The East Carolinian, November 15, 1983

She Izaat (Harnltman
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol.58 No� ;i y
Tuesday, November 15, 1983
Greenville, N.C.
14 Pages
Circulation 10,000
Charlie Daniels, Marshall Tucker
ECU Concert Loses Money
The Charlie Daniels and Mar-
shall Tucker concert Homecom-
ing weekend lost money. The ex-
act amount of the loss is not
known, but according to Rudy
.Alexander, associate dean and
director of University Unions, the
concert "lost a sizeable amount,
but how much that is 1 don't
know. The deficit will be
sizeable Jerry Dalsaver. chair-
man of the Special Attractions
Committee, estimates the loss at
between $8,000 and $12,000.
The loss will have a negative im-
pact on future concerts at ECU,
but how bad remains to be seen,
Dilsaver said.
The fee for the Daniels and
Tucker bands.the sound and
lighting equipment and such fr-
inge benefits as the limosine and
catering totaled $36,500. This did
not include a $12,000 budget tor
promotion and production costs.
In order for costs to be
recovered, a certain attendance
was required. 'Tn rough figures,
for that particular show, the
break-even point would have been
86 percent of capacity oi Minges
Coliseum), or 5.150 people said
Ken Hammond, program director
at Mendenhall. "It's (the figure)
high. Ideally, we'd like to have a
break-even point of 60 percent of
capacity, but in recent times that
is unrealistic he said.
The actual attendance at the
concert was 3460 � approximate-
ly 58 percent of capacity. There
were 654 student tickets sold in
advance. With the advance tickets
selling for $9 and tickets for the
public and at the door costing
$10, there was not even enough
money collected to cover the basic
fee for the two bands.
One problem cited was the low
student turnout. "It's very unlike-
Iv that you will have any concert
that draws less than 1000 student
tickets that will be financially suc-
cessful Hammond said.
"Charlie Daniels was the only
band that would appear at ECU in
this time period Dilsaver said.
Among the reasons listed for
not choosing another band for the
Homecoming concert were the
low capacity of Minges Coliseum,
a stage that can't meet the re-
quirements of many bands and
the fact that ECU is not in an
established travel path for concert
Men At Work was considered,
but "their management bluntly
said thev would not play in Green-
ville Dilsaver said. ZZ Top and
Styx were only available during
the week. "We were flatly told
that we couldn't have the col-
iseum during the week Dilsaver
"It was either that show or no
show at all he said. "We don't
have the facility size or population
size to draw from, and the bands
know it
The decision as to who will per-
form is made by several commit-
tees. "We (the Major Attractions
Committee) don't make a recom-
mendation Dilsaver said. The
decision was approved un-
nanimously by the Program
Board and also passed the Student
Union Board. "Until the con-
tracts were signed, nobody voiced
any opposition Dilsaver said.
"We were caught by surprise
"Keep in mind that two years
ago Charlie Daniels sold out
Minges Coliseum. Tucker has had
a strong following. Packaging the
two together would seem to make
for a good show Hammond
The Daniels concert is only the
second concert to have lost money
in recent years. The other concert
was the Evelyn Champagne King
last spring, which lost $16,000.
"The top three concerts in the
history of ECU were all southern
rock, Dilsaver said. In 1979, the
OutlawsMolly Hatchet concert
filled Minges to 100.3 precent
capacity. In 1981, the Charlie
Daniels concert sold out. Last
year's Homecoming concert
featuring .38 Special also sold
"The Major Attractions Com-
mittee is not in the business of
profit, it is in the business of
recouping expenditures Ham-
mond said. The committee is not
financed through student funds; it
operates on a break-even basis,
and often have to get loans in
order to finance concerts.
Dilsaver said the committee is
not broke, and should have about
$10,000 left after this concert.
"What I see as a possible solu-
tion if we want to continue con-
certs at ECU is some sort of sub-
sidy form student fees he add-
He also said that all committee
meetings are open to the public,
and student attendance is welcom-
ed. "By every criteria we have to
measure this type of thing, and
musical entertainment probably is
the most unpredictable thing there
is; it appeared to be as close to a
sure bet as you can get, but it just
didn't happen Dilsaver said.
Campus To Participate
In National Smokeout
Miff rtlTT
Thursday, Nov. 17, ECU
students, faculty and staff
members will be taking part in the
seventh annual Great American
Smokeout. The Smokeout started
in 1977 and focuses public atten-
tion on cigarette smokers nation-
In a recent interview, Pitt
County chairperson Joan
Boudreaux stated this year's goal
is for one in every five smokers to
give up smoking from midnight
Wednesday to midnight Thurs-
day. Th� event shows the smokers
that � c van control their smok-
ing, even if it's just for one
24-hour period.
'The first three days are heck,
but after the physical symptoms
of withdrawal are no longer pre-
sent, it becomes easier for a
smoker to stay quit Mrs.
Boudreaux said.
Mrs. Boudreaux stressed the
tone of the smokeout. "We're not
pointing our finger telling them
what to do. Everything is designed
and meant to be good-natured
JOn the Inside
and lots of fun. We want to take
their minds off of smoking and
have many things planned she
The Great American Smokeout
is sponsored by the American
Cancer Society, businesses,
schools and hospitals.
In 1982, just over 19 million
Americans attempted to give up
cigarettes during the smokeout.
According to a Gallup survey, 4.5
million smokers succeeded in
quiting for a full 24 hours. One to
eleven days later, 2.3 million
reported still not smoking.
Mrs. Boudreaux asks non-
smokers to "adopt" a smoker for
the day. "We ask a non-smoker to
adopt a smoker for the day of the
smokeout. The non-smoker is
asked to show he cares. Above all,
don't nag or threaten. Provide
them with a survival kit
When asked about how this
would effect tobacco farming and
the economy, Mrs. Boudreaux
said that "since they just made
millions in an import deal with
China, our activities shouldn't
hurt them too much
Ray Charles Takes A Bong Hit
Professional glassblower Owen kingsbury is shown preparing equip
�nent for the ECU -iiemistry department.
Students Forced To Compete
Hardships Plague Minorities
(CPS) � Minority students are
having a harder time getting in
and staying in college lately
because of cuts in financial aid,
and because they are forced to
compete with each other for the
fewer dollars available to low-
income students, a panel of
minority enrollment experts
agreed at the recent convention of
the College Board.
"We're back to where we were
20 years ago" in assuring
minorities of equal access to col-
lege, claimed Dolores Cross of the
New York Higher Education Ser-
vices Corp.
Once minority students get into
college, moreover, "many see in-
stitutions of higher learning as
hostile, alien places added
Leonard Valverde, a Hispanic
Education Specialist at the
University of Texas.
Ninety percent of the Indian
students enrolled in college na-
tionwide, for example, drop out
before finishing, added Carol
Young of Northeastern State
University in Oklahoma, which
has the highest perentage of In-
dian enrollment in the country.
Valverde believed minority
students had a harder time getting
in and staying in college because
of "Inadequate preparation" in
public high schools.
"Most of the students he
said, "have low self-confidence,
no motivation and a lack of career
"Blacks are not pitted against
Hispanics, Indians are not pitted
against other minorities" in the
competition for financial aid
dollars, Cross said.
But all minority students are
more likely than Anglo students
to need aid to continue in school.
Cross' group found in a recent
survey of New York students.
Scales Stolen From Chemistry Lab
oa POOL! � ecu
Breaking A way
This campus co-ed breaks away
from the dull routine of classes
by taking a spin on her bike.
SUIT Writer
A $1,200 Electronic Toploading
Balance was stolen from
laboratory 312 in the Flanagan
Building according to campus
police. The theft, reported by Dr.
George Evans of the chemistry
department, is believed to have
taken place between 12 a.m. and 2
p.m. on Friday, Nov. 11.
Campus Security, notified of
the incident on Saturday, Nov.
12, is presently interviewing
students who had access to the
laboratory during the suspected
time of theft. Det. Lt. Gene
McAbee, who is investigating the
case, said, "Larceny of scales has
been a problem on campus for the
last two years
This type of balance, with a
digital read-out, is commonly us-
ed in weighing organic chemicals.
"Usuallv when vou have scales
stolen like this, your first assump-
tion is that it is drug-related
McAbee said. " There is no way
to tell in this case yet McAbee is
particularly interested in the
security of the area at the time of
the theft. It is also of extreme im-
portance to discover whether or
not the room had been left unat-
tended. There are, however, no
suspects at this time.
Announcements 2
Entertainment 8
� Few men have lost finan-
cial aid because of the require-
ment to acknowledge registra-
tion with the Selective Service,
aid officials report. See story,
page 5.
� There is a dangerous trend
among American colleges for
students to focus on career
training or "job-related
specialization neglecting
general education, Secretary
of Education Terrel Bell
warns. See story, page 6.
IJ tft
On Thursday, Nov. 10, The
East Carolinian erroneously
reported that all ECU students
are effected when a dorm is
robbed and the thief is not
caught. The ECU Housing Of-
fice has since informed us that
only the fees of students living
I in the dorms are effected by the
burgularies. We regret the er-
SGA Agrees To Give
ECU Playhouse $6,000
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'TOE' . . � � ��
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ROTC Honors Veterans
ECU Army and Air Force ROTC members honored American veterans in � ceremony outside of Joyner
Library Friday. Thousands of similar ceremonies marked Veterans Dny found the country.
I Aiortai Page E4Hr
The Student Government
Association voted Monday night
to give the ECU Playhouse $6,000
to help defray production costs.
Playhouse Manager Scott Parker
said the extra money was greatly
needed to prevent further cuts in
future performances.
The Playhouse had received
$4,000 during the SGA's annual
appropriation process last spring.
The extra money was part of a
deal worked out last year. The
Playhouse had originally asked
for $20,000. The SGA gave $4,000
and told them to come back in the
fall for $6,000 more.
After a small amount of debate,
the measure passed by consent.
Parker thanked the SGA for
their support. The SGA has tradi-
tionally given money to the
Playhouse, which in turn has kept
prices for student tickets at $2.50.
The total $10,000 appropriation is
slightly lower than the $10,800
given last year. The appropriation
for 1981 was $15,000.
The SGA haggled over, but
passed, a bill giving the exec utive
committee budget $200 for the of-
ficers to attend a UNC-Student
Government meeting in Chapel
Hill this weekend. The original
bill called for $800 to finance four
such trips, but was amended to
fund only this week's trip. The
funding for the three other
meetings was sent back to com-
mittee for further consideration.
SGA President Paul Naso,
along with two other legislators,
attended the first UNCSG
meeting at Wilmington earlier this
year. He feels the meetings are
beneficial and help bring new
ideas to ECU's campus.
Both bills must be signed by
Naso before becoming law.
The SGA also approved several
group constitutions.
The SGA meets every Monday
at S p.m. in Mendenhall Student
Center. The meetings are open to
all students. At present, there are
openings for representitives from
Belk, Fletcher, Aycock and White
dorms. People who would like to
join should go to the SGA office
in Mendenhall.
�- � ��
. - �

