The East Carolinian, November 17, 1983






?
�he lEaat (Earnimian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol.58 No-25 X i
Thursday, November 17, 1983
Greenville, N.C.
8 Pages,
Circulation 10,000
Education School Scores High
On National Teachers Exam
Bv TINA MAROSCHAK
MIMM
The ECU School of Education
has received encouraging news �
95 percent of the 300 ECU
students who took the 1982-83
National Teachers Examination
Area exams passed, and each of
the 18 teacher-education depart-
ments achieved a 90 percent or
better success rate.
Vice Chancellor of Academic
Affairs Angelo A. Volpe said he
was pleased with the test results.
"I think it indicates the excellent
quality of the teacher-education
programs that we have cam-
puswide Volpe said. Volpe at-
tributes the scores to ECU's high
quality teacher-education faculty,
staff and students.
Charles R. Coble, acting dean
of the School of Education, was
equally excited about the test
results. "Apparently the teacher-
education programs are properly
designed Coble said. He added
that the figures reflect ECU's high
admission standards.
According to Coble, the
1982-83 results represent a slight
increase over past performances.
"The trend is up Coble said.
"The state department is taking
an increasing interest in these
kinds of scores he added.
Although statewide statistics are
not yet available. Coble said ECU
will be in the "top grading" of
those who passed, "if it's like it
has been in the past
"These scores came out of a
year when we lost accreditation
Coble said. "I think it does con-
firm that NCATE (National
Council for Accreditation in
Teacher Education) and SDPI
(State Department of Public In-
struction) were not addressing the
quality of our teacher-eduction
programs Coble said. The
School of Education was denied
accreditation last March because
the administration and supervi-
sion of the school did not meet
NCATE standards.
Of the 18 teacher-education
departments at ECU, 11 achieved
a 100 percent pass rate �
mathematics, medialibrary
specialist, industrial arts, English
education, social studies, art
education, music education,
foreign language, business educa-
tion, guidance counseling and
theatre arts.
Of the remaining departments,
early childhood obtained a 94 per-
cent success rate; special educa-
tion, 95 percent; intermediate
education, 90 percent; speech and
audio pathology, 93 percent;
science education, 91 percent;
home economics, 90 percent; and
physical education, 94 percent.
The NTE is a standardized test
that provides objective measures
of academic achievement for
teacher-education students.
Although not a graduation re-
quirement, the NTE is required
for certification purposes for
public school teaching in most
states.
Pancreas Transplants Soon
Available At Medical School
Coble
Volpe
By MILLIE WHITE
In a "couple of months" the
ECU School of Medicine will be
the only medical facility in North
Carolina with specialists to per-
form pancreasHransplants.
"We've been devising a pro-
gram to perform pancreas
transplants at this institution
ECU Chief Transplant Nurse
Specialist Cindy Griesedieck said.
"We probably will start doing
them in a couple of months
Recepients of the transplants
will be juvenile-onset diabetics
who are "somewhere around 30"
years old, according to
Griesedieck. The pancreas pro-
duces digestive enzymes and in-
sulin.
Over 250 pancreas transplants
have been done world-wide. "No
other institutions in North
Carolina are doing pancreas
transplants, although I'm sure
they're talking about doing it
Griesedeick said. There are bet-
ween 40 and 50 (institutions) na-
tionwide who are doing pancreas
transplants she added.
Griesedieck said a person can
live with 20 percent of a normal
pancreas. Patients can receive 50
percent of a well-matched pan-
creas from a living relative or a
whole pancreas from a person
who has agreed to donate their
organs to science.
Griesedieck said lack of success
does not mean death for the pa-
tient � simply a return to insulin.
Response to the transplants has
been favorable. "We have had
several people who have called
and asked about the transplants
Griesedieck said.
"Our goal is to transplant pan-
creas that would function op-
timally so the patient would not
require daily insulin injections, in
the hopes that this would halt the
multi-system complications of
diabetes she said.
Griesedieck said the medical
school is interested in expanding
its transplant program. Kidney
transplants have been performed
at the medical school for several
years.
