, "My in- laws
�ere always skeptical of methey thought 1 was
a plavbov and really didn't care about Margie.
But since the marriage. 1 think they trust me
more. We lived together before we were married
and alwavs felt a little guilty around them
because we were deceiving them. But those feel-
ings go once vou get married
Other in-law relationships get worse after
marriage. Some in-laws never accept the person
their child marries. "Mom wouldn't accept
anybody I married because she knew it meant I
would leave home said one wife. "Since Dad
died. Mom and 1 have had a close relationship
and she can't give me up � she blames Bill for
taking me away from her. I felt caught in the
middle, but have decided it's her problem if she
cannot accept my husband
Even negative in-law relationships such as this
improve with time. Grandchildren make a dif-
ference. Since the in-laws usually want access to
their grandchildren, it no longer becomes expe-
dient to keep the distant feelings intact. So while
most in-laws relationships improve the first year,
even those that become stressful will improve if
and when the couple have a baby.
While love feelings and the excitement ot being
married will buov your relationship the first few
months, vou can help to ensure a good year by
keeping the communicatsion channels open,
making compromises, and avoiding stressful
career entanglements.
COMMUNICATING: One of the most fre-
quent problems couples brings to marriage
counseling is "we don't communicate While
they agree that they could "talk with each other
about anything" before they got married, they
seem puzzled as to "whaUhappened In general,
what happens is that one or both spouses begin to
stop telling the other about feelings and
preferences. One women said that she did not
want to tell her husband how she reallv felt about
his table manners because she didn't want to hurt
his feelings. But her silence spread to other areas
including her feelings about his spending habits
("he'd buy anything he saw").
While she wasn't saying anything, she was feel-
ing resentful, angry, and hurt. When she finally
told him what he was doing that upset her, he
reacted with amazement.
You and your husband can avoid this pattern
bv continuing to keep your feelings, thoughts,
and preferences up front. While such disclosure
does not mean that you share everything inside of
you (that isn't healthy either), it does mean that
when your partner does something that you do
not like, you tell him. Also, you might ask him
about things you do that he doesn't like.
It isn't always easy to discuss behaviors that
are upsetting to the other. But it keeps your rela-
tionship from drifting into a state where you
avoid each other because of the negative
behavior that you haven't discussed.
"Jim was a DJ for a local radio station and
was away on nights and weekends when we first
married said Dorothy. "1 didn't mind when we
were dating because I would sit at the station
with him, but I began to resent that we couldn't
have a normal life � spend our evemngs and
weekends together like other married people.
Since his career was art (as was mine), he agreed
to give up the music station if 1 would use some
of my savings to buy a kiln for us to make and
sell pottery. Now our evenings are spent spinning
wheels of clay and baking our creations �
together
Just as you may tell your partner when
something is wrong, it is equally impotant to ex-
press vour positive feelings. The affectionate
phrases and embraces now characteristic of your
relationship will be just as important in marriage.
"I love you "I feel great when I'm with you
and "You make me happy" feel good to say and
to hear.
COMPROMISING: Conflict in marrige is in-
evitable. The probability that you and your hus-
. band will agree about everything in you marrige
is zero. But conflict isn't bad. It means that part-
ners are expressing their thoughts and
preferences � that their feelings are out in the
open. The more serious problems mentioned
above result when there is no conflict because the
partners aren't talking and their feelings have
gone underground. Negociating a compromise is
the answer to conflict. You won't get everything
your way and neither will your husband. Each
must give some ground for both to win. Ex
amples of conflict that couples reported during
their first year include:
� She wanted a one-half carat diamond for her
engagement rings; he thought it was silly to spend
2,000 for a "rock She put up half the money for
the diamond; he put $1,000 down on a car for her
� He wanted to snow ski in Vermont on their
honeymoon; she wanted to go to the Bahamas.
They went to Disney World.
� He wanted to buy Carnation Instant Breaktast
because he likes its taste; she wanted to buy cereal
because it would save them money. They bought
both and alternate what they have for breakfast
each day. .
� He wanted her to get a job and put him througn
school- she wanted him to get a job and put her
through school. Each decided to work parttime
and go to school part-time.
� She wanted a baby; he didn't (he had two
children from a previous marriage). He agreed to
have a baby if she would wait two years before
conceiving.
See TUT, Page 9
�mcs
ft"
og�:�o
�Q-
years.
Furthermore, the
Third World ill not
need to buy
automobiles from us
because they are last
acquiring their own
automobile assembU
lines. The same basic
story holds true for
other industries in
eluding steel, textiles,
rubber, ship building,
machine tools, and
petrochemicals.