NOVEMBER 15, 1983
Get an
If you or your organization
would like it) have an item
printed in ttte announcement
column, please type it on an an
nouncement form and send if to
Tne East Carolinian in care of
the production manager
Announcement forms are
available at the East Carolinian
office in the Publications
Building Flyers ana handwrlt
ten copy on odd sized paper can
not �e accepted
There is no charge for an
nouncements. but space is often
limited Therefore, we cannot
guarantee that your announce
menf will run as long as you
want and suggest that vou oo not
relv solely on this column for
The deadline for an
nou"cements is 3 p m Monday
tor the Tuesday paper and 3
p m Wednesday tor me Thurs
day paper No announcements
received after these deadlines
will be printed
This space s available to an
campus organizations and
Congratulations to our new
s.sters Sienna Apis, Laurie
Beck Rebecca Garrison, Jenny
veaaor Melissa Odom and
Deborah Williams You re going
to make great sisters
There will be a meeting Tues
day mght at 9 p m n room 247 of
Menoennaii Student Center we
will discuss our big plans and
some little plans Be there or be
'he ECU Dance department
win be presenting a iazz dance
concert on Nov II 19 at 8 P m
Aam.ssion free but a ticket is
neeoed tc get a seat Tenets are
avanaoie In '08
SCEC Monday Nov 21 at 4
p.m. in Soeignt 129 The Stuoent
Counci for ExceC'Onai
Children wll host epresen
'at.ves from Green County
Rock. Mhj"� City and Wnson
County School systems Tooc Of
discussion will De Teacner
QuaiCations tor Exceptional
Prog'ifs A reception will
?onow n the vanlanoingham
Roon- A'i members and 'hose
eresrec are ugeo to attend
The Student AtMajftt Boara
wit meet in Room 248 In
MenaenhaM a' 5 p m . Monaay
Nov 14
Rev ew Boara applications
win be accepted though Nov 18
Apply Ml 278 Mendenhaii. SGA
All me pancakes you can eat,
for only S3.SOI Dinner will be
served from 5 � p.m. tonight at
me Metnodis Center on 5th
Street, across from Garrett
Dorm See ya tonight! Spon-
sored by Delta Zeta.
The Society of United Liberal
Students will meet Thursday,
Nov 17, at 7 p.m. Ttte meeting
will be held at me Leodonia S.
Wright Cultural Center SOULS
functions as a voice for all
minority students, so we are
asking all minority student to at
tend this meeting Please get in-
We would like to thank
everyone who came out for me
pancakes Tuesday! Happy Bir
thday Lori B
Teh Omicron Chapter of Phi
Beta Lambda will hold its next
meeting on Wednesday, Nov 14.
at 4 p m in Rawl 341
We will be meeting in the
Media Lab of the Library on
Wednesday night at 30 pm
For rehersai of me Christmas
show Please come if you are
willing to help in any way
ATTENTION Big Brothersof
Alpha Omicorn P. Proofs for
the hoedown art in Come by the
house and get a look at the
evidence of what most of us
couldn't remember had happen
ed See you dudes
inter varsity Christian
Fellowship will meet wednes
day night it IX n Jenkins
Auditorium This week, our pro-
gram will include a Drama
Outreach and special music
from the "Fountain of Life
Christian Fellowship"
The next general meeting of
Gamma Beta Phi will be on Nov
It at 7 p.m. in Jenkins Art Please attend
Give a way drawing will be
Tuesday Nov 15 at 5 30 p.m
m the Mendenhaii CoHehouse
me College Republicans will
have a mixer for the new CRi
All members and prospective
members are urged to attend.
CR's should bring their dues
The Department of University
Unions is sponsoring a Women's
Table Tennis tournament on
Tuesday. November �. lets at S
p.m in the Mendenhaii Student
Center Table Tennis Rooms. AM
full time female ECU students
rt eligible to participate.
Trophies will go to the top three
winners. The first place winner
will travel with the ACU I
Regional tournament team to
Charlotte In February. This is
an all-expense paid trip spon
sored by the Dept of University
Unions. Register by Monday.
Nov 11 in me MSC Billiards
Center Rules art available in
Mendenhaii. but H you need ed
ditlonei information call the
Crafts and Recreation Office at
757 �n ext 240.
ECU Poetry Forum will meet
in Room 241 on Tuesday.
November 5. at 8 00 p m Those
attending are asked to bring a or
� copies of each poem to be
discussed Meeting open to
anyone interested in poetry.
The American Marketing
Association will be sponsoring a
Career Placement Registry
November 15-1 from00-2 00
In front of the student store
Please stop by and see us
We art going to Atlantic
Beach for a silent weekend We
will be leaving on Friday Si
returning on Sunday We'll have
ectivites during the weekend in
eluding workshops on Saturday
Anyone is welcome members
S10 00 non-members 815.00.
We're meeting on Thursday at
Mike Cotters House 113 East 9th
Street. Around e:30 p.m.
The better
ball point
When it runs oin
you wont have ta
The exchtn Pilot Ball Pol.
It's got everytfciig goiig tor it.
Smoother writteE. Specially icsifBCd
finer rifcfciag for coatkraal writig
comfort. Suiiless steel ooiaL
Tmgstea carbide ball. Perfectly
Bateacetl A choke of mt4i�� or
fiaepoiats. Aorfbest of allyo�'il
�ever tbrow H oat.
Jut slip hi i 3 refill aa4
yoa're reoiy to write agala. So
ant tiae yaor oM scratchy aee-
a t Pttot Ball ftt
Available at the Student Sappiy Store
Come out to Papa Kati tonight
for the Pi Kapp Happy Hour
The Pi Kapps will be partying
there every Tuesday night for
the rest of the semester. Come
out and party with us!
"PI Kapp Day" is this Satur
day. Nov. if. The Pi Kapps have
picked this day for themselves.
We feel we will get a lot ac
complished while having fun.
This is "the" day for all Men of
Pi Kappa Phi PS. Donald
Whitakner, Thanks
This weekend on the Contem
porary gospel show, the feature
artist is the 'Imperials' Also.
Saturday Nov 19th at 8 00 pm
there will be an Impeirals Free
Concert in the Wright
Auditorium, live via sattelite. So
listen to the contemporary
gospel show for more concert in
formation, from 6 10 am on Sun
day morinings, on WZMB 91 3
Are you interested in winning
a 13 in color TV Weil now is
your chance. The student
residence Association is spon
soring a donation drive for the
United Way of Pitt County
Tickets art only 50 cents and the
donation will benefit many peo-
ple in Pitt County, and give you
a chance to win a very nice TV
You may purchase tickets from
any SRA member. Don't let
this opportunity pass you by
The drawing will be held Nov 22
at 3 p.m In Mendenhaii Student
Center The TV will be on
display the week of 11 14 thru
11-22 at the Student Supply
ypu mov � �� ton at rtajM or
ibw � aeoorott ait of �o�or W
you rwo fworo Una. TRor Wf 8
units ptn lire. Etc latter, punc-
tuation mark and word tpeca
counts aa ana unit. Capita anO
nyphanata words property. Loavo
space at ond of line if word
doesn't fit. No ads wH bo ac-
cepted over the pnone. We
reserve me right fa refect any ad.
AM ads mutt BO er.esH Endow
?5� per bnc or fraction of � be.
Please prtai kaiWy! Ut capital and
torn case letters.
Re i ura lo the Media Board
secretary by 3 tbe day beon
pa bl tea lion.
M.e 1
.��t� 1
mS '������1
b�r�x: 1 1 1 1 1 111�r� 1
Creatively minded brothers
are ugred to meet at Jim
Stephenson's place tonight to
discuss SFK hints. Pledge
meeting at 9 00 Wed dinner
meeting afterward at Three
Steers. Keep in mind the pledge
carwash Saturday and
Thanksgiving dinner Sunday
Above all else remember Tarn
mle's dance contest Thurdsay
night at Papa Kati! Are Paige
and Guy gonna do It again
There will be a meeting of the
Campus Alcohol Drug Pro-
gram Nov. 15 at 4:00 in Erwln
Hail, room 210 All Interested
persons are invited to attend.
Northern Telecom, Research
Triangle Park. NC, has a co-op
opening for students Interested
in Industrial relations or human
resources development as a
career. Must have a good GPA
and be willing to alternate work
assignments. The co-op position
will begin Spring 194.
Papa Kati Thursday, Nov 17,
at 10:00. Two categories for
entry shag and freestyle. Both
categories' prizes: 1st
place- 8100 per couple. 2nd
place-keg, 3rd place- dinner tor
two at King and Queen North
All proceeds donated to
Cerebral Palsy Telethon
The Society of the Advance
ment of Management is meeting
today. Nov. IS at 3 p.m. in Rawl
103. Our featuresd speaker will
be Mr Donald Pack from the
Empire Brush Company All in
forested persons art invited to
The ECU Biology Club will
have booths set up at the Student
Supply Store and the Biology
building tabby on Wed . Nov M
ajaJPML. N�. �feW�es1 Ot
All eeaaa collected will be
disiiawtaO ft asaay famines for
Thanksgiving tbravgh the
Greenville Social Service. Oo
your good dead by contributing
on on ot in dealenatad ys!
The Allied Health Profew.ons
Admission Test win be otterta
at ECU on Saturday. .���.
U. 194 Application blanks �r,
to be completed and maiee -
the Psychological Corp m
East 4Sth Street. New York nv
10017 to arrive by December �
19S3 Applications may be ot
tetned from the ECU Tasting
Center. Room 105. Speigro
The East Carolinian.
Sprsm, ihr etepi� tiwitti�'y
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and Thursday dur ng the
academic ve.r ant! every
Wednesday paring �h� sun
The East Carolinian is the
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ope'rf'rrj and published for
and e 'he students o Last
Carolina University
Swascrtpttea Rate. SM yearly
The East Carolinian offices
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drws changes to The East
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NC 27834
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Salt Water Set Up Special
Now Till Christmas
45gal. Hexagon set up, including stand
27gal. Hexagon set up, including stand
55gal. Saltwater set up $229.90
30gal. Saltwater set up $148.47
BONUS - $10 worth of fish with each set up
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Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
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Darryl Brown. �,�,�, wlw
Jay Pietrzak. d qM�mw� Cindy Pleasants, w� wto,
Robert Rucks, �� M��ot�- Grfg Rideout, &� a &���
ALI AFRASHTEH, Crrdii Mamager GORDON IPOCK, Enttrtammeml Editor
Geoff Hudson, amd,� mo Lizanne Jennings, ���
Michael Mayo, r��ic� s�rvu�- Todd Evans, prodco Manager
November 15. 1983
Page 4
Concert Blues
CDB Didn 't Work Out
The letters poured ;nto the
editor's office. More than we
could print. Mostly bad, but some
good. At first we thought it was a
bunch of malcontents and rock af-
ficionados who were in a minority.
But, after finding out the
Homecoming concert featuring
The Charlie Daniels Band and
Marshall Tucker lost "a sizeable
amount" of money, we're not so
sure any more.
Now, we know it's a tricky
business booking concerts, and we
know the restrictions Minges Col-
iseum puts on the Major Attrac-
tions Committee. But, with most
of the facts in (and with hindsight
being 20-20), it looks like Charlie,
Marshall and the boys were a big
mistake. We get off saying this
because of two points.
One � only 654 tickets were
sold in advance. Advance is how
most students who plan to attend a
concert buy their tickets. Now,
throwing in a liberal estimate that
a little more than 200 students
shelled out the extra buck and
bought a ticket at the gate, were
talking 1,000 students attending
the concert. Well, that means that
less than one third of the people
there were students. Something is
wrong here.
Why so few students? Why a
concert where, apparently,
students weren't the main concern
when booking the bands? Well,
guessing from the letters and
general student reaction about the
concert, we figure there were no
students because, hey, they didn't
want to go. We, meaning The East
Carolinian staff, know only a
handful of people who attended.
The Major Attractions Commit-
tee is not here to make money. So,
why not bring in a band that ap-
peals to students, not the local
yokels and Marines from Jackson-
ville and Cherry Point who can,
obviously, bring in the bucks. The
committee said it was the only
band they could get for that date.
Well, why not another date. We're
Debate Over Foreign Policy
There is a vast ideological struggle
taking place today. The same struggle
has been going on since the country was
founded and, yet, today its proportions
are far more colossal than they have ever
been. The struggle is between those who
want democracy, peace and freedom to
be the last result and feel the means to
sure the students would appreciate this end should not compromise the end
a good concert anytime, even if it itself and those who hold a "dog-eat
isn't scheduled for Homecoming dog-world" mentality. The latter sayjf
Two � money. More than
$8,000 is a lot of moola. Student
moola. People just have to be
more careful. Are we going to be
able to have another concert �
one worth going to?
Who should take the blame?
Well, obviously the Major Attrac-
tions Committee should take
some, but not all. Where were the
concerned students when the deci-
sions were being made? Everyone
needs to get involved, and
everyone must share the blame.
Maybe next time we won't have to
say all this.
you cherish these ideals you must be
willing to fight for them.
The peace movement is the embodi-
ment of the idealist argument. "If your
concern is national security its
members ask, "is this concern best serv-
ed by preparing zealously for war?" Is
"if you want peace prepare for war"
really an appropriate response? The pre-
sent administration and its followers
best embody the ethos of the realist
argument. "The world is a bad
neighborhood they say, "full of peo-
ple willing to use violence to acheive
ends in compliance with our ideals;
therefore, we must maintain a strong
and highly visible deterrent to
discourage foes from challenging us
Many of us find ourselves in the mid-
dle of this argument. When idealists
point out that Jesus was a pacifist, we
respond by saying, "Yeah, but look
where it got him. Besides, it isn't
realistic to expect a whole society to
become a martyr for a principle Yet,
as Americans, we are not willing to com-
pletely embrace the big stick argument
either. Every military involvement and
every new defense budget is regarded
with skepticism in wake of Vietnam.
There is a feeling many share that not all
wars can be justified on the basis of na-
tional security or on moral grounds
when the issues are ambiguous.
One of the most frequent arguments
for military intervention given by the
realists is "We must halt the spread of
Communism If Communism isn't
stopped in its infancy, then, following
the logic of the domino theory, before
you know it, we will be fighting border
wars with Communist nations.
History shows us Communists are
unable to mount a viable military cam-
paign unless they have either popular
support or massive military assistance.
There is no combat troop support in
Central America from Soviets or
Cubans. Many sources say, in fact, that
the majority of the weapons the El
Salvadoran rebels use are captured U.S.
weapons from government forces. So,
one must suppose the El Salvadoran
Campus Forum
Once More, Soap Box Hecklers Criticized
1 was glad The East Carolinian
printed an editorial supporting the
Soap Box Forum. I too was encourag-
ed at the number of students who
gathered to "hear" speakers debate the
pros and cons of the Grenada invasion.
Notice I use the word "hear" instead
of "listen
Unfortunately, a large majority of
students present were not there to listen
to the speakers. They came instead to
show their unconditional support for
the president. Little respect was shown
for speakers who opposed the inva-
Wednesday, during a demonstra-
tion, it was more of the same. One stu-
dent held up a sign stating, "Blow
Grenada and all Pro-Communist
pinkos to hell If this is an example of
the return of campus activism, I'm
worried. Is this an institution of higher
The East Carolinian wrote: "We
were glad to see the apathy gone and
hope the experience encourages
students to speak out more often
Ridding our campus of apathy is a no-
ble goal, but let's work on ignorance
first. To be apathetic, a person must
first be informed � it's hard to be
apathetic about something you know
nothing about.
I got the distinct impression that
most students viewing last week's Soap
Box Forum knew very little about
Grenada, its people, its history or why
we invaded. The forum could have
helped students increase their
knowledge, but most passed up the op-
portunity. I'd like to see The East
Carolinian's editorial writer address
this problem befoer lauding student ig-
Mickey Skidmore
Social Work
Policy Paradox
After contemplating the events of
the past several weeks concerning our
invasion of Grenada and analyzing the
implication of our manuevers, I have
come to the conclusion that our current
foreign policy is an extreme paradox.
If we espouse the philosophy that our
nation is the preeminent force of
democracy and the guardian of self-
determinism, then how can we con-
tinually exercise military power over
weaker nations in order to benefit our
own economic and political interests?
I am not contending that we should
remain acquiescent while the Soviet
Union augments their role in the world
through the subjugation of third world
nations, but that we must work in con-
junction with those nations that sup-
posedly share in the same beliefs as our
own to ensure a lasting peace.
Moreover, we must strive to obtain a
pragmatic policy through a carefull,
well-thought, decision-making process,
and not the reactionary emotionalism
President Reagan displays.
Harry Dest
Senior, Pols
Alum Ashamed
What a pity, I'm ashamed to be a
graduate of this university. Last
Wednesday, 1 attended the lecture by
former U.S. Ambassador to El
Salvador Robert White. Mendenhall's
Hendrix Theatre was only about one-
fourth full to hear this very important
lecture about U.S. foreign policy.
White told his audience that current
U.S. policy in Central America would
inexorably lead us down the path of
military involvement in the region.
Here was a man who was a pro-
fessional � an expert on foreign policy
� warning us of the folly of our
government's policies, and so few
came to listen. What a disgrace.
When something like this happens it
usually results from a series of events.
First of all the Student Union should
be criticized for its dismal attempt at
promoting the White lecture. All I saw
was a bunch of fliers distributed
several days before the lecture.
Secondly, ECU students should be
criticized for showing so little interest
in their educations. History students,
foreign language students, political
science students, philosophy students
Perhaps my biggest question should
be: "Where were the professors?" I
saw very few in the audience. Why
wasn't this lecture required for your
students? I guess it's unfair to require
your students to attend a lecture when
you're the instructor and not planning
to attend yourself. When and if this
war White spoke of takes place, it will
be YOUR students who will be ex-
pected to fight and die in it! It would
be nice if they knew why they were be-
ing asked (or forced) to participate.
Anytime ECU receives criticism for
being a second-rate school, there is a
general outcry of anger and resentment
from student and faculty. "How dare
somebody have the gall to say ECU
isn't as good as Chapel Hill
Perhaps ECU students can drink
UNC students under the table, but if
Robert White spoke at Chapel Hill, he
would have spoke to a full house.
Stuart Williams
Alumnus ECU
Senior Miffed
In response to the Nov. 8 article titl-
ed "Opinions Mixed On December
Graduation it seemed obvious to me
Lisa Roberts will be a May graduate,
and with the biased opinions she ex-
pressed, one wonders how she came to
be elected to an office with the respon-
sibility of representing such a large
number of students.
However, a much more objective
view was presented by Debby Kinlaw. I
support her idea that December
graduates should be able to go through
commencement exercises just like spr-
ing graduates. Each semester's
graduates should be entitled to the
same privilege � that of having com-
mencement exercises at the time when
all the hard work has finally come to
an end. Graduating from college is one
of the biggest events in a person's life.
Therefore, it would be more ap-
propriate and more meaningful to
celebrate it at the time of its occurence,
not five months afterwards.
Instead of arguing the point back
and forth, though, I feel there is a sim-
ple, sensible way to bring about a deci-
sion. First, survey juniors and seniors
to determine the number who will
graduate at the end of each semester.
Also, a study should be conducted to
get the figures of May and December
graduates for the past three to five
years. Not only would it be interesting
for us to know what the figures are,
but this information should be a
crucial factor when the final decision is
Donna Herring
Senior, Office Admn.
Mick Slanted
In response to Mick LaSalle's article
"Golden Girls More Than Halftime
Leg Show it should be noted that
LaSalle gave more opinions represen-
ting pre-conceived notions than facts
gained from interviews with the ECU
Golden Girls. Mick chose quotes which
best suited what he was trying to pro-
ject to his reading audience.
A reputable journalist or staff writer
should know that an opinion should be
clearly noted as either a review or as an
editorial. If an article is not noted in
one of the above mentioned categories,
then the writer is using the media to
channel his opinions as facts. Mr.
LaSalle has clearly used the media to
propagandize his clearly outdated
views of a sexist in a sexist-oriented
society long past.
LaSalle used such derogatory
remarks as calling college educated
women "broads The phrase,
"broads went out of style with the
Bogart image that LaSalle is trying to
maintain. The view and remarks are as
trite as Mick's hat and a Mickey
Spillane novel. (Mr. LaSalle please
note that my opinions are clearly mark-
ed as an editorial.)
I would like to think of the hell
LaSalle would have to pay if he stated
that the football team consisted of
"brainless ogres who devoted their
Saturday football games to the promo-
tion of "beefcake" imagery. He has
done this only with the Golden Girls.
He has sought to damage their public
image and repute. Slander cases have
been based on less than this, with
reporters the level of good oP Mick be-
ing the instigators.
In closing, it's sad to see that The
East Carolinian has allowed such crass
journalism to be published without
regard to the fact that public opinion
can be so easily swayed by someone
who, like LaSalle, is so quick to
publish opinions rather then facts.
Marty Hardin
ECU Marching Pirates
Junior, Art
rebels have tacit support from the
population. The same goes for the San-
danista government in Nicaraugua.
The reasons for this support should be
obvious. In Central America, poverty
and hunger are widespread. In El
Salvador, a tiny minority controls the
majority of the country's resources, and
challengers to the intolerable status-quo
often turn up dead � murdered by the
right wing death squads.
Against this backdrop we must discuss
the topic of national security. It must be
acknowledged that there are Marxist in-
surrectionists who have come into these
countries from other Marxist nations;
nevertheless, they will be doomed to Che
Gueverra's fate in Bolivia if they don't
have broad base support.
Consequently, the U.S. strategy for
fighting forces antagonistic to American
interests should proceed on two fronts:
1) We must launch a massive effort to
eliminate hunger and poverty in the
world and, by so doing, eliminate the
appeal of aligning oneself in the anti-
American camp. We also must con-
sistently advocate the establishnratt. cA
democratic institutions and the preserva-
tion of human freedoms. 2) We should
maintain a credible military deterrent
while pursuing arms freezes and reduc-
tions. We should not consider a country
an enemy because it's Marxist, nor
should we destabalize a government
because it is friendly with the USSR or
Cuba. Only when it is involved in overtly
invading another sovereign nation
should we consider direct intervention.
The same goes for human rights abuses.
Unless we are willing to invade South
Africa, Chile and Argentina, we should
forget about starting a war in the name
of human rights.
The irony is the government isn't pur-
suing any aspect of this form of foriegn
policy at the present and, hence, it's
jeopardizing America's national security
by initiating a new cold war and inspir-
ing anger and resentment around the
For instance, at ECU, ROTC students
have their tuition paid for and receive an
additional $100 per month for living ex-
penses. Where is a comparable sum for
those who wish to enter the Peace Corps
or some other foreign aid organization?
Are Peace Corps volunteers at least of-
fered academic credit for their work
overseas? No. Do ROTC students
receive academic credit? Of course.
President Reagan cut the Peace Corps'
budget and other foreign relief programs
while funding such luxuries as maintain-
ing two separate Army bands; one in the
United States, and one in Europe. Cost
over-runs are rampant in the military.
In the midst of this ugly scenario, we
have our young heretics, those who
queston our most basic assumptions by
asking: Where are our Peace
Academies? Where is the money for
hunger relief projects and foreign
development? Why not send doctors and
scientists to the Third World to help
eliminate hunger, sickness and disease.
In short, in a world of affluence why
fight wars which have their basis in
issues like poverty and hunger?
It is hard to answer them. To bloat the
military budget and ignore foreign
assistance is to opt for treating the symp-
toms instead of the causes of conflict. In
a word � it is criminal. Military force is
a blunt instrument at best.
The Reagan administration wants to
spend close to $40 billion on the MX
missle alone. Yet, it has been projected
by many authorities that only $25 billion
a year from all the developed nations of
the world combined would eradicate
hunger by the year 2000.
Don't we, as the leaders of tomorrow,
have a moral obligation to work for pro-
gress and peace? Aren't there better
ways to do it than staying the current
course? Perhaps in the present era, in
the midst of confusion and no aaaaj
amount of chaos, a new American vision
of the future is being born. We must
nurture it.
(CPS) � "Very few" stum
actualK hae lost federal finanij
aid because of the new Saw reqi
ing men to register for the drafl
order to get college mone. I
ficials around the countn. rer.
The new law � usual;
the Solomon Amendment, ai
law author Rep. Gerald Soior
(R-NY) � went into ef-
after months of dela
Most students apr
alread registered be-
went into effect, the off.
The number of students now
without federal aid a
ver� small
Two Iowa State student
example, refused to s
compliance forms � tl
swearing to the aid ofl
they've registered � and lo
says aid director Jer
Other schools repon
students wno purpose
refused to sign the forrr.
disqualified themsel-
receiving aid.
But even those
getting aid from
Because of the numerou (
and false starts in getting I
into effect. "It's no wonde j
still have a fern
haven't signed
Shecnan. Boston I d
financial assistance d
Boston as one of
is accei
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second floor of the Public
will be accepted through K
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fnends and loved one
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November 24
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invade South
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ROTC students
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the money for
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send doctors and
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NOVEMBER 13, 1983
DraftAid Law Inconveniences Few Students
(CPS) - "Very few" students
actually have lost federal financial
aid because of the new law requir-
ing men to register for the draft in
" der to get college money, aid of-
ficials around the country report.
The new law � usually called
the Solomon Amendment, after
law author Rep. Gerald Solomon
(R-NY) � went into effect Oct.l
after months of delay.
Most students apparently
already registered before the law
went into effect, the officials say.
The number of students now left
without federal aid apparently is
very small.
Two Iowa State students, for
example, refused to sinn their
compliance forms � the papers
swearing to the aid office that
they've registered � and lost aid,
says aid director Jerry Sullivan.
Other schools report "a few"
students who purposefully have
refused to sign the form, and have
disqualified themselves from
receiving aid.
But even those students may be
getting aid from their schools.
Because of the numerous delays
and false starts in getting the law
into effect, "It's no wonder we
still have a few students who
haven't signed says Jack
Sheenan, Boston University's
financial assistance director.
Boston was one of the few
schools to support the draftaid
law initially. BU President John
Silber even announced he'd deny
BU's own aid funds to students
who didn't register.
"But at this point, due to the
lateness of getting the thing into
effect, we are not denying our in-
stitutional funds (to non-
registrants) Sheenan says.
However, "very few" students
didn't sign the compliance forms.
"There have been some" who
haven't signed at Yale, either,
adds Jackuline Foster, Yale's
undergraduate aid director.
But "we are making Yale funds
available to them to meet thier
financial needs she adds.
There may not be many
students left to register nation-
wide anyway, points out Selective
Service spokeswoman Betty Alex-
"Let's face it Alexander sug-
gests, "we do have a registration
rate of 98.6 percent, and the
number of those (who haven't yet
registered) who are in college and
then who need financial aid is very
If the amendment was designed
to stampede the few last-minute
registrants into the fold, it hasn't
She says there's been no in-
crease in the number of registrants
nationwide since the Solomon
Rgittr�t�on form
Amendment went into effect. So
far, the government has indicted
16 people across the country for
failing to register. There'd be
more, Alexander says, "but many
people who haven't signed up are
veterans and students who are
also in the National Guard and
don't realize that, unless they're
on active military duty, everyone
over 18 years of age (beginning
with students born from 1964 on)
must register
Aid directors take much of the
credit for getting the vast majority
of students signed up before the
deadline, which had been pushed
back repeatedly.
After being signed into law in
September, 1982, the Solomon
Amendment originally was to go
into effect July 1. Federal Judge
Donald Alsop, however, declared
the law unconstitutional last spr-
The government appealed
Alsop's decision, and convinced
the U.S. Supreme Court to lift
Alsop's injunction against enforc-
ing the law, at least until the
Supreme Court could hear
arguments in the case later this
The U.S. Department of
Education, which is responsible
for enforcing all financial aid
laws, reacted by making the new
effective date of the law Aug. 1.
But campus aid officials' com-
plaints convinced the department
to move the law deadline back to
Sept. I. The department, then
concerned that students away over
the summer might not have heard
about the new deadline, extended
it once again to Oct. 1.
"Most of our students were
first alerted last spring about the
Solomon Amendment says
Boston's Sheenan. "But then we
had to drop it. Then we had to
gear it up again. Then we waited
to see what was next
"We started telling all our
students to fill out the forms right
after the Supreme Court lifted the
injunction recalls Yale's Foster.
There was little left to do by
Oct. 1. "It really has become kind
of a non-issue observes Dennis
Martin of the National Associa-
tion of Student Financial Aid Ad-
ministrators in Washington, D.C.
"There was so much fuss over it
and so many changes and so many
delays that all the trouble just
kind of went away since it was im-
plemented adds Education
Department spokesman Duncan
"We haven't encountered any
major problems or uprisings since
the Supreme Court lifted the in-
junction he says.
Indeed, except for some minor
protests on a few campuses �
Oregon, Lane County Communi-
ty College (also in Oregon), West
Virginia, Columbia and Hamilton
among them � the compliance
date passed almost without
But resentment still smolders,
especially among aid directors.
"What we're doing is enforcing
a law against those people who
have to have financial aid says
Iowa State's Sullivan.
"Congress adds Yale Presi-
dent A. Bartlett Giamatti, "has
linked two issues I can sepane
And Martin is worried about
the next step in the draftaid law
drama: verifying that students are
actually telling the truth when
they sign a form saying they've
complied with the registration
In 1985, schools themselves will
be responsible for policing
students, a burden they protest
they aren't equipped to bear.
Avoiding the charge of verify-
ing registration, Martin says, "is
the next step we'll be working
Gail Such man, the attorney in
the Supreme Court case claiming
the law is unconstitutional, is con-
fident it won't come to that.
"We're hopeful the court will find
it unconstitutional
She says the court will hear
arguments "sometime in
February, which means we'll pro-
bably get a decision in May
The ECU Media Board
is accepting applications for
General Manager of WZMB
Applications can be obtained at, and should be turned in to, the Media Board office on the
second floor of the Publications building, across from the entrance of Joyner Library. They
will be accepted through Friday, Nov. 18.
Professors In Caribbean After Invasion
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November 24
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Staff Wrttar
geography professors
said they were
somewhat apprehen-
sive when they travel-
ed to Jamaica the day
following the invasion
of the tiny Caribbean
island of Grenada by
400 U.S. Marines.
Simon Baker, an
associate professor in
the geography depart-
ment, said both he
and professor Edward
Leahy, also a
geography professor,
were attending a
meeting of the Na-
tional Council of
Geography Education
in conjunction with
the National
Georgraphic Society.
"We didn't know
what the reaction
would be Baker
said. "We went with
trepidation The at-
titude toward the
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visiting professors,
however, was
positive, he said.
Baker said the guest
speaker at the con-
ference, Jamaican
Prime Minister Ed-
ward Seaga, put aside
his prepared speech to
talk about the Grena-
dian invasion. Baker
said Seaga described
the action taken by
the U.S. as welcome
and supported by
Jamaica. There was
concern in Grenada
that the nation would
be used as a base by
Cubans and Russians
against various Carri-
bean States.
Due to the time
taken by the meetings,
Baker said there
wasn't much oppor-
tunity to talk to local
residents about the in-
cidents. According to
Baker there were
some casual conversa-
tions favoring the ac-
tion and negative opi-
nion as expressed on a
radio talk show.
Baker said in
general, Jamaica is in-
different or favorable
to the attack. "The
prime minister had
discussed Grenada be-
ing built up as a base.
The island of Bar-
bados and other
islands close by were
feeling pressure from
the Grenada base; ar-
maments had been
found, and the
airstrip(was) built and
designed for military
purposes beyond
capabilities rather
than for tourist traf-
fic he said.
Leahy agreed with
Baker's statement;
they were in no
danger and were sup-
ported by the prime
"The invasion was
politically a master
stroke for Reagan and
a set back for
Castro Leahy said.
He said he supports
the invasion and
thought it was an in-
telligent use of
military force.
According to
Leahy, Jamaican
news headline sup-
ported the attack and
claimed it was logical
as they had "a dose of
that kind of thing
referring to the
moderate socialist
rule of Michael
Manley which left the
country in ruins.
Grenada, which
gained independence
in 1974, was headed
by Maurice Bishop,
who promised to
make the island a
socialist democracy.
art CQuCfQ hop
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NOVEMBER 13. 1983