University Expands, Strengthens Biotechnology Program
ECU N�wt BurMu
Biotechnology students study genetic engineering techniques in ECU's
rapidly-growing Biotechnology Training Program.
By WILLIAM A. SHIRES
MI New, Bur���
ECU is moving rapidly to
strengthen and expand its pro-
gram in biotechnology because of
a predicted great demand for
educated technicians in this ex-
ploding field of modern science.
"Biotechnology is as much a
component of today's high
technology as computers says
Dr. Kathleen Kennedy, molecular
biologist and researcher who is
director of ECU � Biotechnology
Training Program.
A new word in the academic
world, biotechnology refers to
laboratory techniques of genetic
engineering and development of
hybridoma cell lines in organisms,
both plant and animal, for
research and product develop-
ment.
It holds far-reaching applica-
tions in medicine, agriculture,
chemicals, mining, the energy
field and environmental quality.
In agribusiness alone, applica-
tions of genetic engineering are
expected to create an annual
market of between $50 billion and
$100 billion by 1996, investment
analysts predict.
"It is the fastest-moving in-
tellectual discipline in biology
Kennedy said. "The explosion of
knowledge in this field is
equivalent to the explosion of
knowledge in physics after split-
ting of the atom
It is estimated that up to 75,000
biotechnologists will be needed
for high-skill, high-salaried jobs
in the United States by the late
1990's. And the greatest need by
industry will be for technicians
trained at the undergraduate and
master's degree level, ECU of-
ficials said.
The state of North Carolina,
through the Policy Development
Division of the Department of
Administration, is stressing the
need for and encouraging educa-
tional institutions to develop
capability to train personnel for
biotechnology-related industries
in the state. The state has
established a North Carolina
Biotechnology Center to push the
program.
"Our purpose in the
biotechnology program is two-
fold: to prepare students to
become Ph.D candidates for
careers in teaching and research,
and to train technicians at the
undergraduate and master's level
for industry says Dr. Charles E.
Bland, chairman of the ECU
Department of Biology.
"We're excited about is
Bland said. "It's where biology is
today
ECU has applied to the Univer-
sity of North Carolina General
Administration for permission to
plan degree offerings in
biotechnology, Bland said.
John M. McConney of Green-
ville, an official of the major
pharmaceutical firm, Burroughs
Wellcome, said "the field is one
of the emerging technologies of
the future" and holds great pro-
mise.
(Burrows Wellcome made a
$5,000 gift to the biotechnology
department, see accompanying
story below.)
"Its work in this field is of par-
ticular interest and importance
now and in the future McCon-
ney said. Burroughs Wellcome
has a large production facility in
Greenville and conducts extensive
research in North Carolina's
Research Triangle Park.
Begun two years ago, ECU's
biotechnology program consists
of an area of concentration in
molecular biology and
biotechnology in the BS degree
curriculum including more than
30 semester hours of course work,
mostly laboratory courses. Also,
revision in the curriculum for the
MS degree has strengthened the
molecular biology area.
"We are offering the course
work necessary for a student to
specialize in these areas Bland
said.
At this point, Bland said, ECU
has developed the only nationally
recognized biotechnologist train-
ing program for bachelor's and
master's level students currently
existing in North Carolina.
This has been done "largely
with our own resources he said.
Several colleges in
Massachusetts, New York and
Pennsylvania began
undergraduate major programs in
biotechnology this fall. "This
supports our contention that
students need to start early at the
bachelor's and master's levels in
order to develop the capability to
synthesize material from the
broad subject matter of
biotechnology Bland said.
"Our students will superimpose
their biotechnology skills upon a
background equivalent to the BS
degree in biochemist Bland
said. The ECU biology depart-
ment offers the BS degree in
biochemistry.
A new course in biotechniques.
designed especially for the
Biotechnology Training Program,
was taught at ECU for the first
time last spring. An intensive,
eight credit-hour laboratory
course, it is devoted to modern
methods in molecular biology.
ECU students will be trained in
a wide variety of the techniques of
genetic engineering (recombinant
DNA methodology), Kennedy ex-
plained. Also, a section Qf the
biotechniques course deals with
immunological methods.