These industries are
moving to developing
countries where lower
wages or easier access
to raw materials, coupl
ed with increasingly ef
ficient worldwide com
munication and
transportatins, make
high volume produc-
tion more profitable.
Now the good news
According to Naisbitt a
huge entrepreneural ex-
plosion is starting to
happen in the United
States. In the 1950s, he
says, we were creating
new businesses at the
rate of 93,000 per ear.
Today we are creating
new small businesses at
the rate of about
600,000 a year. And
these new businesses
are creating new
for the rest of uv
Much of this
vigorous economic
growth is m new
technologies like micro-
electronics and alter-
native energy sources.
In tact, Naisbitt
predicts that ten years
rom now, the elec-
tronic indttiv will be
bigger than auto and
�aeel are today. Among
other areas of intensive
growth will be
biotechnology, mining
of the seabeds.
robotics, fiber optics
and lasers.
In addition, accor
ding to the author, we
are not presently in the
midst of a national
recession. Some areas
of the country are in a
virtual depression as
their industrial base is
tailing apart while
other parts are in the
midsdt of an economic
hoom. To illustrate this
point Naisbitt com-
pares the unemploy
ment rate of cities like
Detroit (12.4 percent)
� and Buffalo (9 6 per
:ent) with cities like
Austin (4.1 percent)
and Denver (4 per-
cent).
In discussing this
trend, he lists ten cities
of opportunity Austin,
Phoenix. Denver. San
Antonio, Tampa, Salt
lake City, San Jose,
Tuscon. San Diego,
and Albequerque
These cities are quite
literally modern boom
towns because of the
growth of new m-
dusdtnes in them or
near-by and thev will
continue to be into the
forseeable future
Though Megatrends
offers us an optimistic
look at America's
future, some of
Naisbitt's ideas about
how this future will be
brought about are
rather disquieting
Despite these flaws,
however. Megatrends
,s, by and large, a
valuable contribution
to the public's
understanding of the
changes in the contem-
porary era that are
reshaping our lives. It
will be interesting to
watch Mr. Naisbitt's
ten major trends con-
tinue to take shape.
Fa
To

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rp rises
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vv ten cities
: Austin.
i IVnver. San
1 impa. Salt
san Jose,
,m. San Diego,
hequerque
( ties are quite
modern boom
ausc of the
new in-
them or
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are
Megatrends
- . - optimistic
m erica's
some OI
is about
t wiii be
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rs� flaws,
Megatrends
arge. a
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'RHDCllY
Family Unit Surviving
Tortuous '80s, So Far
THE EAST CAROI INI AN
FFBRUARY 10, 1983
9
Continued From Page 8
"The sooner couples discuss hardcore issues the bet-
ter says Dr. Marty Zusman, Chairman of the
Sociology Department, Indiana University Northwest in
Gary, Indiana. "For most couples, their first year of
mamage will be time to talk about what they really ex-
pect and want from each other. Their ability to
negociate differences will have a very positive impact on
their relationship
"PRIORITIZING In addition to keeping com-
munication channels open, it will be important to avoid
becoming entangled in a career to the point that it
chokes your marriage. During courtship, it is easy to
avoid such entanglement. Each partner regards the rela-
tionship as primary and nothing else (parents, friends,
school, career) is allowed to interfere. After marriage,
other interests will increase in importance but the
relatonship must remain primary. But giving your rela-
tionship priority over a career won't be easy. Your
employer will judge, pay. and promote you on the basis
of the work you do. Such performance requires time
and energy. Since you don't have unlimitied amounts of
either, you will need to pace yourself.
Such pacing does not imply that both you and your
partner will agree that career demands should take
precedence. Studying for an exam, writing a report,
preparing for a conference are all part of career
demands that must be satisfied. Time must be allocated
for these considerations. Likewise, time also must be
set aside for each other. Just as in courtship you had
dinner at a restaraunt, saw a movie-play, and "fooled
aroundyou must also ensure that time for each other
occurs on a regular basis. "It's been hard said one
wife, "with Mike in his new job and me trying to finish
my degree. We've boin been incredibly busy. But we
staked out Saturday night as 'our night I don't think
we would be together if we had not scheduled 'us
Some couples have to adapt to more changes than
others in their first year. Bob and Louise experienced
quite a few. They moved to another city, bought a
house, Louise wrote her dissertation for her Ph.D Bob
changed careers and enrolled in medical school and
Louise became pregnantIt's been a strain at times
said Louise, "but it's been the happiest year of our
lives. Loving each other and going through the changes
with someone you love is what makes the difference
As one of the 2 Vi -million couples who will marry this
year, you are about to begin a very exciting, loving
adventure. While both you and your relationship will
change, sharing your life with someone you love will
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VALENTINE VIEWPOINTS
Some valentines are s�r�t and frilrv.