Mulholland To Receive
Civil Liberties Award
�tatt Writer
Former ECU
Catholic Campus
Minister Charles
Mulholland has been
selected by the
American Civil Liber-
ties Union to receive
the prestigious Frank
Porter Graham
Mulholland was
campus chaplain at
ECU from 1968 to
1978. During that
time he was very ac-
me in the communi-
ty, and was president
of the Greenville
Chapter of the
ACLU. He is current-
ly pastor at St.
Michael Parish in
Frank Porter
Graham was president
of UNC-Chapel Hill
and also served in the
U.S. Senate and the
United Nations and,
according to George
Gardner, executive
director of the
ACLU, Graham
"touched the lives of
many people Gard-
ner said.
Mulholland was
chosen to receive the
award by a special
"Mulholland is a man
of tremendous good-
will said Gardner.
"We feel that he's a
very courageous and
committed individual
who has great concern
for fellow human be-
ings Gardner add-
"I feel very
honored about it.
This comes from a
group of people that I
greatly admire and
who I feel have done
so much for the peo-
ple of this state
Mulholland said.
ECU Hunger Coalition
24-Hour Fast Begins Thursday
Staff Writer
The tenth annual
Oxfam America Fast
for a World Harvest
will be held Thursday,
Nov. 17. The event
will take place
throughout the world
and is being spon-
sored here by the
ECU Hunger Coali-
Participants in the
fast are asked to fast
for a day to
demonstrate compas-
sion for the world's
hungery. The money
they would usually
spend on food is then
donated to OXFAM.
OXFAM is a
British-based hunger
relief and develop-
ment organization
specializing in self-
help projects in Asia,
Africa and Central
During the previous
nine years, par-
ticipants in the fast
have helped raise
more than $2.5
Sister Helen
Shondell, ECU
Catholic campus
minister and other
ECU compus
ministers are urging
students and faculty
members to par-
ticipate in the event.
Tables will be set up
Wednesday and
Thursday at
Mendenhall and the
Student Supply Store
so students can sign
up to participate
Students will be giver,
buttons identifying
them as participants
Information about
current legislation
pertaining to hunger
will also be provided
in order to g:vc
students a chance to
write their legislators,
urging them to take
action on hunger
Former ECU campus minister Charles
Mulholland has been chosen to receive the
prestigious Frank Porter Graham Award.
Campus Republicans Have Money;
Democrats Lacking Organization
Career-Oriented Students
Neglect Art, Humanities
(CPS) � By all rights,
Mike Weintraub
should be suffering a
special kind of hell.
Weintraub has the
unlikely job of
heading the Universi-
ty of California-
Berkeley chapter of
the College
Republicans, and fin-
ding some way to
organize a meaningful
student vote for the
Republicans even as
the Democrats hold
their national conven-
tion in nearby San
But Weintraub is
happy. His group has
money in the bank,
about 100 members
signed up, a visible
on-campus campaign
and reasonable hopes
of doubling his
membership as he
gears up for 1984.
The Young
Democrats chapter,
meanwhile, can
muster 20 students on
a good day, is a little
short of money and
worries about "con-
stricting" people if it
tightens its organiza-
tional structure. "Our
people are excited and
raring to go says
Jack Abramoff, presi-
dent of the College
Republicans National
Committee in
Washington, D.C.
"The Democrats he
adds, "are constantly
killing each other with
internal strife
While "strife" may
be too strong a word,
the Young Democrats
group does have to
balance the feelings of
students who may like
different Democratic
McGovern and Gary
Hart are making more
of a play for
students points out
Patti Grogen, the
Young Democrats'
national president.
"None of the can-
didates is really
monopolizing the stu-
dent vote, though. I'd
have thought one of
them would have by
now. But there is no
student candidate, no
one who has really
touched the hearts
and minds of students
across the nation
At Berkeley, for ex-
ample, Young
Democrats Vice Presi-
dent Ram Cogan is
for Hart, but careful-
ly avoids driving
Mondale, Glenn and
other candidate sup-
porters away by call-
ing his group "non-
"If you make it less
formal Cogan ex-
plains of his group,
"people will be less
intimidated. You can
still have a good time
doing it
The Republicans,
by contrast, are
"sometimes too
organized Wein-
traub says. While ad-
ding that members
can work for any can-
didate during the
primaries, Weintraub
doesn't seem to doubt
that Ronald Reagan
will be the Republican
nominee. "We clearly
have unity
Abramoff adds.
The Republicans
are spending their
time until the nominee
is picked registering
voters � Abramoff
hopes to sign up a
million Republican
student voters by next
November � and
raising money.
The College
Republicans at
Berkeley charge their
members $3.50 a year
in dues, of which 75
cents goes to the state
organization. They
also have run small-
scale direct mail fun-
draising campaigns,
have gotten donations
from "prominent
local Republicans"
and are selling knit
shirts that sport the
Republican elephant
at the breast, Wein-
traub says.
The Young
Democrats charge
their Members 50
cents a meeting, and
get 75 cents from the
national Democratic
organization for each
person they get to
register as a
Democrat, Cogan
The Republican
tactics clearly have
been more successful
in signing up and
keeping members.
Grogan claims the
Young Democrats
have about 250 cam-
pus units nationwide,
to which some 1500
students belong.
Abramoff says there
are now 1000 College
Republican chapters,
with some 125,000
"We're the only
conservative political
group on campus
Weintraub explains,
adding that students,
especially at Berkeley,
have a wide assort-
ment of liberal groups
from which to choose.
Cogan observes,
"aren't usually that
politically enthusiastic
anyway But
students have always
been the volunteer
backbone of political
campaigns, and
Grogan believes the
level of student in-
terest in the cam-
paigns is still high.
"Students are
always more
(politically) active
than youths in
general she says.
"Student activism in
the sense of
volunteerism is higher
than it probably has
been since the sixties,
but people don't
notice as much when
we're not getting tear
gas thrown at us
Neither Abramoff
nor Grogan expects
any sort of major stu-
dent uprising to start
attracting tear gas in
the near future,
Abramoff dis-
counts the effects of
last week's massacre
of some 200
Americans in Beirut
and the American in-
vasion of Granada.
"Just about
everyone supports
what we're doing in
Lebanon he says.
"The Granada
thing well, clearly
the left will activate
itself and whoop and
Grogan is more cir-
cumspect. "Right
now (those events) are
so far removed. No
one really knows what
to think about them
yet. I don't know how
they might affect the
Campus Newt Digest Service
Carecrism is a dirty
word in the collegiate
setting, said Secretary
of Education Terrel
Bell at a joint con-
ference in October of
the American Council
on Education and the
Association of
Universities and Col-
leges of Canada.
The meeting was
the first of its kind
between the two coun-
tries' educational
groups, although
scholarly groups have
been exchanging in-
formation interna-
tionally for years.
Bell cautioned con-
ference participants
against growing em-
phasis on vocational
interests in colleges,
saying he was "con-
cerned about the
trend toward earlier
and ever earlier entry
of college students in-
to job-related
specialization often
neglecting arts and
humanities courses.
He fears that the
job-related concerns
of some institutions
"might well lead to a
decline in literacy,
general civility and in-
tellectual competence
in higher education
that would be parallel
to what we have seen
in recent years in the
high schools
Bell's warnings find
support in a
500-college survey
comparing attitudes
of 1966 freshmen to
1982 freshemen.
which showed
decreased interest in
"developing a mean-
ingful philosophy of
life" (80 to 45 per-
cent), increased em-
phasis on financial
rewards (45 to 0 per-
cent) more political
moderacy (45 to 60
percent), fewer female
teachers (30 to 10 per-
cent) and a growing
number of
businesswomen (3 to
22 percent.)
Likewise, an Inter-
national Telephone
and Telegraph report
shows private voca-
tional school enroll-
ment has increased 20
percent during the
past two years, while
another study predicts
a 4 percent decline in
collegiate enrollment
in 1983-84
For the economy,
this means a�:
labor force of 20
million by 1985.
specialized jobs
as machinists, word
processing high
mechanics and mtc
mechanics attaii oj
high populantv
Recent pressure
improve public ed
tion programs �
reaching from
elementary schools to
colleges and univer-
sities � promr?;
Bell to say "we are in-
deed in a renaissance
of American educa-
tion There is cur-
rently in progrev the
greatest, most far-
reaching and the most
promising re ' l- :
renewal of educal
wc have seen since the
turn of the ceniurv
S Jap ItH&ds
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Paal Simmon Bob Dytaa
Joe Perry Project Police
Cattnre Club Eddie Murph
Motels Pat Benetar
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The Big Chill Sound Track
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coat. Pregnancy Teat, Birth
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9 A.M. and 5 P.M. weekdays
��lei. M. C
520 W, Greenville Blvd.
Rib-Eye Steak
Salad Bar, Soup
Potatoe, Toast
Student housing with private rooms
available in December. Off Reade Circle
Clark-Branch Managment
Warwick Productions Present: "Maurice Williams
& The Zodiacs" also Carson Kooncee & The
Country Caravan wConnie Owens
Fri. Nov 18th at D.H. Conley High School Gym
Located 6 miles out of Greenville on 43 towards Vanceboro,
Take a right at Caution Light.
2 Shows 7:00 pm & 9:30 pm
Show & Dance (Sock - Hod)
Bob's T. V. -Ayden @ Greenville
Friendly Hair Designs -Greenville
Bowen 's Open Air Market -A
Tickets Available at
Located I ikpi
Hastings Fotm a$M
10th St. Ext.
-MW -
:x k:
Monday thru Thursday
Mwwtatf .taMai
� I settle for pre
cooked uormediHer
lro-ptkked burqm
You haw a fresh alternate
atSubuoi (iarden fresh lettuce
tomatoes i mions and all the "hxm s are fret
Choice sin ed meats and cheeses ae A hoi meat
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rolls Andeivn sanduKh or salad tf Subuvs is
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E. 5th St.
E. 5th St.
iLru u
Popcorn Shrimp
Perch $1.09
Seafood Cakes $1.99
. J-
(( PM .
hosted sponiar.r
protests of I S par
ticipation in the m .
national ir
"I o : art
sound gra :
Iosbaker a
of the L:
Network u
organier of
the Carribeai
his ma
of stuc
the host
taken m li
or i
Escort Se
As the di
shorter and :he
get longer,
number of �omen
students using
ECU Pirate Walk ser
vice has doubled i
fall break. Pirate
Waik Dire.
Michael Pitts
tributes the
from an average 54
walks per week
per week tc twe fac
tors � gc l
E a s: e r n 51 a
Time ar.c the
campus advei
ed '
Paper Se
A merr.Der of
marketing and pro-
motions taf
orth Carolina In-
dependent is in Green-
ville this week
to drum up subscnp
lions and freelance
Kennv Foscuc
Mondav he will be in
town until Tl
attending faculty
other camp
U alk