"Experience gained by students
in this course will be useful to
them whether they seek jobs in in-
dustry or pursue graduate
studies she said. Two new
graduate level courses in
molecular biology also are being
developed.
Edminsten Speaks At Greenville Political Rally
By KATRINA HOBBY
Staff Writer
The rights of crime victims need
to be better protected, and North
Carolina needs alternatives to
prison sentences for young con-
victed criminals, said Attorney
General Rufus Edminsten
Wednesday at a political rally in
Greenville.
Edminsten, democratic can-
didate for governor, said law en-
forcement officials should con-
centrate on serious crimes such as
breaking and entering, rape and
drug trafficing. In an interview
with The East Carolinian, he also
proposed community service and
hospital work as alternatives for
convicted youths instead of in-
carceration.
Speaking before a crowd of
more than 200 supporters, in-
cluding a
group of
Greenville
senior
citizens, Ed-
minsten said
he would fight
against ex-
cessive utility
rates, insisting
utility com-
panies must
"tighten belts
(because) Edminsten
we've all had to He also pledged
to battle AT&T long distance ser-
vice charges to customers even
though they do not use the ser-
vice.
Promoting himself at the fun-
draiser for his gubernatorial cam-
paign as a candidate for all of
North Carolina, Edminsten said
polls showed him with wide sup-
port in every region of the state.
He said he was concerned with
agriculture in North Carolina,
especially tobacco, noting its im-
portance to the state by saying in
Pitt County tobacco alone is
"worth over $1300 to every man
and woman in this county
Harry Gray, a Martin County
campaign manager for Ed-
minsten, said over the last 20
years the precentage of U.S.
tobacco on the world market has
declined from 40 percent to 13
percent. He said Edminsten wants
to regain tobacco business for the
United States.
A local Edminsten coordinator,
Greenville attorney Charles Vin-
cent, said he was aware of Ed-
minsten's support for ECU when
"it wasn't popular to be a
friend" of the university. He
claimed Edminsten is a "big sup-
porter" of the ECU medical
school, and used his influence to
give credibility to ECU.
"It's a fantastic medical school,
and we ought to do all we can to
see it's the best Edminsten said.
Edminsten also said he wants to
complete the four-lane Highway
264 between Greenville and
Wilson.
ECU Nti Suraw
Burroughs Wellcome officals tour an ECU biotechnology lab.
Companies Make Donations
Jones Says Voting Procedure Defeated ERA
By DARRYL BROWN
More than two-thirds of the of
members in the House of
Representatives would have voted
for the Equal Rights Amendment
Tuesday if the House leadership
had used a different procedure in
bringing the bill to a vote, First
District Congressman Walter B.
Jones said Wednesday.
A move to revive the ERA was
defeated 278-147 � just six votes
short of the two-thirds majority
needed for passage � amid objec-
tions by many Republicans and
some Democrats that debate was
limited to only 40 minutes, and no
amendments were permitted to
me bill.
Jones said the House leadership
"brought out a bare-bones bill"
that would allow members to
define their stance on the ERA
without any supplementary am-
mendments. Jones voted for the
bill.
"I think that's what caused the
bill to be defeated Jones said,
referring to how the bill was
brought to the House floor in
what Republican leader Robert H.
Michel called an "abuse of
power" by the House leadership.
The Tuesday vote "caught
many members by surprise, as
well as lobbyists on both sides
Jones said. Outside lobbying was
not heavy on House members
before the vote, according to
Jones, and his office had received
only a few phone calls on the
issue. He said calls ran about
SO-SO for and against the propos-
ed amendment.
"I think it's a dead issue for a
while Jones said. Chances for
the bill's passage in the Senate are
not good, he added.
Jones, whose district includes
Pitt County, has consistently sup-
ported the ERA in Congress since
the early 1970s, voting both for
the amendment and to extend the
deadline by which states must
ratify the amendment.
He said he supported the
measure because he feels most of
his constituents do and because
passage by Congress would allow
states to vote on the measure. "To
me that's the true democratic pro-
cess � to let the states vote on the
issue. It's closer to the people
Jones said.
Two ECU departments received
donations from two big name
companies last week.