While others are positively silly!
Some have riddles�these arc fun).
And a lot are mushy and overdone.
Some are gilt-edged, sleek and classy,
And others are best described as t
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Valentine's Day is February 14th.
Don't forget all those special
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f





1 HI I ASI I AROI INIAN
Sports
Fl liki akv id. ivhi
I'aKC l'�
League-Leading W&M Whisks Bucs
B KKN BOLTON
lor the second time this season,
the ECl Pirates were beaten sound
y bv she William ft Mary Indians.
this time b a score of 70-54 in last
night's contest
The league-leading Indians, who
have now won 10 out of their last
12, beat the Pirates 72-51 in a game
played last month.
Last night's contest could have
been taken, as a testimonial to the
importance ol tree throw shooting.
The Indians were 28 oi 34 from
the line, compared to 12 ol Is tor
the Pirates The free throws were
the difference, as both teams made
21 field goals.
William sV Mary was led in scor-
ing b Iony rraver, who hit 15 out
of i( free throw attempts and
finished with 21 points. Travel has
now converted on 77 ol 84 tree
throws (91 6 percent).
I he two ECU-W& !vf games have
almost been mirror images ol each
other. In both games. I l I 's
Johnny Edwards was bothered with
fouls and wasn't able to perform up
to his standards (IS.4 points and 8.4
rebounds per game).
In the first game, Edwards was
held to a season-low Five points In
last night's game, he finished with
13. but his absence was felt atter he
picked up his fourth personal foul
with 16:45 left in the game
The two teams played evenly at
the start ol the game, but a 12 5
spurt during the last eight minutes
put he Indians up 29-21 at halftime.
Both halves were contrasted b
the number ol personal fouls called.
In the first halt, there were only
eight fouls called, but 34 personals
were whistled during the last 20
minutes.
Edwards picked up his fourth
foul with W & M leading 28-23, and
sat out the next six minutes.
When hdwards re-entered with 10
minutes remaining, the Indians had
widened their margin to 12 � 46-34.
William & Mary came into the
game as an excellent free throw
shooting club, with a team mark of
78 percent.
"We knew coming in here that it
thev started shooting tree throws,
we would have problems ECU
coach Charlie Harrison said after
the game.
lhe Indians also weren't too
shabby from the field, with their
53.8 percent considerably better
than ECU'S 39.6 percent.
The Pirates were unable to solve
W & NTs changing zone defenses, a
tactic which went a long way in
shutting down Edwards' inside play.
"We had our chances, but we
didn't take advantage ol them
Harrison said. "We had a lot of
shots that just wouldn't drop.
Sophomore guard Bruce Peartree
matched Edwards' total ol 13 points
to lead the Pirates in scoring. Barry
Wright added 11 points betore foul-
ing out with 1:30 lett.
The Indians had tour players in
double figures. Besides Traver,
Keith Cieplicki scored 16, Kevin
Richardson added 11, and Brant
Weidman chipped in 10.
ECU is now 1-6 in the EC AC -
South and 10-11 overall, while the
Indians are now 5-0 and 13-6.
The Pirates return to action this
Saturday night when thev travel to
Richmond, Va. to take on the Bap-
tist Buccaneers.
Bruce Peartree
Barr Wright
Football Staff Signs
Best Players In State
fter
lhe m
much persistency, ECU
ost sought-after running
Football Coach
hacks in N.C.
Ed Emory wi
sign 10 top plavers, including two
After months and months of
recruiting, the ECU football
coaching stafl received then reward
Wednesday by signing the best crop
ot football players in the state.
Nine highly-touted high school
football players from the Eastern
portion of North Carolina, and a
South Carolina standout have sign-
ed grant-in-aids to plav football at
Past Carolina Unviersity, according
to Head Coach Pd Emory.
Highlighting the impressive list
are running backs I errv Paige ol
Whiteville and Bubba Waters ol
Bath and quarterback Darrell Speed
ot Santord High School.
Others on the list include
linebackers Bruce Simpson ol
Jacksonville, Ron Cilliard ol
Garner and John Williamson of
Scotland County. Also signed are
defensive backs Ellis DiHahunt of
Jacksonville and Brian Goodwin of
Washington and offensive lineman
Petey Davis of Scotland County.