Onfy tr
� -� �wan

deal Supply store
students can sign
I to participate
I its will be gjven
is participants.
(nation about
n� to hunger
� to givc
s a chance to
heii legislators.
hem to take
on hunger
a growing
ce of 20
1985, with
ilized jobs such
inists, word
and auto
pressure to
pubiic educa-
g r a m s �
schools to
and univer-
e are in-
a renaissance
-an educa-
There is cur-
� progress the
most far-
and the most
. -eform and
seen since the
. centurv
K ! �m-9pm
r, Soup j
. Toast !
:ated I tlcpmH
rtiitgs Ford 0
Oth St. Ext.
tw 3y-
NOVEMBER 15. 1983
'Huge Numbers 'StageProtests
(CPS) A huge
number of campuses
hosted spontaneous
protests of U.S. par-
ticipation in the mulit-
national invasion of
urenada Oct 25.
"1 don't want to
sound gradniose or
anything says Joel
isbaker, a member
of the University of
Iowa chapter of the
Progressive Student
Network and an
organizer of some
regional protests of
American policy in
the Carribean, "But
his may be the largest
sponteaneous upsurge
� student anger since
the hostages were
taken in Iran
There have been an
uncountable number
of protests, the largest
thus far being a
gathering of 10,000 in
New York City.
On campuses
themselves, 2000
Berkeley students
rallied while 1200
gathered at the
University of Wiscon-
sin in Madison.
Most of the actions,
however, attracted
smaller numbers and
were at schools less
well know as political
Four to five hun-
dred studetns showed
up at each of the
gatherings at New
Hampshire. Iowa.
Northern Iowa,
Nebraska, North
Carolina, South
Carolina, Antioch,
Aklahoma, New Mex-
ico, Washington and
Southern California,
among scores of
others, in the days
after the invasion.
More are to come,
organizers say.
Regional protests are
scheduled on at least
70 campuses on Nov.
10, followed by a na-
tional rally in
Washington, D.C. on
Nov. 12.
Because the pro-
tests, rallies and
teach-ins have been so
spontaneous and
relatively unplanned,
Escort Service Usage
Increases With Ads
As the days get
shorter and the nights
get longer, the
number of women
students using the
ECU Pirate Walk ser
vice has doubled since
fall break. Pirate
Walk Director
Michael Pitts at-
tributes the increase
from an average 54
nalks per week to 112
per week to two fac-
tors � the change to
Eastern Standard
Time and the recent
campus advertising
campaign. "People
are also realizing
Pitts said, "that they
can call ahead of time
and make reserva-
On Wednesday,
Nov. 9, 47 women us-
ed the escort service
� the largest number
ever serviced in one
night. "The number
of walks per night and
per week are increas-
ing Pitts said.
"Therefore, we can
see a need in the near
future for more
escorts Currently
there are 57 approved
According to Pitts,
the advertising cam-
paign has greatly in-
creased student
awareness about the
service. Ruth Katz,
assistant director of
library services, has
said people can use
the library's house
phone located behind
the information desk,
Pitts said. He added
that escorts also ser-
vice areas surroun-
ding campus, 'pro-
vided they are willing
to walk that far
Pirate Walk
operates Sunday
through Thursday
from 6 p.m. to 12
no one has even a
reasonably accurate
count of how many
campuses were involv-
ed in the events.
Indeed, in light of
the outpouring and
President Reagan's
Nov.2 announcement
that he'd soon be
American troops
from Grenada,
organizers are reluc-
tant to predict how
many poeple will
show up at the
November "March
Against U.S. Policy in
Central America and
the Caribbean
"More than 100"
jokes Mary Price of
the Noveember 12th
Coaliaion, which is
organizing the event.
She does say that
"since Grenada,
motibility for this
demonstration has
taken a profound
Someone, for ex-
ample, donated
money to run some
200 buses from New
York to Washington,
D.C. for the day.
There are skeptics
about the depth of
student anger over the
In a counter-
demonstration at
American University
in Washington, the
conservative Young
Americans for
Freedom (YAF) show
that "college students
do support the presi-
dent says Deroy
Murdock, head of the
Washington YAF
Paper Searches For
Subscribers, Writers
A member of the
marketing and pro-
motions staff of the
orth Carolina In-
dependent is in Green-
ville this week trying
to drum up subscrip-
tions and freelance
Kenny Foscue said
Monday he will be in
town until Thursday
attending faculty and
other campus
meetings. Foscue said
the biweekly paper,
started in April, is an
alternative to the
state's daily papers.
He said it offers in-
depth coverage of im-
portant state events.
Many of the Indepen-
dent's articles, Foscue
said, are based on ex
tensive investigative
reporting efforts.
The paper,
although having a
liberal slant to it, pur-
ports to carry fair and
accurate coverage of
state events the dailies
don't have the time to
Foscue, in Green-
ville probably to
Thursday, can be
reached at 752-5724.
He can be reached in
Durham at 286-2312
or 286-9692.
Walking alone at night?
Call Pirate Walk
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"Now that the
situation seems to be
winding down Mur-
dock figures YAF's
"original mission" of
demonstrating cam-
pus support for the
president is over.
"The polls show
the American people
support the
invasion he says.
Any more demonstra-
tions would be
preaching to the
Murdock says his
Washington rally
"was not an isolated
incident Students
have shown support
for the invasion on
campuses in "Califor-
nia, New England and
some of the Ivy
League schools he
says, though he did
not have any specific
Iosbaker agrees
campus opionion is
probaby split on the
issue. "There is
definitely polarization
on the campuses he
The November 12th
Coalition's Price
adds that "public opi-
nion is soft on this
one She notes the
public opinion polls
that show support for
the invasion were
taken immediately
after President
Reagan's televised ex-
planation of his policy
and well before any
reporters were allow-
ed onto the island to
make independent
Angry shouting
matches between
students for and
against the invasions
at rallies at the
University of
Amherst, Chicago
and Arizona, among
others, would suggest
the debate is still wide
Among some of the
other campuses where
students organized
demonstrations were
Kent State, John's
Hopkins, Yale,
Charleston, Florida,
Texas, Oklahoma
State, several Univer-
sity of California
campuses and Oregon
And despite Mur-
dock's contention
that his "mission" is
complete, YAF in-
tends to demonstrate
alongside the anti-
invasion marchers in
Washington on Nov.
The anti-invasion
marchers, Price says,
will ask Congress for
money to help rebuild
parts of the island �
and to prevent similar
policies in the future.
Grenada, she says,
"sets a precedent. If
we allow this to hap-
pen, it can happen in
Central America. It
can happen in
Nicaragua. It can
happen anywhere
when you have an ad-
ministration that sees
East-West confronta-
tions even in places
like Grenada
ECU Surfers Ride
Into Second Place
On Oct. 15, the ECU Surf
Club won second place in the
Southern Interstate Collegiate
Surf Contest. The contest was
held at St. Augustine Beach,
Florida and was hosted by the
University of Florida Surf
The team consisted of 16
members � 12 competitors
and four alternates. Scott
Cuthins and Scott Talcott
preceeded to the quarter finals
and Bobby Raines competed
in the semi-finals. ECU Surf
Club President Eric Nichols
said, "Criteria for scoring in-
cluded length of the wave, size
of the wave, and maneuvers of
the surfer while in the critical
part of the wave
"We had to fight the
elements in Florida. It rained
every day except Monday. The
waves were the best on Mon-
day club member Tom
Combs said.
The ECU team was the only
competitor from North
Carolina. The other seven
teams were from Florida
schools. ECU took second
place last year in the competi-
The club also belongs to the
National Scholastic Surf
Association which includes
University of North Carolina-
Wilmington, N.C. State and
Carolina Coastal Community
College. ECU ranks first in
this regional division
The trip to Florida was
funded by the Intramural
Sports Club Council The club
would like to acknowledge a
special thanks to Robert Fox
and Pat Cox for their support.
"We plan to sponsor a com-
petition in North Carolina in
the spring Nichols said.
"We plan to invite the Florida
schools Nichols feels more
familiar waters will give the
ECU club an advantage
The club consists of surfers
from New York to Florida.
According to Nichols, "It's a
good way to meet people
Although it is a surfing club,
Nichols said, "The club isn't
geared just toward surfers. It's
for everyone who likes the
beach Nichols said 40 per-
cent of the club members are
girls and he encourages female
Wednesday, Nov. 23, is the last day
to remove an incomplete given dur-
ing spring or summer semesters.
Students have eight days left to
make up incompletes. Classes will
dismiss that day at 10 p.m. for
Thanksgiving break.