Burroughs Wellcome donated
$5,000 to the ECU biology depart-
ment. The donation, made on
Tuesday, Nov. 8, is going in sup-
port of a new training program in
biotechnology. "We're extremely
happy to have received it; we're
very grateful for the continuing
interest Burroughs Wellcome has
shown in our program and we're
very grateful for their support
The training program began in
1982 and is to help students train
for jobs in biotechnology.
"We will use this donation to
establish a graduate research
fellowship in the department. This
fellowship will be awarded to the
graduate student that is doing ex-
cellent work in an area related to
biotechnology said Dr.
Kathleen Kennedy, chairwoman
of the training program.
Although Burroughs Wellcome
has not donated money to the
biology department before, they
have previously donated used
equipment to them.
Branch Banking and Trust has
donated $3,900 to the ECU Place-
ment Center. The donation given
on Monday, Nov. 7 is intended
for redecoration of the interview
rooms in the Placement Center,
with new carpeting and drapes.
Because BB&T is a major
employer of ECU's students, they
donated the money for redecora-
tion so that the interview rooms
would have a more pleasant at-
mosphere. The rooms are used
by recruiting companies to inter-
view prospective employees at
ECU. Furney James, director of
Career Planning and Placement,
said, "I think it's great that
business organizations support
higher education through finan-
cial contributions
r







THE EAST CAROLINIAN
NOVEMBER 17, 1983

Announcements
ANNOUNCEMENTS
It you or your organization
would like to have an Item
printed in the announcement
column, please type it on an an
nouncement form and send It to
The East Carolinian in care ot
the production manager
Announcement forms are
available at the East Carolinian
office in the Publications
Building Flyers and handwrit
ten copy on odd sized paper can
not be accepted
There is no charge for an
nouncements. but space is often
limited Therefore we cannot
guarantee that your announce
ment will run as long as you
want and suggest that you do not
rely solely on this column tor
Publicity
The deadline for an
nouncements is 3 p m Monday
for the Tuesday paper and 3
p m Wednesday tor the Thurs
aay paper No announcements
received after these deadlines
will be printed
This space is available to ail
campus organizations ana
departments
HAPPY HOUR
Come out and start your
Thanksgiving brean early! Join
�he brothers ot Thata Chi frater
mty tor a Happy Hour at
Pharos Tuesday November 22
from 8 12 p m Don't forget to
buy a ticket for the Theta Chi
Kappa Delta Holiday
Giveaway' The drawing will be
held at the Happy Hour and you
can use your ticket to get reduc
ed admission Let's PARTY!
JAZZ DANCE
CONCERT
The ECU Dance Department
will be presenting a jazz dance
concert on Nov it and l� at t
p.m All tickets for thse pertor
mances are sold out, however,
an additional show has been set
tor Sat the lVth at AM p.m. at
wvesslck Studio Theatre Tickets
are free and are available In
Messlck 106.
COMMITTEE
ON THE STATUS
OF MINORITIES
The Committee on the Status
of Minorities headed by Dr Clin
ton Downing will hold a meeting
November 19. 1983 at 3.00 In
mendenhali Student Center We
would like the student leaders ot
this campus to come and share
their ideas with us Please at
tend
THANKS
ALPHA XI DELTA
Thanks Alpha Xi Delta Soron
ry for the surprise soial We all
had a great time
We will be collecting for
PUSH (Play Units for the
Severely Handicapped) this
Saturday Any contribution
would be greatly appreciated
and it is for a worthy cause Help
us support PUSH This Satur
aay is "Pi KappDay" All Alum
nl are invited to attend It will
require some work but it will
mostly be fun This is the day for
aM Pi kapps
BORROWED
CRUTCHES?
Any student who has borrowed
crutches from the Student
Health Service should return
them it they are not being used.