Medrick Rainbow, from Conway,
S.C was the co-captain ol the
South Carolina Shrine Bowl and
was all-state and all-conference in
the 4-A region for two years. Rain-
bow, who is a good student, made
the all-area (Horry-Georgetown
County) team for two years and
made the all-lower state team.
Paige and Waters were two of the
most sought-after running back- in
the state ol North C arohna. Paige
rushed tor over 4,500 vards during
his career at Whiteville High while
leading his squad to two SCCOnd-
place finishes in the state champion-
ship. Paige scored 26 touchdowns
his senior season and was named
the Bluehips magazine Gold 1 isi
1 he 6-0, 187-pound was also named
10 the Orlando Sentinel's all-S itl
team, the AC C area top l'1 B
Chip Prospects list, and the
Hoanoke Vs lop Five in North
Carolina list. Paige was an all State
selection bv the Associated Press ai d
the Greensboro Daily Sews He
made the all-East team in 1982
Waters, a 6-1, 205-pound stick ol
dynamite, gamed over 5,600 vards
in three seasons at Bath High
School. Waters rushed tor 2.360
yards and 24 touchdowns his senior
year. 1 . 7 '� vards and 18
touchdowns his junior season and
1,340 yards and 17 touchdowns dur-
ing his sophomore campaign.
Waters was a Hlue i hips magazine
Ciold-l ist selection as well a- being
on both the A( I"op 100 list ai
the Hoanoke Sews lop 25. Water;
was an all-1 ast selection the
previous three years
Simpson, a 6-2, 205-pound
linebacker from Jacksonville, was
named to the Hoanoke Sews 1 op 25
list and made both the Associated
f'ress and (,reenshoro Daily Sews
all-State teams.
Simpson was al
Gilliard, a 6-2, 222 :
linebacket from Garnei
10.5 tackles per gar i 1982 wI
averaging two quarterback sacks ?;�
outing The all-Cap Eight (
ference selection was the Ra -
Sports Club "Player ol the Year"
Wake County. Gilliard wa- ah
Metro in Raleigh.
Williamson was a Shrine H �
cipant and was listed in the
25 bv the Hoanoke es "he 6-2,
218-p '� linebacker attended
Scotland County High Scl
DiHahunt, a 6-0, 1"
defensive bask from Jacks i
High participated in the v
Bowl and was tabbed by the
Hoanoke es lop 25. He wa also
all-East.
Goodwin, a 6-0. I BO p
defensive back trom nearby
Washington, was named to
second-team all-Easi squad Da
hails from Scotland County H
Scfww a 6-3, 260 poui d I
tensive lineman.
Speed l as i
Hoanoke hv
� 533 yards Speed
a igainsi Scotland � High
w here he gamed 178 vards on I -
ries. speed, named I C(.
rop rea 10 als went 29-1 i2
tor rs yards pass
Meet In Minges
I asl Carolina University foot-
will feature a continued
upgrading ol the schedule for
future vears. both home and away.
Director ol Athletics Dr. ken
Karr announced today home and
home games with Temple I niversi-
tv ot Miami, lhe Pirates will plav
both the Owls and Hurricanes on
the toad in 1983, but both will ap-
pear in Ficklen Stadium during the
ls�M season.
Earliei announced home and
home games tor 1983 and 1984 are
with the University ol Southern
Mississippi and the I niversity ol
Southwestern 1 ouisiana. I SM will
be in Ficklen in 1984, while I SI
will apear in 1983.
The 1983 schedule features
games against the top three schools
in Honda, N.C. Mate and
Missouri, in addition to those
alreadv noted.
The Pirates will open the 1983
slate with road games at Florida
State on Sept. 3. and at N.C . State
on Sept. 10.
1983 Football Schedule
Sept. 3
Sept. Id
Sept. r
Sept
()ct.
Oct.
Oct.
Ocl
Oct
Nov. 5
Nov. 12
Nov. 19
24
1
8
15
21
29
at Florida State
at N.C . State
Ml RRAN. STATE
at Miami (Ha.)
at Missouri
S.W. LOl ISI AN A
at Temple
at Honda
h. II NN. STATE
(pen Date
W1I 1 1AM & MARY
at Southern Mississippi
Friday and Saturday. February 11
and 12 East Carolina University
and McDonald's will sponsor the
28th Annual Atlantic Seaboard ln-
terscholastic Swimming and Diving
Championships in the Minges
Aquatic Center. The meet, begun in
19ss:i brings together some oi the
tophigh school swim teams in the
East. In 1983, over 70 teams are ex-
pected to participate in the boys'
and girls' competition.