NOVEMBER 15. 1983
Page 8
Model Lisa Reveals All
lua� Hipping through Playboy.
A gorgeous brunette caught my
ee 1 turned to this guv and said,
�Nov. she looks good And the
guy 'old me. "That's Lisa
Distefano: she goes to ECl
I uas glad to hear it.
I et's face it: Lisa Distefano is
for the men of ECl what Mick
I aSalle f h the women - ae
smbol I isa has appeared on
commercials, calendars, local
gazine covers and posters She
all) made the bigtime, though,
this September, when
Playboy gave her an entire page in
of the ACC" issue.
That issue shook up this town.
But at the center of the storm Lisa
� kept still, advised by her
manager to clam up.
In the month between seeing
a in Playboy and seeing Lisa in
flesh at Papa Kat? this Fri-
day � 1 had heard so many
mors about her that I didn't
know what to expect Sure, by
now 1 know that nastv rumors are
dom true. Bu: I I left me
prepared tor the girl I met.
1 decided it was time Lisa talked
� and talked to Mick LaSalle.
We met for three hours this Sun-
ind what follows is Part 1 of
an edited transcript of our comer-
Mick LaSalle's exclusive
nter:ew with Lisa Distefano.
Mick LaSalle In the magazine
you looked a little scared. Were
I isa Distefano: That's just a look
I tried to evoke. You give them a
series of different looks because
vou don't know what they want.
You try to be versatile. You go to
the limits of your creativity as far
as what you can do with your face
physically � with your eyes, with
vour expression. From there, they
take what they want. To a lot of
people that was a far away look.
To a lot of other people. 1 looked
like a startled doe.
Mick. Within Greenville, you're a
sex symbol. Do people recognize
Lisa: (laughing) Everywhere.
Down to the mailman when 1 went
out to get the mail. 1 had my
bathrobe on, my slippers, no
make-up. my glasses. He said,
"Oh, you're that girl from
Playboy. You put Greenville on
the map 1 just laughed. I don't
know this man from Adam and he
recognized me.
Mick: Was there ever a moment
when you looked at the magazine
and said, "What the hell have 1
Lisa: When I first saw it, 1 had
just been water-skiing. I walked
into Central News, saw the cover
and realized it was out I picked
one up and saw me. And I just
dropped the magazine. I just
dropped it, and there 1 was on the
floor; then I picked it up, put it
back on the rack and just walked
out of the bookstore.
It was a shock and I panicked.
But then it hit me: It's really a big
1 mean. I'm not gonna be the
brainless little blonde who says,
"Gee whiz, that's what I've
always wanted to do But of all
the hundreds and hundreds of
girls who went out to be Playboy
anchor girls for the pictorial,
that's quite an accomplishment.
Mick: What's an "anchor girl?"
Lisa: The last picture in the pic-
torial is called the anchor
Modeling is hard. It's like dance,
in a way. You have to position
yourself, sometimes in very un-
comfortable positions which you
have to hold. Then you have to
move and evoke. You have to
think of something and be able to
relay that through a lens on film.
You have to have a great deal of
control in your facial features and
be flexible. All this is hard. And
Playboy said, by making me the
anchor girl, "You are the most
photogenic of all the girls
picked The first and the last are
best in any pictorial.
Mick: The other photos had props
� guitars, books, albums. But
yours was just you.
Lisa: David didn't want anything
else. He said I didn't need
anything else.
Mick: Who is David?
Lisa: David Chan, the
photographer. 1 made contact
with Chan years ago. And for all
these years, I've been sending him
my calendars, the poster � just to
keep him interested. Nothing
nude � the only nude photos I've
ever done were actually that day
for Playboy. But we've known
each other for quite a few years
now over the phone. He's a very-
warm person and a very good
photographer. Not putting
anything against any other
photographer I've ever worked
with, Chan is a terrific
ECl sex symbols Lisa Distefano and Mick LaSalle go eye-to-eye during a recent Papa Katz rendezvous
'Trust me Mick said.
What's a nice girl like you doing in
photographer and strictly profes-
sional. And I like that. I like
somebody who's not going to joke
when I go in there, who's all
Mick: Did Playboy give you drugs
or get you drunk before the photo
session? I saw that in some cheap
flick, once.
Lisa: (emphatically) NO! We were
up at five in the morning; my
make-up was applied, and we got
to work. There was not one leer;
there were no compliments.
Mick: Tell me about the photo
Lisa: They had over $30,000
worth of lights. They were wor-
ried about shading and lighting.
My positioning was totally up to
my discretion. The photographer
doesn't tell you how to take your
shots. I'd get into a position 1
wanted to work with and be still
for 15 minutes while they worked
the lights. Then they'd test the
lights, do some test shots. Then
we'd get into serious
photography. We had an 11-hour
session with one 15-minute break.
Mick: Do you have any idea when
over the course of those 11 hours
the picture came?
Lisa: After four-and-a-half, five
Mick: Don't you lose it after 11
Lisa: Well, that was just it. I ex-
perienced a great deal of frustra-
tion because there comes a time
where you wonder: "Am 1 doing
the same look over again? Am I
positioning myself the same?"
Finally I said to Sherral, the
make-up artist, "My creativity's
going1 felt momentary frustra-
Mick: How could you still look
good after 11 hours under lights?
a place like this?
Lisa: Basically, I had a very light
makeup job, and with touch-ups
and a little powder it was fairly
easy. It was exciting, though, and
even when it was all over I was
still fresh.
Mick: The pictorial was called
"Girls of the ACC And ECU's
not in the ACC. Did you fool
Playboy, or were you just so
gorgeous they let you slide?
Lisa: I enrolled in a summer
course at NC State. 1 had to pre-
sent physical evidence, a receipt,
to Playboy.
Mick Maybe it's just the kind of
guy Mick LaSalle is, Lisa, but it
bothers me inside that NC State
� our biggest rival � got credit
for one of ECU's prettiest girls.
Did that bother you too?
Lisa: Oh, yes!
Mick: Did you regret you couldn't
say you were from ECU?
Lisa: Of course. But 1 was
technically enrolled at State at the
time, and that was part of the
deal "Girls of the ACC But if
1 could have said I was from East
Carolina, I would have.
Mick: How did you find out
about that Playboy issue in ad-
Lisa: Chan called me and said,
"I'll be down in North Carolina
in three or four months
Mick: Did you have to agonize?
Did you say, "Oh, should I pose
nude?" � or what?
Lisa: No. I really had no problem
with it. It was a rare and unique
opportunity that I felt would one
day benefit me. The correct cir-
cumstances will always arise if
you wait long enough.
Mick: And when did you see the
Lisa: That day in Central News.
There were no pre-releases.
NANCY l�f�
Mick And once you take the pic-
tures and sign the contract, there's
no backing out0
Lisa: Right. In fact, the nig
before m session, Chan w
the phone with an hvstencal .
who had taken photographs ,
him. Her bofriend threatened to
beat her up if the photographs
were printed. And Chan satd,
"I'm sorry. You signed a con
Mick: How man girls went out
for this?
Lisa: 0er700 350to400too
shots. And from that. Playboy
picked. So you didn't know if
vou'd be in it or not.
Mick: When did you find out'1
Lisa: Well, 1 kne I'd be in it.
Mick: How0
Lisa: Because 1 work hard, and
I'm a professional � a good
model. Even if it was a little pic
ture, I knew I'd be in there
Mick: How did you feel that firs:
day when you went outside and
realizewd everybody had seen you
with vour clothes off? Embarrass
Lisa: Not embarrassed
Everybody has a body. I had to do
some things that day. and I did
them. I didn't worry about it.
Mick This is a question I've
always wanted to ask. Playbov is
printed all over the world. Right
now there could be a hundred
guys in Belgium fantasizing ovci
your picture. How does that make
you feel?
Lisa: I've thought about it. I've
gotten calls from England.
Hawaii, Texas. New Orleans
It's flattering in a way. It's kind
of eerie in another, because you
don't know what they're thinking
See DISTEFANO. page 10
Cougar, Suburbs, Townshend Recycle Rock
Staff W
John Cougar, whose last LP,
American Fool, was the biggest-
selling album of 1982, follows up
last' year's triumph with just-
released John Cougar Mellen-
camp I h-Huh. (Riva Polygram
Records). Cut precisely,
deliberately, in American Fool's
successful mode, I'h-Huh is a se-
cond chapter in Cougar's rock 'n'
roll biography.
Cougar grew up small-town and
tough-shit in Seymour, Indiana, a
rebellious product of the '50s60's
cruisin' and fightin' teen culture.
Envisioning a long, dull life work-
ing in a factory, on a farm or at
Sears Roebuck � career options
being limited in his hometown �
Cougar rebelled by playing music,
began writing songs at 23 and
finally signed on with Main Man,
the company that made and
managed David Bowie, in New
York City. But all that emerged
was a flop of a debut album full
of Bowie-esque cover tunes called
Chestnut Street Incident and a
new last name for John Mellen-
camp. Switching labels. Cougar
wrote and recorded "I Need a
Lover the song that finally won
him attention when Pat Benatar's
soaring version hit the airwaves in
But the number one American
Foot and its simultaneous top-10
singles ("Hurt So Good" and
"Jack and Diane") boosted
Cougar into stardom with songs
of his Midwestern boyhood,
rough-rocking "songs that you
could sing along with On Uh-
Huh, Cougar plays more uncom-
promising rock 'n' roll: He
recycles the American Fool for-
mula and opens the album with a
one-two punch, "Crumblin'
Down" and "Pink Houses the
two singles currently getting FM
airplay. Destined to be overplayed
by dj's with headphones, the
singles pack the power of
Cougar's band into a brash,
hook-filled grabber of acoustic
guitar leads, play-it-on-your-desk
drums and a wonderful wailing
female backup vocal.
But there's something sobering
and different in the lyrics this
time, less of the backseat rumble
feeling of "Hurt So Good" and
"Jack and Diane Instead �
and this carries the album �
Cougar substitutes a running
theme of the illusions of success
and stardom in America. Nothing
especially new, but Cougar's pas-
sionately spat-out (if occasionally
thin) vocals and rumbly-thumbly
guitar work lead the listener by
the hand, and nicely, through
familiar territory. Undoubtedly
the LP's best cut, "Pink Houses"
was inspired, according to
Cougar, when he glimpsed an old
man sitting contentedly in his
suburban backyard with an I-got-
it-made-in-the-shade look on his
face while six lanes of In-
dianapolis traffic whizzed by. The
chorus, on second listen, is
especially and ironically effective
if you think � as 1 did right off
the bat � that this is a Charlie
Daniels-ish patriotic handclapper.
It isn't.
Cougar switches over headlong
into the distortions of life as a
star that he manages to battle by
staying put in Indiana � he
recorded the album there � while
the temptations of decadent living
beckon from New York and L.A.
The songs on the second side (ex-
cept "Jackie O a fakey salsa
tune with smartass lyrics co-
written by John Prine) sound like
they were written in a severe rush
of adrenalin following an extend-
ed listening to the Stones' Exile on
Main Street. Indeed, the homage
to the Stones' influence and the
macho-man irony is a bit heavy-
handed here ("This is Serious
Business � Sex and Violence and
ROCK 4N' ROLL!), but I think
it's intentional, if a little abrasize.
The final cut, "Golden Gates is
a nice flourish of sweet acoustic
guitar and oddly naive lyrics
("The only promises I know to be
trueAre the promises made from
the heart"), as if to prove hey,
folks, I'm not really an insensitive
asshole rock star � don't take
me, or the stuff on this side, ail
too seriously. We're just havin' a
little fun.
See ALBUMS, page 11
At 12:01 am Sept 2 time
Gray in Mississippi'1 .
The 34-year-old � me
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Executioner T Berry B
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fell on his che
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In eight g-
avenged the murder c
to play with Gra
Gray was the c
ecuted since the

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Stylish writing papers
and notes from
Ambassador are the
gifts that everyone
Tie Suburbs don't hold back on their latest album, Love Is The Law. It's hard to tag the Suburb with a
musical category, but it's easy to like their crazy, funky style.
�a1 Ofrtc�J La�

, - -� ��r

NOVEMBER 15, 1983
MA MO s � � e �
44 �

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M) paie 10
taf the Suburbs with i
Rising Public Opinion Spurs Death Penalty
171 Writ
At 12:01 a.m Sept. 2, time ran out for Jimmy Lee
Gray in Mississippi's gas chamber.
The 34-year-old two-time killer sat in the death
chair without a struggle and closed his eyes as two
guards put thick leather straps around his arms, legs
and chest.
Executioner T. Berry Bruce then ducked inside the
chamber, poured white cyanide crystals into a tray
under the chair, shut the door, and quickly dropped a
Gray leaned forward, taking three quick breaths of
hydrocyanic gas. He shook his head, gagged and
coughed. For a minute he struggled. Then his head
fell on his chest and witnesses sensed he was dead.
They were unprepared for what happened next.
Gray's head suddenly snapped back and smacked a
steel pole. His eyes rolled, his mouth contorted, his
body heaved and he unleashed a gutteral moan.
In eight grisly minutes, it was over.
Mississippi had ended a protracted legal battle and
avenged the murder of a 3-year-old girl who had come
to play with Gray's kittens.
Gray was the eighth � and latest � convict ex-
ecuted since the U.S. Supreme Court reinstated the
death penalty in 1976. Experts say he probably won't
be the last.
There are 527 condemned inmates in the South in-
ching through a knotted legal system yet to fully come
to terms � both philosophically and practically �
with the ultimate punishment.
It's a system some view as hobbled by legal obstruc-
tions that incite public bitterness, dull the knife of
deterence, and shield criminals from the system
charged with executing them.
Capital punishment, in a very real sense, is on trial
in America and questions about both fairness and
methods are getting the most scrutiny.
But time may be running out.
Some say a nation up to its dead bolt locks in crime
will soom enter an era where capital punishment is
routine, but others believe there is no acceptable
system if capital punishment and the current one will
collapse under its own weight.
"The signals being sent by the U.S. Supreme Court
are very clear said Dennis Balske, an attorney with
the Southern Poverty Law Center in Montgomery,
Alabama, who represented Gray.
"I think the court is saying you wanted capital
punishemnt, now let's get on with it. I foresee in the
future that thev (executions) are going to become fair-
ly regrular. 1 wouldn't call it a bloodbath in the sense
of 500 executions in six months. But more like one
every week. But it's really impossible to predict
Watt Espy, director of the Captial Punishement
Research Project at the University of Alabama said
there is historical precident for a rush of executions.
"In the late '60's the majority of people seemed op-
posed to it. Now the latest polls show the country is
prettv overwhelmingly in favor of it. You have to
remember we've even had mass executions in this
country before. In June of 1901, Georgia hanged five
men from the same gallows
Espy said a recent U.S. Supreme Court decision
that has stayed executions in California and Texas
could be one of the "last remaining arguements
"If the Supreme Court upholds California, I
wouldn't be surprised if you don't see them coming
down rather rapidly said Espy. A ruling is not ex-
pected until next year.
Jack D. Swerling, a prominent Columbia, S.C
defense attorney, said capital punishment seems to
run in 15 to 20 year cycles and the last rush to the
death chamber was in the early 1960s.
"I'd hate to be the last person executed before the
new changes (in public opnion) take place said
The appeals process of death row inmates, which is
taking from eight to 10 years, has become an issue
The first round of appeals are through state courts,
citing trial error or lack of adequate counsel by court-
appointed attorneys.
If the path is exhausted cases move into federal
courts, where constidutional issues like cruel and
unusual punishment or "porportionality" are raised.
Often, one constitutional issue makes its way
through federal appeals courts, finally gets resolved,
then another constitutional issue is raised and the pro-
cess begins again.
And when all legal avenues fail, the condemned
usually appeal to their governors for commutation.
In many legal respects, Jimmy Lee Gray's case was
He was tried twice for raping Deressa Jean Scales,
age 3, and suffocating her in a muddy Mississippi
ditch in June 1976. He was finally sentenced to death
in April 1978.
Various courts acted on Gray's case 17 times. In
June, he got a last-minute stay when the U.S.
Supreme Court, in a Texas case, set guidelines for
lower courts condsidering stays and instructed lower
courts not to consider "frivolous appeals
On Sept. 1, hours before he was to die, the high
court voted 5-3 not to hear Gray's final appeal that
dying the the gas chamber was cruel and unusual
Religious opponents made an 11th hour appeal to
Gov. William Winter, an elder in the Presbyterian
Church, to commute the sentence. He refused, then
left the governor's mansion to attend a B.B. King
"Jimmy Lee Gray had many, many days in court,
Mississippi Attorney General Bill Allain said at the
"No nation has ever dreamed up a system with as
many loopholes, continued appeals, legal sophistry
and just sheer hypocrisy as this country has dreamed
up concerning capital punishment said North
Carolina Attorney General Rufus Edmisten.
Edmisten and other state and local prosecutors say
they support the idea of a single appeal through all the
courts that raises all issues at one time.
A similar proposal was recently supported by
Justice Byron White, who granted a stay recently to
Texas inmate J.D. Autry, Justice Lewis Powell went
on record saying unless the system can work more ef-
ficiently, capital punishment should be abolished.
There are some who believe the last-minute
reprieves amount to cruel and unusual punishment in
themselves � both for the comdemned and families
of victims.
Autry got a stay only 31 minutes before he was to
die. He lay for an hour on a hospital gurney with
needles in his arms waiting to receive a dose of sodium
penathol that would put him to sleep, followed by two
deadly agents that stop the heart and lungs.
Experts say the capital punishment process also
threatens to self destruct in another way.
It has already raised questions about fundamental
fairness. Are those who are eventually put to death
merely the losers in a cruel legal lottery?
In Texas, Charles Brooks was executed by lethal in-
jection Dec. 8, 1982, for killing a Fort Worth
mechanic. Brooks and Woody Lourdes kidnapped the
man in 1976, took him to a motel and shot him in the
head. Neither said who fired the shot, but both got
the death penalty.
On appeal, Lourdes won a new trial. He then made
a deal and pleaded guilty in exchange for a 40-year
sentence that made him eligible for parole in seven
more years.
Autry was convicted of killing a conveniece store
clerk and a bystander and wounding a third person
during a robbery. John Sandifer was with him on the
boozy outing and was initially charged with capital
Later, however, Sandifer implicated Autry and
made a deal with prosecutors, receiving a seven year
sentence on an unrelated charge. He was already on
parole when Autry took the walk.
In Georgia, John Eldon Smith faces execution for
killing a woman's husband so she could collect in-
surance money. Smith, along with another man, got
the job done. Smith and Rebecca-Aikins, whom he
married, were both sentenced to death. But the ac-
complice turned states evidence and got life in prison.
The woman then won a new trial because no women
were on the grand jury and she, too, got a life
sentence the second time around.
In Mississippi, Earl Dycus appealed after receiving
life for killing his infant niece in a fire. He got a new
trial on a legal technicality, but was sentenced to
death the second time. But the Supreme Court recent-
ly intervened and Dycus now faces life.
The issue now before the U.S. Supreme Court centers
on fairness.
The high court is considering whether "propor-
tionality" must be considered before a death warrant
is executed. In other words, is the sentence in line with
those for similar crimes?
Many attorneys defend the appeals process.
"Right now I feel a lot of pressure as a person
representing death row inmates to hurry up and do
things, but it's got to be slow said John Carroll of
the Southern Poverty law Center. "Capital punish-
ment involves humans. Humans make mistakes.
Lawyers, jurors, judges make mistakes
His colleague, Balske, denies that the legal strategy
is to string it out as long as possible, raising one issue
after another after another until the condemned is
either spared or the case finally falls through the
"Things get overlooked b one attorney. People
just don't realize how massive one of these cases is
said Balske.
The legal battle against capital punishment is being
fought by groups like the Southern Poverty Law
Center, the NAACP Legal Defense Fund, the Atlanta
Based Team Defense, the American Civil Liberties
Union and the Southern Prisoners Defense Fund.
Their mail bags show just how emotional the issue
is. Balkse got dozens of hate letters after he defended
"These weren't just letters saying 'Hey pal, how
about the victim?" Balske said. One said: "I hope
your daughter gets raped and murdered, and then see
how you feel
On the moral front, the battle is being fought on a
state-by-state basis by religious coaltions.
See DfcATH, p. 11
Prince Guitarist
Prince lead guithnM hti Dickersoa, star of MTV
video, opens with the Producer this Thursdav
evening at the Attic.
Pi Kappa Phi
Tuesday Nov. 15,1983
� Happy Hour -
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Ambassador are the
gifts that everYone
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NOVEMBER 13, 1983
Boxing Fans Span Race, Class
Question: Who would pay $20
just to see a boxing match on
closed-circuit TV?
Answer: A lot more people than
you might imagine.
In Greenville alone about 900
people gladly forked over that
much this past Thursday to see
Roberto Duran challenge Marvin
Hagler for the middleweight
championship of the world.
Besides the high cover charge,
most of the boxing fans who
witnessed the big-screen telecast at
the Greenleaf nightclub here in
Greenville also spent plenty on
food and drinks and many
wagered small and large amounts
of cash on the fight. The large,
boisterous crowd of highly par-
tisan fight fans came for a good
time and didn't mind paying for
But besides the fact that
eveyone liked the sport enough to
pay $20 to see the fight, no other
generalizations can be made about
the crowd. Boxing fans come
from all social and economic
classes, all races, both sexes and
all professions. Boxing fans are an
even more diverse group than the
Democratic party.
In fact, big-time fights have
become fashinonable social
events, a forum in which to see
and be seen. In Las Vegas, where
the Duran Hagler fight was held,
Npectators ranged from
heavyweight champion of the
world Larry Holmes (an obvious
fight fan) to Bo Derek. The
camera also panned stars Kirk
Douglas, Redd Fox and David
Brenner. Susan Anton sang the
U.S. national anthem.
Besides Hollywood types, the
powerful and wealthy usually
make up the rest of these ringside
crowds. With tickets for really big
fights often selling for hundreds
of dollars, the poor and the
nobodies are pretty much exclud-
ed. High-court judges have been
known to sit beside powerful
underworld leaders, amiably wat-
ching and discussing a match
�.ogether. Politicians and pimps,
business execs and drug dealers all
go to the fights. Big fights like
Duran vs. Hagler are virtual jet-
etter conventions.
This should be no surprise since
s the wealthy who develope and
promote boxers in much the same
manner they also own stables of
race horses. Sylvester Stallone and
Ryan O'Neal are just two stars
that campaign stables of fighters.
Uniike Stallone who developed his
love for boxing through his Rocky
movies, O'Neal actually fought as
a boxer before becoming an actor.
Probably no international jet
setters flew :nto Pitt-Greenville
Airport to .e the closed-circuit
fight at the Jreenleaf, but a large
portion of the crowd did drive in
from outside Pitt County fans
from eastern North Carolina who
would have otherwise driven to
Raleigh to see the fight.
One middle-aged man from
Greene County was typical. A big
Duran fan, the Dover gentleman
said he drove to Raleigh to see
Duran's fight with Sugar Ray
Leonard a couple of years ago. He
added he would have done so
again to see this fight with Hagler
had the Greenleaf not brought the
telecast to Greenville. This was
the first closed-circuit boxing
match ever telecast east of
Two Kinston fight fans said
pretty much the same thing. "I'm
just a so-so boxing fan said a
short, balding optometrist. "But
my friend here is a nut about box-
ing. He goes to all the big closed-
circuit fights. He went to Raleigh
to see LeonardDuran,
LeonardHearns and Holmes-
The optometrist, clad in blue
jeans and an army jacket, was
solidly behind Hagler. His friend,
a real-estate salesman wearing a
pink button-down-collar shirt and
khaki slacks, was for underdog
Duran. "We have a friendly bet
for $1,000 on the fight said the
optometrist. "Of course, I'm giv-
ing him 3-to-l odds
Another interesting aspect
about the crowd was the mix of
people in it. Men and women,
blacks and whites, and upper and
lower economic classes were
there. Considering nightclub
crowds in Greenville naturally
segregate themselves, this was in-
deed unusual. Blacks are rarely
seen in predominately white
nightspots like the Attic and the
Carolina Opry House, and whites
are virtually never seen in black
clubs like The Wiz and Unlimited
Touch. This crowd, however, was
mixed like fudge ripple. Sparked
by a common enthusiasm for the
fight game, blacks and whites
talked boxing like old chums. In
fact, another person's color or
whether one person knew another
or not hardlv seemed to matter at
As the preliminary fights pass-
ed, tension built, and personal
betting was common. Two black
gentlemen from Kinston were
among many fans cruising the
crowd looking for takers.
"There's plenty of Duran peo-
ple here said one of the Kinston
men called Skee, "but none of
them will put their money where
their mouth is. I got $300 in my
pocket for Hagler, but nobody
will take a bet Shortly before
the main event, the two Kinston
blacks found a group of Green-
ville whites who were ready to talk
"Who's gonna hold the
money?" said a Greenville man.
"I'll hold the money declared
Excitement continued to build
before the main event. Shots of
Duran and Hagler in their dress-
ing rooms drew standing cheers
from the crowd.
A young ratty-looking white
man with a thin black mustache
dickered amiably with a hefty
middle-aged black sporting an
out-of-style Afro.
"The fight's fixin' to start. This
is your last chance at 3-to-l said
the white guy to the black.
"One point five, man. That's
it said the black.
"Naw, I got to have at least
2-to-l. I want 3-to-l, but I got to
"One point five maintained
the black.
"But Hagler's gonna kill'im.
Everybody knows that. The pro's
have it 3-to-l. It's no contest
argued the young white.
"Who you kidding, man.
Duran holds three belts. He's a
legend. And what do the odds
mean? This is man against man.
One point five
And so the evening went.
Hagler narrowly won the fight,
but former lightweight champ
Duran earned tremendous respect
against an awesome mid-
dleweight. The televised event at
the Greenleaf proved there is a
strong market in eastern North
Carolina for this type of boxing
spectacle. And the crowd proved
that when it comes to boxing, col-
or and class barriers hardly matter
at all.
Major Richard Shelton leads the Tactical Air Command
Band which will play at Wright Auditorium today.
Distefano Interviewed
Cont. From Page 8
when they look at the picture.
A pictorial like that is big news,
okay? But it's not big news.
There's a Playboy every month,
and there are hundreds of girls in
Playboy that are nude And I'm
just another girl.
In Part II of Mick's exclusive
Albums Hashed
Cont. From Page 8
Fun, Uh, Huh. Heavy musical
statemem Uh-Unh. Gonna be a
big hit You betcha. Uh-Huh.
Love Is The Law (The Suburbs)
It's hard to tag The Suburbs
with a musical category, but it's
easy as all hell to like them.
Dancey, crazy, funky, quirky �
The Suburbs don't hold back.
Their brand-new Love Is the Law
on MercuryPolygram opens with
the title cut, a delicious chant with
an undulating beat and purposely
el-cheezo horns that calls up
some bizarro backstreet tryst bet-
ween ABC and Adam Ant. Next,
witty lyrics turn "Monster Man"
into a playful joke; although some
critics called The Subrubs' lyrics
"dark I imagine only the
hopelessly depressed would
've got a monster girl, make me
want to stomp the world
What can a poor monster do,
Except murder flowers and give
them to you
for intense brooding. Sharp bass
work and a sputtering, beat-crazy
rhylhm drive every song, especial-
ly the hilarious "Rattle My
Bones version of "Knee bone
connects to the � thigh bone
etc with the chorus a joyfully
sheaky sexual metaphor. Lou
Reed-like vocals occasionally trun
to funky talk-rap, as in the dead-
pan "Accept Me Baby
The Subrubs (guitarists Bruce
Allen and Beej Chaney, bassist
Michael Halliday, drummer hugo
Klears and Keyboardist Chan Pol-
ing) borrow words and images
right from the streets of suburban
Minneapolis, their home: the
lyrics are liberally littered with
7-11 stores, concrete, phone
booths with pronographic graf-
fiti. Indeed, one such verse makes
up the bulk of "Hell A and the
words "love is the law" first come
into the lyrics as street writings.
These boys have panache.
See ROCK, p. 11
ECU vs. Yugoslavia
That s right. ECU s Pirate hoopers are bouncing
into the basketball season with a special exhibition
against Yugoslavia s national team. Yugo Plastika.
So here s your first chance to see Charlie Harrison's
83-84 Pirates
With three returning starters and a forest of big,
talented freshmen recruits, the Pirates are out to im-
prove on last year s season of 16 wins.
Season tickets to all 13 home games are available
now for just $50.00 For information call 757-6500.
Let s start Minges Mania early. ECU versus Yugo-
slavia This Tuesday night at 7:30 in Minges Coliseum.
Be there.
ECU vi. Yugoslavia
Tuesday. November 1S at 7:30 P.M. Minges Coliseum. Greenville
Soft Lenses
Includes initial ey r-xarmra'ion, lerses. care
kit, � n'ruciin 5 a ioNck ir vm's fo i e
ECU siudeii i D nyuireu
0 Greenville PA
Dr. Peter Hellis
Draft Nite
Tue. Nov. 15,1983
Adm $1.50
8:30 til 1:00AM
18yrs. $1.00
IOC Draft All Nite
Come Early
Tues. Nov. 22,1983 PRC present 3rd Annual
Air Band Contest
Coffee Breaks
east Carolina dining services
interview with Lisa Distefano,
Lisa reveals to Mick her feelings
about men and relationships and
talks about career plans for the
future. Look for the second and
final part of the LaSalle-
Distefano encounter in the Style
section of Thursday's East Caroli-
Feature writers needed.
Air Force
Band Plays
A free Concert by the Tactical
Air Command Band from
Langley Air Force Base, Va has
been scheduled for Nov. 15 on the
East Carolina University campus.
The concert will begin at 8 p.m.
in Wright Auditorium and is
sponsored by the ECU Air Force
ROTC detachment. Free tickets
are available at the ECU
AFROTC headquarters in Wright
Annex or at the Daily Reflector
office on Cotanche St.
The 45-member band, formed
in 1946, includes seven smaller
elements, the Concert Band, the
Marching Band, the Jazz Ensem-
ble, two pop music combos and
brass and woodwind quintets.
Some band members have studied
and performed with major or-
Tactical Air Command Band
concerts include a variety of
musical selections, among them
light rock, classical, Broadwy
show tunes and ethnic pieces. Ac-
tive as a touring performing
group, the band plays for more
than a million persons each year.
Its audiences have included such
international leaders as Queen
Elizabeth II of England, the pre-
sient of France and several U.S.
512 E. 14th Street
(2 blocks West of Mens Dorms)
11-8 Phone
7 Days a Week All YOU Can Eat 752-0476
Vegetables, Bread, Tea,
and 1 meat
$3.85 tax
Daily Special $1.99 tea-f-tax
Free Pitcher of your Favorite
Beverage with Purchase of
Large Pizza.
Lunch Buffet
Daily etc.
Dinner Buffet
Mon & Tues
Happy Hour Now: 7 nights weekly
9 pm til closing
Corner of Cotanche and 10th
The best pixxa in town. rl!
I ill'U l�M-p� I'll 11
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� Stadium Cleaners
217 t. Tenth St
tireenville. N C 27834
et At He
Three exciting films
e scheduled this
week at ECU's Hen
4ri Theatre Britan
mia Hospital, One
from the Heart and
One From the
Heart is this week's
feature film The
ninth motion picture
directed by Acaderm
Award Winner Fran
cis Ford Coppola.
One From the Heart is
a lavish spectacle,
ftaggcring, sump-
tuous, sensuous and
ftunning. It's a
ibowcase of the dazzl-
ing and extraor-
dinary. Its breathtak-
ing lighting effects
and style overwhelm
the senses. It's neon
glitter. It's steamv
jazz. It's sensual
teductive. It's Cop-
pola's One From the
One From the
eart shows Fnda
and Si
p m
and ai
ed oj
r m
a: �
Rock Alh
Cont. From Page 10
Street Sound (Simon
On his debut LP
Sweet Sound, Simon
Townshend (Pete
year-old brother) tries
his hand at a variety
of musical sounds
under the guidance of
his brother the pro-
ducer. And sometimes
he comes off soun-
ding very good, very
sweet indeed.
This album con-
tains not a trace of
trendyness, not a lick
of post-punk; instead.
it weaves in and out of
dark rockers like the
title track, melodic
pop in thirds harmonv
(�Tin the Answer.
with a distinctly
Tommy-ish overcast),
and slow folky tunes
reminiscent of late
'60s British folk-pop
Often the lyrics sweep
away in lush har-
mony, only to be
picked up b
Townshend's slighth
Strained sing-shout
and pitched past
likeability through a
sudden switch to Las
Vegas croonensms;
'I can be a meltaway.
it alii
Death Pen
Cont. from p. 9
"This usurpation
of the sovereignty of
Cod through capital
punishment is an af-
front to every major
religious body in this
country which has a
statement on the
death penalty said
the Rev Joseph Ingle.
Director of the
Southern Coalition of
Jails and Prisons
�'The religious com-
munity is almost
unanimous in its op-
position to the death
Ingle and others
also claim govern-
ment leaders are try-
ing to sow political
oats by refusing to
commute death
And there is yet
another group ques-
tioning aspects of
capital punishment �
Some judges appear
to be giving more and
more consideration to
. the humanity of the
execution methods.
In the Gray case,
prison doctors
monitoring his heart
beat with a
stethoscope said car-
diac arrest occurred
within two minutes.
After eight minutes.
Gray ceased to move.
It took another 45
Mif to neutralize
the gas, exhaust the
chamber and strip,
wash, and remove the
Balska had argued
in die final hours that
I ' � � " � "
gpinapwf i m m� f mmttemrVumgttfttf "KMtfM