We need them tor use with other
students, if you have not return-
ed the crutches within the
2 week time period agreed up,
you will be billed tor the cost ot
the crutches
DANTE SEMINAR
A special topics seminar on
Dante In America will be ottered
Spring Semester 19t4 The first
live weeks are devoted to lee
tures. during this period the
:lass will read The Divine Com
�dy through once quickly. Then
the class concentrates on discus
sion ot individual cantos tor nine
weeks, during this period the
class will reread the poem, read
La vita Nuova (Poems of
Youth) and prepare and present
seminar essays Not too surpris
ingly, there are three ways to
add this course: English 4530
(undergraduate) and English
6090 (graduate) meet MWF at
12 00. tbr those qualified but
with a class conflict, the
seminar will also be ottered as
English 4510 or 4520 (directed
readings tor undergraduates)
For further information, contact
Dr D McMillan, Austin 315,
757 6516 or 6041
WIN!
WIN! WIN!
Wn a Rand'x AalkarOuno 3C
portable cassette player with
auto-reverse �rom Pair Elec
tromes Wm S100 00 in women's
fashions from Susan's Win a
pair of U karat gold earrings
from Tyson s Jewelers Just buy
a ticket in the Theta Chi Kappa
Deita Holiday Giveaway and get
started on your Christmas shop
p.ng' check out the table at the
Student Supply Store tomorrow
ana next ween
BIOLOGY CLUB
We are asking for cannea
goods to be given to the most
need, this Thannssi vmg ajta the
Social Services The Biology
Club rs sponsoring the coliec
tion Drop off locations at the
Student Supply Store and
Biology Club office on Friday
oetween 8 30 2 00 Do your gooc
deed this Thanksgiving and
aonate your canisl
INTER
VARSITY
Come to Jenkins Auditorium
at 6 30 on Wednesday night and
fellowship with people who love
to serve the Lord Intere Varsity
welcomes everyone
CHRISTMAS
SALE
The annual ECU Ceramics
Guild Christmas Exhibitionand
Sale will be held on Thursday
00 am 7 pm and Friday
December 2 9 00 am 4:00 pm
It will be held in the main en
trance foyer of the Leo W
Jenkins Fine Arts Center
READY
TRI-SIGS
Are �ou ready Tn Sigs?
Tonight is the night! The pi
vapps are ready to party w th
you We hope you are ready
Decaose II will be great
SRA
Are you Interested In winning
a 13 in color TV. Well now is
your chance The student
residence Association Is spon
soring a donation drive for the
United Way ot Pitt County
Tickets are 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 S R A member Don't let
this opportunity pass you by
The drawing will be held Nov 22
at 3 p.m. in Mendenhali Student
Center The TV will be on
display the week ot 11 14 thru
1122 at the Student Supply
Store
FALL
GRADUATES
Remember to pick up you cap
and gown from the Student Sup
ply Store East Carolina Univer
sity before leaving school
These Keepsake gown are
yours to keep, providing the
graduation fee has been paid
For those receiving the Masters
Degree the tee pays for your cap
and gown, but there is an extra
fee of ill 95 for your hood
EFFECTSOF A
NUCLEAR BLAST
A presentation on the affects of a
nuclear blast on eastern North
Carolina will be presented at the
Newman Center on East Tanth
St. on Sunday evening at 6 30
Walter Shepher and Chris
Mansfeiid from the ECU School
ot Medicine will give the presen
tat ion. and lead the discussion.
The event will be a covered dish
supper, also.
PRIME TIME
Campus Crusade for Christ is
sponsoring "Prime Time" this
Thursday at 7 p.m In the Nurs-
ing Building Rm. 101. Please
loin us for tun, fellowship, and
Bible study. We are looking for
ward to meeting you.
THANK YOU
The Sisters and Pledges of
Alpha XI Delta would Ilka to
thank the Brothers and Pledges
of PI Kappa Phi for the social on
Monday night. We had a great
tlmel I think we'll see a lot of PI
Kaps at Cocktail. Also, Lisa W.
would personally like to thank
the Pledges of Phi kappa Tau
for the "present" they left Sun
day night Remember, pay back
is hell!
SPRING BREAK
SCUAB DIVING
The XUMA ISLANDS in the
Bahamas March 4th 10th, on
the 70' Dive Boat "The Bottom
Time Air Fare from Ft.
Lauderdale to nassou. meals,
lodging and unlimited diving
1660 00 Fly Eastern Airlines,
$100.00. Non refundable deposit
required Call Ray Scharf at
757 6441 or 756 9339 for intorma
tion and registration.