According to Meet Director Ray
Scharf, "We should have a good
turnout. 1 his is one ot the oldest
and best championships on the Easl
Coast. There have been some really
outstanding young swimmers come
here and then go on to nationally-
recognized swim programs
I ast vear's winner. Calvert all ol
Tow son. Maryland, returns to de-
fend his title. Calvert Hall. 16-time
Maryland state champion, has col-
lected 11 team wins at ASISDC.
Their strongest challenge comes
from the Peddle School ol New
Jersev, winners in 1981.
In the girls' division, the Pet
School tries tor its third coi .
win, with Mercersburg cadcm
Pennsylvania expectecl
stifl competetition
Doing preliminaries begin 1
at 6:30 p.m with swimn
prelims starting Saturday n
at 8:30 a.m. Finals th d
and swimming are scheduled
Saturday at 5:30 p.m. lhe evei
held at the Minges U . (
on the ECU campus and
charge to the public.
Weekend
lhe ECU Women's Basketball
team will play host to nationally-
ranked heyney State, Clemson and
Detroit this weekend in the Tady
Pi;ate Converse Classic.
( lemson, now 8-11. will kick off
the tournament Saturday night by
taking on Cheyney State at 6 p.m.
Cheyney State is presently 17-1 and
was ranked second in the nation last
ieason.
The I ad Pirates will meet
Detroit (6-13) at 8 p.m.
Head Coach Cathy Andruzzi
complimented the sponsor for mak-
ing the classic possible. "We are
honored to be associated with Con-
verse and to have the opportunity to
hold it she said. "Converse is well
known as a supporter of women's
athletics Their sportsmanship Ins
been very exciting for East
(arohna, and this year's field is
great for East Carolina University
basketball.
"The I ady Pirate Classic has
brought a lot of enthusiasm to
eastern North Carolina
Because of injuries, the 1 ady
Pirates have a new line-up on the
court, and Andruzzi had a chance to
see just how well they can play
together at James Madison this past
Saturday. lhe Bucs won, 54-48
Cindy Pleasanis
took Inside
-It was the best performance
from the new five that I've seen
said a pleased AndruiW'e went
there knowing what we had to do
and we played very well. We ex-
ecuted.
"We had a season low of eight
turnovers. That shows we controlled
the tempo of the game and we didn't
do things we weren't capable of
James Madison jumped out to an
8-1 lead but the Pirates fought back
to go ahead, 28-22, at halftime "It
was a very critical game in that we
won one in which we were behind
Andruzzi said. "We overcame a
deficit and held on. We made some
adjustments and worked hard. We
know we have to work hard now
Probable starters in the tourna-
ment are: senior guards Caren
I ruske and Iran Hooks, center
Darlene Chaney, freshman forward
Sylvia Bragg and all-America for-
ward Mary Denkler.
Andruzzi said she has been
satisfied with the efforts of her
team, especially since many of the
players are adjusting to new roles.
"We're asking people to be offen-
sive coordinators who have never
been that before the head coach
said. "Offensively, we need to gain
more confidence in our shooting.
When we get a couple of games
under our belts we'll get back on
track.
"We need to improve upon our
rebounding and our free throw
shooting. I think our free throw
p sxssa ggsr&fsfiz z
new peopleare taking those shots
According to Andruzzi, the Tady
Rats, who were 11-7 aftorlB games �Jon g'leadersh.p on the court
?0, and are averaging 32 rebound
per contest to last season s 39 The
Bucs are allowing 63 points by their
opponents per outing - two more
points than last year.
In comparing squads, however.
Andruzzi noted that this season s
squad's much younger and are st,
earning "We have nine games lett
and we're looking forward to work-
mg with this group and helping
hem to face the challenges ahead
"One of the most important
things they've come to learn is they
hev are understanding the concept
y according to the opposttton s per-
Tn our last four games, we've
jor adjustment.
Several players have been show-
Mary Denkler. ranked 24 in NCAA
statistics, continues to be a stabling
force for the Pirate squad. Denkler
is averaging 22.6 points per game so
far this season.
Sophomore Darlene Chaney has
been a constant scoring threat late-
ly In the last few games, the Rich-
mond native has averaged 15.5
points per game and 14.5 rebounds
per contest over the last four games.
She pulled down a career and a
season-high of 18 rebounds against
James Madison. "She's playing the
best fundamental basketball we ve
ever seen her play Andruzzi said.
"She gives our team a whole new
look ,
Freshman forward Sylvia Bragg,
in the previous seven games, has
averaged 12.4 points per contest.