o rite
r Buffet
& lues
w Preppy Puff is 3
and decorated in
chool colors. ust
in 3 rolls of color
dm for developing,
film developing
will be stamped
me you hi mu in a
color print film.
save 3 stamped
s or bring in 3 roils
same time.
IURRY while
s last!
inema Bill
et At Hendrix
Three exciting films
ire scheduled this
,eek at ECU'S Hen
Theatre Rritan-
IM Hospital, One
�rom the Heart and
()ne From the
'Heart is this week's
feature film. The
inth motion picture
irected by Academy
tAard Winner Fran-
Ford Coppola.
hte From the Heart is
lavish spectacle.
I ggering, sump-
tuous, sensuous and
ining. It's a
Showcase of the dazzl-
and extra or -
) Its breathtak-
- g lighting effects
I style overwhelm
' ene It's neon
itter It's steamy
It's sensual
I ictive. It's Cop-
One From the
We art.
One From the
lean shows Frida
and Saturday at 7 and
9 p.m.
Also on Friday and
Saturday. Fm-
manuelle shows at 11
p.m the Hendrix
Theatre late show
Fmmanuelle is a stun-
ningly photographed
and artistic film. Has
ed on the interna-
tional best seller, it's a
graphic portrayal of
the private lives of
French diplomats and
their wives stationed
in the Far Fast. Ar
cher Winsten o the
New York Post called
aphrodisiac in ef-
fect, not embarrasing
for mixed company
Don't miss this one
Wednesda even
ing's film is Britannia
Hospital. Showtime is
at 8 p.m. I ike all
Hendrix films, admis-
sion is by student 1 D.
and activity card
LUulciiu) yui Ami (Joan FtutuEij
A HftWU TluucJwguuKq Day!
These prices good thru
Saturday, November 19,1983
FoedLiee Orede A to Lbt & Ue
.Basted Hen Turkeys
Slltid FREE
Rock Albums
oni. From Page 10 dnftaway heart
itreet Sound (Simon ("On the
ownshend) Scaffolding") suffers
On his debut LP this fate.
tweet Sound. Simon
"owrtshend (Pete's 22
pear-old brother) tries
us hand at a variety
f musical sounds
- the guidance of
rother the pro-
ducer And sometimes
ie comes off soun-
i:ng very good, very
5eet indeed.
This album con-
tains not a trace of
trendyness, not a lick
� post-punk; instead.
it weaves in and out of
iark rockers like the
itk track, melodic
)p in thirds harmony
'I'm the Answer.
wn a distinctly
I :st),
id folky tunes
Reminiscent of late
60s British folk-pop.
he lyrics sweep
ia in lush har-
iy, only to be
eked up by
: vnshend's slightly
trained sing-shout
md pitched past
likeability through a
sudden switch to Las
Vegas croonerisms;
t'i can be a meltaway.
Swift Hostess Hams
Dukuque Canned Haws 4 Lbt 7.78
Srads A 4-7 Lbs. Average
Fresh Hens

GrW. A H.i.r From - 1014 lb. A�
Fresh Turkeys
&.��� Ball tffcala Skaak Partita
14 17 Lbt. A�ara�a Slleod FREE
Semi-Boneless Ham
Frisk Grade A (Never Frozee) 4 7 Lbt. A��
Turkey Breasts
8 Oz.
Standard Oysters
Hoi a Mild Food Lioa
Fresh Sausage
Swift Grada A 10 lbt & Up
Butterball Turkeys
It's Simonl
Towhshends' jumping
hither and thither
among musical styles!
that eventually
weakens the album.
The pianist guitaristl
wastes space Mth
tiresome exercise in
boog piano chasing a
familiar melody on
"Mr. Sunday" and
then ends the side
with an enexplicable
string arrangement.
Simple. Beatles-
borrowed harmony,
lilting electric guitar
and acoustic intros
mark his best sivle;
"Palace in the Air"
comes off like a wise
old British pop tune
tarted up withl
whistles and a few
last-minute lyrics
("It's all up ahead,
purple red), but
musically, it's the!
cleanest style he tries
Maybe next time
Simon Townshend
will realize he can't do
it all; maybe next time
he'll find himself
Death Penalty
(on from p. 9
"This usurpation
I of the sovereignty of
God through capital
punishment is an af-
front to every major
religious body in this
(country which has a
Element on the
; death penalty said
the Rev Joseph Ingle,
Director of the
Southern Coalition of
Jails and Prisons.
"The religious com-
munity is almost
unanimous in its op-
position to the death
Ingle and others
also claim govern-
ment leaders are try-
ing to sow political
oats by refusing to
commute death
And there is yet
another group ques-
tioning aspects of
capital punishment �
Some judges appear
o be giving more and
more consideration to
the humanity of the
execution methods.
In the Gray case,
prison doctors
monitoring his heart
beat with a
stethoscope said car-
diac arrest occurred
within two minutes.
After eight minutes.
Gray ceased to move.
It took another 45
minutes to neutralize
the gas, exhaust the
chamber and strip,
wash, and remove the
Balska had argued
in the final hours that
cyanide gas can mean
"extreme pain and
strangulation for a
period of 12 to 14
minutes Afte wat-
ching Gray die, his
opinion hadn't chang-
ed. During Gray's ap-
peals process, at least
two judges expressed
concern about the use
of gas.
In May, Alabama
prison officials had to
send three 1,900 vote
surges through John
Luis Evans before at-
tending physicians
declared him official-
ly dead. An electrode
on one leg snapped
after the initial shock.
As sparks and flame
flew, the second and
third jolts were ad-
ministered. Then, at-
torney Russell Canan,
made his last appeal.
"Commissioner, I
ask for clenency. This
is cruel an unusual
punishment blurted
Canan. No prison of-
ficial indicated the
plea was even heard.
On May 25, 1979,
John A. Spenkelink
was executed in
Florida in an oaken
electric chair called
"Old Sparky He,
too, took three jolts,
but it was after his
death that the con-
troversy arose.
A paramedic who
said he was present
when Spenkelink was
being prepped claim-
ed the prisoner was
beaten into submis-
sion. Later, Florida
officials decided elec-
tric chair.
15 Lb. Be
USDA Choice Beef Round
48 Lbt. Ar;
505 Caa Stebely
Fruit Cocktail
- 49

16 02. tfhele Jellied
Oeeee Spray
Cranberry Sauce
1 Lb. - MarirlM Qaarteri
Blue Bonnet
16 0z French Cut
Del Moate
Green Beans
2 Liter
Coca Cola
18.5 Oz. Betty Crocker Pilltbiiry
Cake Mixes
48 0z. - Feed Lie
20 Oz. Mieee Paaapbi
Banquet Pies

v w
� i JropicaMi
Deaeld Deeh Trepieeae
Feed Lie
Orange w
s Juice
Way Pay M 19
QOUblO �

Brown &
IBServe Rolls
119 Sbeeti Lar�e
wCfi Towels
Wby Pay 87 kJ 7 v1
. .

I Ml 1 AS1 I HiH IN1VS
PM� 12
FCE Undefeated At Home
Pirates Scatter Indian Tribe, 40-6
� lina Pirates over
! ' i Blues Saturday
p rival William A.
s len Stadium
es became the 10th
ECU's history to go
nutc 12-7 loss
tst week, the
v win ovei the
edy thty need
V i ker, who made his
�� the year,
and defense
w e came out
W .ilker said
v' hurt really
t e the best
11 e
thought there
he team's
he said.

101 going
! went) senior
d their parents at
he game got
i hall scoi
I ai nest Byner
. . line fter an
a h ; 29 left
. 29
.a: The

cam in
in the
Have Murphy found tight end
Glenn Bodnar open on the three
sard line. A two-point conversion
failed however, keeping the score
at J3-6.
The Pirates" last touchdown
came with 8:07 left in the game,
when sophomore tailback Tons
Baker, who led the Pirates with
1U sards rushing, sneaked into
the endone from the one yard
line to give ECU a 40-6 win. That
gave Baker his second touchdown
of the game
William & Mary drove to
ECU'S 25, but a fumble recovers
by Pirate Kenny Phillips stopped
the Indians with 3:23 remaining in
the game
Indian Head Coach .limmv
I as cock praised the Pirate
defense "Defensively, the) put a
lot of pressure on Murphy all
afternoon lav cock said
"Ml is a verv talented squad
We had to plav an excellent game
and needed for them to make
s o m e mistakes Neither
A determined Pirate offense
didn't hesitate to move against the
Indians in the first halt.
In the first five minutes,
tailback .limmv Waiden. who
rushed foi 6 vards in the first
a four-yard
touchdown Waiden was unable
to piav in the second half because
oi a groin pull.
ECU cornerback Kevin Walker
stopped the Tribe's next scoring
drive when h e pick e d o f 1
Murphy's 29-yard pass at the
W&M 49 yard line
Pirate linebacker Mike Grant
followed suit uist minutes later
when he intercepted anothei Mui
phv pass at midfield with 6:41 re-
maining in the' first quarter.
Grant' nterception oi the
year put ECU on the Indian
4-vard line W alden then went on
to score his second touchdi
when he took a quick pitch from
quarterback Kevin Ingram and
ran 15 vards down the right
sideline left Heath missed the
extra point kick, and the Pirates
led 13 0 with 2:54 left in the first
With the second quarter just
underway, W&M faced a fourth
and goal situation on ECU's
eight yard line, but Bobbv Wright
was stopped five vards behind the
line of scrimmage by ECU free
safet) Clint Harris.
With 10:27 remaining in the se-
cond quarter, Ingram threw a late
pitch to Bake who ran down the
left sideline for an 18-yard
touchdown Waiden then carried
tor a two point conversion to give
the Bucs a 21-0 lead
Looks Can Often
Be Quite Deceiving
Hs Mikr Ml (,Hhs
I . .man

He can ben-
his eves clos-
�fiirds at din-
re a 11)
rt s y ou
inder, a
jld t as a
� that put
�tball player, all

onl) after sou
I bit that you
�� - let,
� - modest.
In fact, when sou
fter his weekly
rxpect him
ner Pyle and say
ging low , "Aw,
�� in
mewhat hard to
ng he's currently
10 NF1 teams
I Raiders,
etc etc.).
ECU's final score of the half
came with 1:48 left, when Ingram
passed to Bynei tor a six yard
touchdown to put the Pirates up,
27 0. Heath then missed another
extra point attempt, leaving the
halftime score at 27-0. Heath,
who went one-tor three in extra-
point kicks, played out ol
character, according to Emory.
"He's just pressing I moiv said.
"He's such a perfectionist. We
had a different holder, but I think
he was short-legging it
Ingram, who went five for 12
in passing, said he believes the
Pirates' loss to Miami last
weekend definitel) had an effect
on Saturday's game. "Miami was
in the back o our minds In-
gram said, "but we've had to I
adversity all year
"We proved we're a bowl t
bv the wav we played today
Emory said the thinks the
W&M wm should help I I
chances oi gaining a bowl bid
should help a great deal he said.
"We're 7-3 and 13 points fi
being undefeated I just hope the
press and the networks don't
tate with politics who go
"I hope the) '11 take the I
teams qualified, and we
best team in this
"W e re the I tn

John 'Chief Robertson
� a football player, John just
doesn't exactly fit the mold. Not
to sa that he doesn't get along
with his teammates. On the eon-
trarv, he gets along with
everybody But he's not in school
,i tree ride He's an honor stu-
dent in industrial technology. He
diesn't listen to homicidal music
or growl into the mirror before a
big game He lies down and
relaxes He doesn't idolize Terry
Bradshaw. Hare Martin or even
Joe Willie
Instead, his hero has always
been, as he savs in his soft-spoken
voice "m Dad And he
means u The Robertsons are a
close-knit family. He and his
older brother. James, a 6'
center at High Point C ollege, are
buddies His parents. lames
(5' 11') and Cath) (5' 9"), make
it to as mans games as possible, at
home and on the road. (Mom's
Hying with the team down to Hat
tiesburg this weekend.) And John
goes home to Eden, N.C as
often as possible.
'He wears T-shirts you
and a friend could camp
under, a ring most of us
could use as a wrist-
He likes to ride motorcycles and
go scuba diving everv
weekend" when he's home. His
father, when he's not working at
the Dupont textiles plant in Mar-
tinsville, Va or travelling to one
of his sons' games, is a scuba in-
He enjovs pop music � the
likes of Bills Joel, Michael
Jackson, Elton John that sort
of thing and comedy �
Rodnes Dangerfield, more
Rodney Dangerfield. , that sort
of thing
It goes without saying, ol
course, that John loves to eat.
Hot dogs, double cheeseburgers,
victors steaks � by the ton. But
his true lose is chicken. "Oh
yeah he says, "when we have
chicken, I usuallv go back six or
seven times "
Frank Perdue would be proud.
A few years back, then team
mate David Nehmeyer nicknamed
him "Chief after the strong-
silent-type Indian character of the
same name in One Flew (her the
Cuckoo's est. It's a blunt
nickname, sure � very football.
Also very appropriate. After all
you don't get much more strong
(or silent) than John Robertson
Having participated in five
sports in high school and winning
honors in football, wrestling and
track, he's always preferred play-
ing to watching. In fact, he
doesn't keep up with professional
sports at all. Not at all. "Well, I
like to watch boxing trom time to
time he admits. "But I never
watch pro football
Great. The one guy in America
who doesn't know the entire
Dallas Cowboy roster by heart is
the guy who'll be playing for them
next season.
But like I said before, he just
looks like a football player.
Pirate Head (oach Fd Emory is elated after ECU's 40-6 win over William &. Mars, while runningback Jimmv Waiden hot
lorni and xplit end Amos Adams (behind) look on.
Bucs Can't Worry Over Bowl
Mthough the Pirate football
team mav be holding their breath
until thev hear word on a bow!
bid. ECl head coach Ed Emory
said his loam doesn't have time to
worrv about any post season
recognition this week.
"We can't let a bowl be the
question of the week Emory
said. "We've got to concentrate
on Southern Mississippi
Bowl bids will be tormallv an-
nounced on Saturday at 6 p.m
but most bowl selections will be
known bv midweek
"Whatever comes will be a
bonus Emory said 'We had 11
games at the beginning of the
vear. and we've still got a job to
sidered. I nless v ou' re
somebody like Nebraska or
Texas, you've got to go out and
do the seeking 1 mory said
'Thev're looking for ratings, and
thev want a major team who has a
major interest around the nation.
"Sometimes people are pulling
for the underdog, the unknown. 1
think we fit that. We'd be a great
interest m American football
The Pirates are on several bowl
lists, including the Citrus, Peach
and Independence bowls, but
Emory said he's not quite sure if
the Pirates have done enough
"I'm concerned about our
organization here Emory said.
"You've got to get information to
the bowl scouts. You've got to get
to the statistics to them I know
what it takes because I went to the
Peach Bowl (while at Cieorgia
lech) in 1978
Emory said h
win over Will in s v- la
crease the Pirates' chance;
bowi bid. "I think it help I
along with some losses by
teams in the east, like B
lege, I NC and Maryland.
"You know, we
blown out all vear. We've bee:
every ball game up until the
play. The bowl scouts ha
know that
Emory said it any team is
selected from North Carolina
should be the Pirates "We were
talking to the assistant coaches
from William & Maiv, dnd thev
felt like from the three teams
they've played around here
UNC, VP1 and us- that we were
the better team, the better
coached team, the better phssicai
A look Inside
I hat ob won't be an easy one.
Southern Miss, now 7-3, may be
1(1 s toughest contender of the
year. 'This team doesn't ring a
bell around here like Florida State
or Florida, but it should
'They've been good in football
a lot longer than these other
schools Ihey have an identity
Emory compared SMI' to the
Pirates. "They've got great speed
just like we do he said, "and
they run the ball more than they
pass it.
"I think we'll (1 �( I SMI) be
one of the top games in the coun-
try "
The Pirates would probably be
watched on national television
this Saturday if Southern Miss,
wasn't on probation for recruiting
ECU might be hurt again by na-
tional television exposure, most
notably by the networks. Accor-
ding to Fmory, the networks
often dictate to bowl committees
which teams it would like to carry.
Because of that, smaller in-
dependents often aren't con-
Dr. Leo Jenkins, ECU's former chancellor, holds the Pirates' game
ball during homecoming festivities one year. Jenkins suggested that
ECU should play UNC in the "Tobacco Bowl" following season play.
� ��

l)r I
the Pirates
Carolina rai H
co Bow! at v ai
Ji.i nigh: lenh
ceeds fron
th Carolina's tob;
"North Ca
grow tobacco
"but thev nee to spend m
time on researc ha -
"1 feel that the Toba
game could produce needed fui
to help the industry With
question. ne� attend
would be set with this game, and
the people ol North, Carol
wold get to find out who the best
football team in this state realls
is "
W hat does I moi y think al
Jenkins' idea1 "Yea tgo, we
realls made a mistake in irginia,
South Carolina and Nc
Carolina to not have a bowl m this
area he said "We've ertainls
got the teams
'The robacco Bowi is a great
idea, but it's not that easy to get a
bowl started It takes so mush
mones and a great backing to get
it approved as dn Nc A bowl "
The Pirates can onls hope that
some committee will take a chance
and bargain with FCT The talent
certainly isn't lacking, but sadlv
enough, other factors mas sway
selections to those less deserving
But unlike the Pirates' luck at
the Florida schools this season.
maybe, just maybe, they'll get a
break this time.
H v I
���, ijv.
Sandy Gide
Spring Sre
March 5th
Nassau &
SM 75
( all d
5 P.M
Al L-YOl
i�n mw
KiA MU -C N-�A1
also Open An and Sa.
nighty midnight ' a m
iBreakfas. Bar

NOVEMBER 15, 1983
� �
m � M. - �
� i � m
Iden hot-
3 run on
� . re the best
a Emory
� e
Most of
I c seen us
- .re are
idium in
er the
the Young
Wilson Thurs-
uud the pro-
. ime could heip
tobacco in-
i : � irs now to
:o Jenkins said,
: to spend more
h and marketing.
jiat the Tobacco Bowl
produce needed funds
ie industry Without
?w attendance records
with this game, and
of North Carolina
find out who the best
in this state really
Emory think about
ea? 'Years ago, we
a mistake in Virginia.
irolina and North
I not have a bowl in this
ud. "We've certainly
Ibacco Bowl is a great
II not that easy to get a
It takes so much
a great backing to get
as an NCAA bowl
tes can only hope that
pttM will take a chance
with ECU. The talent
I't lacking, but sadly
ler factors may sway
those less deserving.
te the Pirates' luck at
schools this season,
maybe, they'll get a
Pirates To Meet Yugoslavia In Minges
ECU head basket-
ball coach Charlie
Harrison doesn't
make any qualms
about what's expected
from his freshmen
players this season.
When one reporter
asked Harrison if the
freshmen would be
important factors this
vear, the out-spoken
coach was quick to
"How many guys
do you see out
there?" he asked.
"They're half of our
basketball team.
We've got to use
Harrison will have
a chance to see his
�reshmen in action
tonight when the
Pirates take on
Yugoslavia in an ex-
hibition game at 7:30
The freshmen want
to play, according to
Harrison. "I'll never
prostitute any of the
kids' abilities he
said, "but if they're
good enough, they
deserve to play.
"I wouldn't be sur-
prised if we didn't
start three
Harrison said the
team's biggest asset is
their quickness. "We
"have a very up-tempo
game he said.
"We're fast and
we've just got to
utilize that. Depth-
wise, we've got more
depth than we had last
"We just didn't
have anything when
we went to the
One player who was
never on the bench
was 6-5 junior for-
ward Barry Wright.
Wright, who plays at
small forward or big
guard will be counting
on a great deal for
Wright said he
knows that he will
depended on a lot
both on and off the
court. "1 thought
about it a lot over the
summer Wright
said, "but I've ac-
cepted what 1 need to
do. Now I feel
stronger in confidence
because of it
Wright said he went
home (Portsmouth,
Va.) and played with
a couple of the 'big
boys' on the block.
"I played around
some with Wilson
Washington who was
drafted by the
Philadelphia 76er's
he said. "We had a lot
of talks about the
game, and he really
helped me.
"1 also had a
chance to play with
some guys who are
playing pro ball in Ita-
ly now, so I feel my
game is better
Wright said he is
enjoying this year's
squad and believes the
Pirates can do quite a
few things this season.
1 'Physically-wise
we're smaller than last
year, but we're
faster Wright said.
"I think this is the
fastest team I've ever
been associated with
in my career
Wright said the
team has gotten along
well so far this season.
"I think we're closer
in just a few months
than the team was all
year last season
Wright, who was
sought after to play
defensive back for the
ECU football team,
said he had to make a
choice between sports
for several reasons.
"Well, they (football
personnel) wanted me
to play football
because they liked my
speed and hands
Wright said, "but I
came to ECU on a
basketball scholar-
ship. That's what I
came here to play
Wright's versatility
in football is quite im-
pressive, playing at
quarterback, wide
receiver, safety and
kicker in high school.
During his senior
year, he averaged 25.3
points per game in
basketball and was
the leading all-time
scorer from West
Freshman Leon
Bass, on the other
hand, hasn't had his
chance to 'get his feet
wet on the collegiate
floor yet. The 6-10,
180-pound Florence,
S.C native has gain-
ed 20 pounds since
he's been at ECU and
should become the
Pirates' first seven
Bass said he hasn't
grown any taller since
he's been at ECU, but
he thinks he probably
will. Harrison said he
would like to redshirt
Leon Bass, but he
believes he'll need him
quite a bit this season.
"I think he will con-
tribute to the team
this season Har-
rison said. "Right
now, he wants to
Bass, who's quickly
learning how to give
interviews, said the
change to college
basketball was quite
an adjustment at first.
"Well he said slow-
ly, "I had to get used
to Coach Harrison.
He scolds me at every
practice, but I know
it's just to make me
"He doesn't hold
anything back. He's a
good coach, and 1
respect him a lot
Another returning
veteran will be 6-0,
163-pound junior
Bruce Peartree. Pear-
tree, however, hasn't
played basketball in
eight months since
undergoing a knee
"I'm walking pain-
free now he said. "I
sure wasn't doing that
last year. I feel like
I've been reborn
Peartree, who had
floating cartilage
removed from under
his knee, said he suf-
fered through all of
last year.
"The sports
medicine people and
the doctors never
could find what was
wrong with me he
said. "I went to two
doctors, and one said
to have the operation.
"It even hurt off
the court. I'd hurt
when I woke up, and I
had to take
painkillers. Finally I
was so pushed that it
was either basketball
or my knee. I just
couldn't take it any
Peartree is expected
to return before
This guy's not only a terror on the court, he was also an honor roll stu-
dent In high school. Who is he? He's freshman William Grady � ECU's
first ever early-commitment player.
Netters Lose Three Matches At Wake
Forest Quadrangular Volleyball Tourney
Sandy Gideons spikes the ball against an earlier opponent this year.
AaMdl Spott� MM
The ECU volleyball
team closed out their
season this weekend
by dropping three
matches at the Wake
Forest Quadrangular
Invitational volleyball
The Lady Pirates'
first battled West
Virginia. "UWV has
a well-funded pro-
gram, and they have
beaten many
teams this year
Coach Imogene
Turner said. Turner
said her team played a
good game, but the
Bucs came up short
15-8, 15-11, 10-15 and
In their second con-
test, ECU lost to
eventual tournament
champion South
Carolina 15-3, 15-3
and 15-5. "We really
got blown out
Turner said. "Our
girls came out very
flat, and they made
short work of us
Turner said she
made a few changes in
the line-up for the
final game and was
looking for a victory
against Wake Forest.
"We were winning the
match through the
fourth game and then
all the lights in the
gym went out
Turner explained. "It
took 15 minutes for
the power to be
restored, and we lost
all our momentum
during the break
The Pirates were only
able to score seven
points in the final two
games, dropping the
match 15-13, 10-15,
9-15, 15-2 and 15-5.
Turner said Lita
Lamas and Lorraine
Foster both played ex-
ceptionally well in the
tournament for the
Pirates. "Lita played
well both offensively
and defensively, while
Lorraine had a high
number of blocks
The Pirates finished
the season at 4-17, but
Turner is looking for
a much improved
team next year. "We
didn't have any
recruits this year,
which made us one of
the smallest teams in
D i v i s i o n - I
volleyball she said.
"We're going after
some taller players
this year, and I'm
looking for us to have
a much better season
next year
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Breakfast Bar ooen 6:00am
for that sfxxio person
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Student Supply Store
Wright Building
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Every Monday and Wednesday from now until Nov. 30th between
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i n is� a m ip ami � m m � n ����


STSStTSS TtST 0 ,or "�"wh wmm Mwybt mnmn" �����
Intramural Records Set
Sneaker Sam Sez
We're breaking
records all over In-
tramurals and in a
variety of sports.
First off. a record
was broken when a
whopping total of 84
teams signed up for
bowling competition.
In soccer, two
records were broken
in the same game. The
Lmstead Jockettes
were recently pitted
against the Cotten
Cosmos, and though
it didn't prove to be
the most challenging
of games, it was one
oi the books.
The final score was
15-0 with a point total
for one game that
broke both the men's
record (11) and the
women's record (7).
It's the most goals
scored in one game in
intramural history.
Part of that record-
breaking support
came from Ann
Graham Pruden, who
broke the record for
number of points
scored by an in-
dividual in one game,
had a resounding
seven goals. The
previous record had
been five goals.
"We didn't even
know there was that
kind of a record
said Pruden of their
game totals. "We
didn't go out there to
break any kind of
But they did. So
congratulations to the
Jockettes and to Ann
Each member of
the 84 bowling teams
is also involved in
another competition.
Everyone par-
ticipating in this in-
tramural activity is
competiting for the
Association of Col-
lege Unions-
International regional
representation. The
top six scorers overall,
regardless of team af-
filiation, will be spon-
sored by Mendcnhall
Student Center in the
regional tournament
to be held in Charlotte
in February.
The top teams seem
to be Powerhouse,
College Hill Crew,
Less Filling, Kappa
Sigma, Sigma Tau
Gamma, Alpha Sigma
Phi, Alpha Omicron
Pi, Sigma Sigma
Sigma, Alpha Xi
Delta, Clement
Cyclones, Clement
Clods, Tyler Riot,
High Balls, Lucky
Strikes, Garret Gut-
terballers, Garrett
Third Level Express
and the Heartbreakers
I and II.
Congratulations are
in order for Rose
Savernman and
Thomas Rogerson the
winners in the Tennis
171 OATSUN 240Z. Black 11400
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Brothers of mi Fall piedffe
class It was a long dirt road and
sometimes wt didn't know it you
were going to pull together. tut
you survived the Arctic winds
and me Wild Goose from mo
North Thanks alto to all the
beautiful little sisters You're
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SIG EPS Viofets are Mvt, roo�
are red. me joke wat on bags
when he hopped in bod. Pay
backs art hour The sfimey
subscription cards at this cam-
put. Good income, no tolling In-
volved. For information and ap-
plication write to: Alien S.
Lowrance Director. 2S1 Glen
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WANTED: Student assistant, to
evaluate research prelect. No
special training it needed, but
science maiors musicians and
visually Impaired students are
encouraged to apply. Pay It
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number In the Chenittry Depart
ment office.
NEEDED: One female Rmmate
for Jan. Georgetown Apts 175 06
rent � one fourth util. Call

Jen. Itt. 1 bedroom, 1 block
from campus. Call ,
ED. Stratford Arms Apts Call
Karen at
location - doort from
Overten't. Only 1 and one half
blocks from campus SIM mo. -
one half utltltlet. Contact
SAMOYEO for stud
THANKS. Phi Kappa Tau. We
had a great time bringing the
New Day) The Tn Slgs
LOST: Canon AFJSmm Camera.
Vicinity Sigma Tau Gamma
Fraternity Party Oct. SI.
Reward offered. Cell �
FOUND: Pro-engagement or
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Student Rate"
Singles competition.
Co-Rec Flag Foot-
ball quarterfinals
were played last night
with the finals slated
for tonight at 7 p.m.
on field number 1.
The finals are
scheduled to pit the
Spoilers against third
Regiment, and though
Third Regiment took
the Men's Flag Foot-
ball All-Campus
Championship, don't
make your pics too
Volleyball favorites
this season include the
defending champs,
plus some new
recruits like: the Dead
Sets, Kappa Sigma, Pi
Kappa Phi, and the
Love Brokers in the
Men's division. For
women's action watch
the Heartbreakes I
and II, Select Few,
White Rascals, Alpha
Omicron Pi and Delta
The ECU Irates
wound up the
Ultimate season on
Nov. 5 and 6 with
wins against the Ap-
palachian "Nomads"
and Greenville's 14th
Street. The Ultimate
Irates spent a lot of
time roadtripping this
fall and came out with
an overall record of
5-10. Recrational
Ultimate and general
frisbee play will con-
tinue through the
The Spring Season
is being planned now
and the Irates will be
pairing up against the
baddest teams on the
east coast. Anyone in-
terested in flying discs
is encouraged to come
and fly rate style.
Keep your plastic hot
during the cold season
and come on down to
the bottom of College
Hill Tuesday, Thurs-
day or Sunday at 4
p.m. Watch the East
Carolinian for Frisbee
and Club Meetings.
Each of these advertised items is r
sale at or below the advertised pn
specifically noted in this ad
1.1 instead Jockettes
2. Sig Ep Golden Hearts
3. Sigma Sigma Sigma
4. Phi Tau Lil' Sis
5. Unorganized
6. Alpha Xi Delta
7. Alpha Phi
1. Powerhouse
2. Pi Kappa Phi " A
3. Alpha Sigma Phi "A"
4. Highballers 1
5. College Hill Crew
1. Sensation
2. Storm
4. Omni
5. TKE "A"
6. Malaysia
7. Pi Kappa Phi4 'A' �
1. High Balls
2. Heartbreakers I
3. Lucky Strikers
4. Clement Clods
I 5. Heartbreakers II

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The East Carolinian, November 15, 1983
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.
November 15, 1983
Original Format
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