KAPPA SIGMA
The EC. would like to thank
all the brothers, pledges, and lit
tie sisters for all the hard work
and dedication you put In over
the past semester.
CAR STOP
GAmma Sigma Sigma Na
tional Service Sorority Is spon
soring a Car Stop on Saturday,
November 19, from 10am 4pm
The location will be at the corner
of Arlington Blvd. and 244
Bypass Sorority sisters will be
collecting money to be used for
various service protects for the
community, such as Adopt a
Grandma program, working for
the Humane society, and work
ing for Operation Sunshine.
COME OUT AND SUPPORT A
WORTHY CAUSE
CLASSIFIED ADS
You may use the form at right j rtss
T
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or use a separate sheet of
paper if you need more lines.
There are 33 units per line.
Each letter, punctuation mark
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unit. Capitalize and hyphenate
words properly. Leave space
at end of line if word doesn't fit.
No ads will be accepted over
the phone. We reserve the right
to reiect any ad. All ads must
be prepaid. Enclose 75 cents
per line or fraction of a line.
Please print legibly! Use
capital and lower case letters.
Return to the Media Board
secretary by 3 p.m. the day
before publication.
CityState
No. Lines
LAW SOCIETY
There will be a meeting of the
East Carolina Law Society at
7 � Thursday, November 17 in
Mendenhali 212. The guest
speaker will be attorney Betsy
Warren. For more information
call David Futrelle at 7M 1867 or
Georgia Mooring at 751 7443.
REBEL
The REBEL Art Show and
Writer's reception will be held
on Saturday, from 7 9 p m at the
Art and Camera Gallery The
winners of the contest will be an
nounced Be there!
SIGN
LANGUAGE CLUB
There will be a silant dinner
tonight (Thursday) at the New
Deli. Both members and
nonmembers are welcome. Din-
ner will start around :00
Anyone who Is going or Is In
terested in going to Atlantic
Beach for a silent weekend is to
meet at Mike Cotters house at
7:00, following the silent dinner
SOULS
The Society of United Liberal
Students will meet Thursday,
Novembar 17, 19�3 at 7 p m the
meeting will take place at the
Leodonla S Wright Cultural
Center SOULS functions as a
voice for all minority students,
therefore, SOULS is asking all
minority students to attend this
meeting PLEASE GET IN
VOLVED
REMINDER TO
AOII PLEDGES
A reminder to all AOH
pledges Yard duty is at 1 00 on
Saturday Don't forget any
rakes you might have The more
equipment you have the faster
the work will be Don't worry,
yard work can be tun, despite
the blisters Get psyched!
FRISBEE
CLUB
Once again, this Thursday the
IRATES will play Ultimate
under the lights All interested
in flatbed are encouraged to be
there The time 130 p.m the
place the field beside the
stadium Also practice at the
bottom of college hill Tyea ana
Sun at 3 00
Air Force ROTC
Public A ware On
Of Vietnam POW
Bv ANDREA MARKfcl
StoflWrtu
The Arnold Air Society, the h
vice organization of Air Force R
fleers Training Corps, and Angej
nold Air Society's sister organs
placed POW MIA posters an
create public awareness of the
accounting for 2,490 POW
Vietnam.
"There has been lack of pul
and the press has killed the issuj
in Vietnam. In the past. POV
been returned because of suppoj
gress said Doug Moose, sp
officer for the detachment.
Moose said AFROTC decid
the issue based on a vote take
tional Arnold Air Society in
Easter
The East Carolinian
StrviHf the campus community
sine 1925
Published every Tuesday
and Thursday during the
academic year and every
Wednesday during the sum
mer.
The East Carolinian Is the
official newspaper of East
Carolina University, owned,
operated, and published tor
and by the students of East
Carolina University
Subscription Rate: SM yearly
The East Carolinian offices
are located In the Old South
�uiMlnfl en the campus of
ECU, Greenville NX.
POSTMASTER Send ad
dress changes to The East
Carolinian. Old South
Building, ECU Greenville.
NC 27134
The Coffeehouse
presents
Telephone: 717-6166, 6147.