Bragg has taken on the role of a
scorer in the Tady Pirate offens
make up tor the loss ot I
Foster's 14.5 points per game
Andruzzi said she has confidei
in her players, and believes she at d
the Lady Pirates will be able to ovet
come the obstacles which lie ahead
"All coaches are taced with all
kinds of adversity she said "Our
situation is a big challenge to the
coaches and the players. We don't
want to encounter this every year.
"We hope it will bring our plavers
close together to win. Right now we
are not basing things on wins or
losses, but how hard the players are
working. They've got to have it in
the heart.
"Athletics pose many challenges.
What our girls have faced could be
the biggest challenges in their lives
Success will come in whatever way it
comes
On Sunday, the consolation game
will be played at 6 p.m and the
championship contest is scheduled
for 8 p.m.
Sne
the � inf
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role in this wrewei
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12-11
5-11 '
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GrftOrTificat'





I i
Bucs
igns
State
mges
ekend
Sneaker Sam Sez. . .
-rm Wrestli g
Narrowing down to
' c semi finals lca es
he following a re in
'� rest lei 5 competing:
Men's 1 50 and under �
V dams vs Ben
Si k and and Buddv
Haugg vs i. ari Krati
M 151-175 (
tis Sendek vs Steve
I gin and R eg g 1 e
McDonald vs Davinci
Ecalf; Men's
199 � Scott
-on vs Ma:K
A " a �: Ronnie
s " ams;
' vei
Keith 1 dei ; ���
J
Mike (

v,
r v s
Dame vs Stephanie
McCuiston; Women's
1 36 and o ei Susan
Bass vs Susan Putrus
and Susan Steinman v 5
1 ori Greene
Semi final action is
set foi rhursda
February
' " ' he lobbv ol
Memorial Gym Finals
are scheduled tor
Saturday February 12
during halftime at the
I ady Pirates c onverse
Classic Bask e 1 b .1
1 ournament omen's
. the
halftime ol the
:yney State vs
Clemson game at 6 �
T in md men's tmais
at tht ' alftime ol the
I v. I vs Del game
U 8 p.m c ome out
II : support these
finalists!
Racquetball
Doubles
Deadline tor racquet-
ball doubles is today,
1 ebruary 10 at 5 p m
I here are intermediate
and open divisions tor
men and women Mat-
ches will be scheduled
in a flexible tourna-
ment structure with
priority given lor court
reservations. Grab a
partner nd sign up to-
day before 5:00 p m
204 Memorial Gym!
N eight Lifting
Meet
Registration tor the
b g event begins Mon
day I ebi uary 14 and
ends r u e s d ay,
February 22 at v �
p.m. I he meei
scheduled tor Wednes
day, 1 ebruary 23 at 6
p.m. at the ECU
Strength Complex
Events include Squat,
Dead 1 itt and Bench
Press Weight
classifications tor men
will be I 30 and under,
131-150, 151-170,
171 190,191 210,2112
30, and 231 and above,
tor women will be 1 1 �
and under. 11 135
136-155, and 156 and
above. Gel that iron
pumping today'
Co- Ret Bi w ; 1
Registraton will be
held February 14 16 in
R om 2m Memorial
iym team
pnsed ol two men ,iv.d
two women Matches
ebruary 21 at
Mendenhall Student
Center so get your
teams together and get
ready to bowl'
Aerobic fitness
Classes
Registration tor the
second sesion of
aerobic fitness classes
will begm February 2k
and run through March
4 Second session
classes begin March 14
and end April 21 The
cost is four dollars for
one class per week and
eight dollars tor two
classes per week Gel in
shape tor the w
weather to come!
Ride the Wind
Have . � . ever
1 m e d ol flying?
Nov. the peace and
serenity ol riding the
wind through the sport
of hang gliding can
make this dream come
true. The Intramural
Department .
cooperation with Kitty
Hawk kites, will be ol
tenng a tun tilled trip
to Nags Head, in late
Marsh for the adven-
turesome few who wish
to soar like birds As a
prelude to this trip, the
staff ol Kitty Hawk
Kites a ill give a brief
film presentation and
-n Febi
23 al 7:30 p m
Brewster Building, Sec
ion Room I1 See
what hang gliding .
about and possibl) 1 de
the wind with us!
Pno'O Or GABT PATTERSON
Ml enier Man Denkler, now averaging 22.6 points, will pla a key
role in this weekend's l.adv Pirateonverse t lasie.
H1R1THON
752-0326
I
I
560 EVANS
STREET
12-11 Sal-Sun wv �� c- � 1
He Deliver Dailv Specials
5-11 Mon-Fri J
Fastest Delivery in Town
"Meet our wild and funny delivery people"
James, (ilen and Dave
Mitchell's flair Styling Salon
Mitchell's Hair Styling Saloni
is offering a Perm Special
for $23.95 with this ad. j
Offer Expires Feb. 2S, 1983
Pitt Plaza Shopping Center
Phone 756-2950 or 756-4042
ATTENTION GREEK'S
I
MON. FEB. 14 at 9:OOpm
KAPPA SIGMA
FRATERNITY
HOUSE
Purnell
SPONSORED: v
Campus Crusade for Christ
Pirate t.uard Bruce Peartree scored 13 points ,n H
V ednesdav nivjht
V M
Pizza
Transit
Authority
2 FOR
THE PRICE OF
ONE
GREENVILLE
757-1955
FREE DELIVERY
One Coupon
Per Order
I
W�T THIS COUPON
Buy Any Large 2-Or-Mon I
Ingredient Pizza And Get!
Small 2-Or-More J
Ingredient Pizza Free
Couoon Expires 2 .
Converse Lady
Pirate Classic
Featuring: Our ECU Lady Pirates
Clemson University
University of Detroit
Cheyney State (No.2 in nation '82)
Saturday and Sunday
Games: 6:00 and 8:00 pm
Watch the
LADY Pirate Attack






12
THE bAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY 10, 1983
Perkins Prepared For Big Game
CHAPEL HILL,
N.C. (UPI) � North
Carolina center Sam
Perkins said Wednes-
day there's not been
anything special about
the Tar Heels' prepara-
tions for theirmeeting
with Virginia, and he
believes the game bet-
ween the nation's top
two teams has been ex-
aggerated.
"It's going to be
tough the 6-foot-9
Perkins said about
Thursdasy night's con-
test. "But I don't think
is the season by any
means. The Atlantic
Coast Conference is
still tight. I think it has
been exaggerated
North Carolina,
20-3, currently leads
the league with a 7-0
record. Virginia, 19-2,
is second at 6-1.
In the two teams Jan.
15 meeting, Perkins
paced the top-ranked
Tar Heels with a
36-point performance.
North Carolina built a
23-point lead midway
through the second half
and held off a furious
Virginia rally.
Perkins, from
Latham, N.Y said he
does not believe his
teammates are worried
about the matchup.
"The team hears
about it (the game) so
much they want to shut
it out. We'll just play
hard and take it like
any other game he
said calmly. "Virginia
,s a good bal club. Pro-
bablv the best in the
ACC"
Perkins said he
didn't do anything dif-
ferent to prepare
himself for the en-
counter with Virginia's
Ralph Sampson, even
though the 7-foot-4
center has never been
held below double
figures by North
Carolina.
"I've concentrated
on doing better what I
a ways do. I've been re-
bounding more and
working on making my
shots said Perkins,
the Tar Heels leading
rebounder with 211.
"He is a human being
and 1 am not in-
timidated by him.
"I don't think
anyone likes to play
against Sampson. He's
a good ball player and
he's talented Perkins
said.
Perkins, North
Carolina's second
leading scorer with 386
points, is shooting 53.6
percent from the field
and 82.8 percent from
the free throw line.
Sampson has scored
369 points and grabbed
242 rebounds. He is
shooting 70 percent
from the free throw line
and 61 percent from the
field.
"When I go out to
play, I try to do the
same things I did
before the soft-
spoken Perkins said.
"If I'm in a shooting
slump, I try to do other
things that will help the
team, such as pass off
to someone who can
shoot
Perkins, whose soft
hook shot has become
his trademark, said the
key to his success in the
first meeting with
Virginia was hard con-
centration.
"I knew we were
playing in Virginia and
when you play there
you have to really con-
centrate he said.
"You have to take
what is available. You
have to play hard and
concentrate on making
the shots
Perkins, one of the
country's most highly
recruited basktball
players in 1980, earlier
this week said San
Francisco offered him
"stereos, cars, money,
whatever" to play in
the school's now
dissolved basketball
program. The comment
was made in an inter-
view with Charlotte
television station
WBTV.
Wednesday, Perkins
said the offers were
made verbally by assis-
tant coaches and he
also received some
from UCLA.
The 28th annual Atlantic Seaboard lnterscholastk Swimming and Diving
Championships will be heid in Minges Aquatic Center this weekend.