6M
BUYING -
LOANS
Tvs Air Conditioners
Stereos guns gold & silver
diamonds cameras and
equipment typewriters
kerosene heaters
refrigerators idorm sue on
ly! video games & car
t r idges poer tools
musical instruments,
microwave oven� video
recorders, bicycles, and
anything else of value
Southern Pawn Shop
located 40S Evans Street,
downtown 7S2 744
Warwick Productions Present: "Maurice WilUams
& 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 um & 9:30 pm
Show & Dance (Sock - Hod)
Bob's T. V. -Ayden � Greenville
Friendly Hair Designs -Greenville
Bo wen's Open Air Market -
� �4�4��44�
Kr M t� H f Mr H
i� ree �c i
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Nov. I8&19
9:00pm - I 1:00pm
Math Gradu
ECU graduate studerr N
Lloyd Mozingo, 25, died Wedn
day morning at 8:03 of injuri
receded when his car collidj
with a tractor-trailer truck. T
accident occurred at 1:13 a.i
Wednesday on Di c k i n s
Avenue, 251 feet west of the S j
ner Street intersection.
Mozingo was taker, to
County Memorial Hosr
he died after surgen
Investigators said the collisi
occured in the center turn ianel
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
NOVEMBER 17, 1983
Air Force ROTC Makes
Public A ware On Issue
Of Vietnam POW-MIAs
By ANDREA MARKELLO
Staff Wriwr
The Arno a Air Society, the honorary ser-
vice organi .ation of Air Force Reserved Of-
ficers Training Corps, and Angel Flight, Ar-
nold .Air Society's sister organization, have
placed POW-M1A posters and letters to
create public awareness of the problem of
accounting for 2,490 POW-MIAs still in
Vietnam.
"There has been lack of public support,
and the press has killed the issue of support
in Vietnam. In the past, POW-MIAs have
been returned because of support from Con-
gress said Doug Moose, special projects
officer for the detachment.
Moose said AFROTC decided to promote
the issue based on a vote taken at the Na-
tional Arnold Air Society in Tennessee last
Easter.
Moose said the most important group
working on the problem is the National
League of Families of American Prisoners
Missing in Southeast Asia.
Moose said few students have inquired
about the posters despite the effort put forth
by the detachment.
Doug Slocum, the special projects officer
for Arnold Air Society, said the posters are
in support of the national family league's
project. "AFROTC is associated as a service
organization. There are no formal ties; we
are just supporting their effort Slocum
said.
Mary Curral, special assistant at the na-
tional family league's headquarters in
Washington, D.C said the league aims
toward public awareness with state coor-
dinators regulating functions.
According to Curral, the league was form-
ed around 1970 with active members from
families of those who still have members
unaccounted for in Southeast Asia and other
members being concerned citizens.
The league promotes parades and
distributes pamphlets to visitors at the Viet-
nam War Memorial in Washington.
Campus Job Recruiting Up
By ELIZABETH BIRO
The year's first of-
ficial survey of stu-
dent job markets has
shown an increase in
campus recruiting at
all universities across
the country. James K.
Furney, director of
ECU'S Career Plann-
ing and Placement
Center, said inter-
viewing here is up
almost 15 percent.
Furney said
recruiting had drop-
ped off 20 percent last
year, but current
trends should make
up the 20 percent
downswing by spring
semester.
Many companies
that had stopped in-
terviewing at ECU
have returned. State
Farm, said Furney,
hasn't recruited on
campus in two years
but are back looking
for studen.s this year.
"What we are see-
ing is an increase in
production-type jobs
and retailing goods
Furney said. He said
people don't realize
how many different
kinds of jobs are
available to them.
Companies are look-
ing for liberal arts ma-
jors as well as
business and in-
dustrial tech majors.
Some of these iobs are
those liberal arts ma-
jors had thought were
not available to them,
according to Furney.
Furney said as more
people earn college
degrees, employers
will seek them out
more often than peo-
ple who haven't
graduated from col-
lege. Companies want
people who are willing
to work and do a
good job, Furney
said.
NOV. 23
sa
Duke Abolishes PIRG Funding
Math Graduate Student Dies
ECU graduate student Neil
Lloyd Mozingo, 25, died Wednes-
day morning at 8:03 of injuries
received when his car collided
with a tractor-trailer truck. The
accident occurred at 1:13 a.m.