Classifieds
WOMEN'S HEALTH
CARE YOU CAN abortion a teu aec
DEPEND ON. �a'smoaeeosie'Dv
?he women of'he-emmg Center Counselors are
avaiioDie aav and night to support ana naer-
stand you voursa n 'art and D"vexrare
assured dv the caring sta� of tneeing Center
SERVICES � Tuesav -� Saturday Aoort-on Ap-
pointmen'?! 1sf&2rTi ester Aportions up to
18 Wees � ee egnancv Tesfs � very Earty
Pregnare, Tests� Al lncat��Feesi su'ance
Accepted � CAU 761 S550 DAY OR NIGHT �
Hearmcare counse�ng THE FLEMING
ana educa'or 'or o �r�iTcr�
ner of o oge . wtnilCIC
PFRSONAL
TO MY BABE Rick your lovt
means everything to me Happy
vdav' Love now and alwayi
JILL
JANE Do vou think Cheat tell
too lar when he �a you wrapped
up m Tartan s vine' SOUTHERN
BELLE
IBM SelKtf'c typewriter Call
Lame Shwe '� "�' or GAIL
JOYNER 7V� 107
TYPING Term papers, them.
etc Call (Cempie Ounn. 7H 4713
EXCELLENT TYPIST
Reasonable rates All papers Call
7J7 1371 alter p m
AUDIO ELECTRONICS SER
VICE Complete audio repair call
after t p m Mark 753 lit.
DEBBifc im glad you learned
how lo stop last weekend Mope
you' leq is better by now Too bad
you can t come to Utah Anyway
Happy valentines Day Meeting
you is about the best thing that
could happen to a Yankee down
South or tor that matter the best
th.ng that could happen to anyone
anywhere How about them
Heeis'SS
RITA Happy Valentine s Day
GREG
TAMMY Happy valentine s Day!
Happiness is what you make it. so
make it good and keep smiling
Luv ya' Greg
HAPPY VD TO ALL THE
WORLD s beautiful blondes.
brunettes and redheads. The
Phantom
ROOMMATE
WANTED
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FOR RENT to share 1 3 rent and
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engraved on one side 13 35 �3 TAJ
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WANTED
COUNSELORS for coed summer
camp in ttse mountains of North
Carolina Room, meals, laundry,
salary and travel allowance E
perience not necessary but must
enioy living and working with
children Only clean cot. non
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ply For application brochure,
write Jack Levme. Camp
Pmewood. 140 N E 30 Avenue,
North Miami Beach. Florida
3113
PRESENTLY DOING
RESEARCH on genital herpes
Need to interview a male and a
female who have the infection
(separate interviews) Confiden
tiahty guaranteed, no names re
quired. II interested, call Or.
Chenoweth at 7S74J1 (ECU) or
7sa U37 (after p.mWill pay �10
tor �J-mmute interview.
MISC.
WE BUY USED MUSICAL IN
STRUMENTS CALL 7S t0 Or
75��77
FLORIDAII SPRING BREAK
Reservations new being taken tor
a trip to Daytona Beach Round
trip but fare with KEGS 7 mghtj
accomodation at King's inn
Beachfront Free parties with live
band and unlimited brew Prtceit
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meals Call rie 70 for details
atter put Limited space to
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FORMING ALL-GIRL rock group
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&
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Backpacks. Camping Equip
ment Steel Toed Shoes Dishes I
and Over 700 Different New and
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Bodyguard for hair
Help if it's dry and damaged.
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Bring this ad for 20
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not. ViV. 729-2127
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in the Corner At Greenville Square
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reg. now
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T�ii� Week's Special: 10 off Hong 10 Swimwear
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Prsent your student ID and get on extra discount, except on sole items
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Come in today Hours, to Monsi Com pore Prices
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ure in medicine Arnu
ROTC rrwv have lust
wh.u the doctor ordered
An Armv ROTC
scholarship
ROTC recend) set
aside hundreds d schol
arships solely tor nursing
students like vourselt
Each onceovers
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other supplies and pays
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school vear it s in effect
Kino oui atort aonyt
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Arm is room 201,
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ARMY ROTC
U CAN BE
MONDAY, FEB. 14
he Cream 7-8.30
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 16
Skating 7-9
MONDAY, FEB. 21
Dinner 5:00
805 JOHNSTON ST.
Aon
Johnston
BE ALL YOU
Major Patricia Carry, aa
Arm, Nane, � W he
deacrit-n lac oapartaaWet
of Ana Naraiag. The
Military Sdeace office
la located la raoea 324
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aa. opca Maeatey
O-aFrMaylo
e�fwer year aajaaja,
4th
5th Street
FOR RIDES OR INFORMATION CALL 758-4290
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Title
The East Carolinian, February 10, 1983
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
February 10, 1983
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.248
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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