Wednesday on Dickinson
Avenue, 251 feet west of the Skin-
ner Street intersection.
Mozingo was taken to Pitt
County Memorial Hospital where
he died after surgery.
Investigators said the collision
occured in the center turn lane as
the truck was in the process of
backing up.
The funeral service for Moz-
ingo will be at 2 p.m. Friday at the
Rouse Funeral Home Chapel in
La Grange, N.C followed by the
burial at Wayne Memorial Park,
Goldsboro, N.C.
Mozingo, a graduate teaching
assistant in the math department,
was a native of Goldsboro. He is
survived by his parents, Carolyn
and Lloyd Mozingo and a sister,
Lottie.
Need a ride?
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Classifieds
By STEVE SHERBIN
Staff WrMtr
In a student
referendum Tuesday,
Duke University
students voted to
abolish the Public In-
terest Research
Group's controversial
negative check-off
system. By a 68 per-
cent majority, voters
cancelled the ten-year-
old funding system
which requires
students to pay an ad-
ditional two dollars
per semester in stu-
dent activity fees to
fund PIRG.
Ruffin Slader, the
PIRG leader and a re-
cent graduate of
Duke, commented,
"The referendum on-
the funding system,
not the organization
itself Slader also
stated that PIRG
plans to continue
operating at Duke
University.
Juliet Sadd, the
chairwoman of the
College Republicans
at Duke, has been
fighting PIRG's fun-
ly illustrates how the ding system for the
students feel about past two years. She
was unavailable for
comment.
This funding defeat
at Duke follows a re-
cent funding defeat of
a PIRG organization
at the University of
Maryland.
Jay Stone, a PIRG
organizer at ECU,
said, "Duke won't af-
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to establish a PIRG.
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2Uf� iEafit (Eartflttttan
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Hunter Fisher. cMMpr
Darryl Brown. ��� ��o,
J.T. PlETRZAK, Dmctor of Atrwrtsmg ClNDY PLEASANTS. Sports Editor
Robert Rucks. �� m Greg Rideout. Ed p emo,
Ali Afrashteh. o�r tanf Gordon Ipock, ����� �����
Geoff Hudson. on� m Lizanne Jennings. &
Michael Mayo. r�-��s�rv� Todd Evans. ,
November 17. 1983
Opinion
Page 4
Tax Credits
More Misguided Reaganism
In what was no surprise to most
Congressional observers, the
Senate Wednesday handily
defeated a Reagan pet issue � tui-
tion tax credits for parents who
send children to private schools. It
was not even a close vote: 59 to 38.
Said leading Republican Bob Dole
of Kansas: "It's a sharp blow to
the future of tuition tax credits
Indeed it is, and should be. Tui-
tion tax credits and have been a
personal issue of Reagan's since
his campaign, and throughout the
hot discussion of U.S. public
education this year. Even after
myriad commissions and reports
urged overhauling of American
secondary schools, Reagan's most
vocal ideas to improve education
have been calls for tuition tax
credits, prayer in public schools,
corporate funding, merit pay for
teachers and, until recently, the
abolishment of the Department of
Education, a Reagan campaign
pledge.
In addition, a recent survey by
Research and Forcasts, Inc a
New York polling firm, reveals
that most big business leaders
disagree with Reagan on education
policy, favoring a more com-
prehensive plan from the federal
government, while Reagan wants
to leave the job to the states.
Campus Forum
It all adds up to a misguided
White House policy on education
in general. The same president who
called for drastic cuts in college aid
his first years in office now ad-
vocates a tax credit to further
reduce monetary support of public
schools, regardless of a vitually
universal concensus that more
money is needed for everything
from teacher pay to computers.
Private schools are a voluntary
option, taken by those willing and
usually able to pay extra for it.
Parents with children in public
schools are paying tax money to
schools they don't use, but so are
millions of single adults, childless
couples and senior citizens; all pay
taxes for schools even though they
have no children attending them. It
seems clear to everyone but
Reagan: funding for public schools
is simply in the national interest,
and now more than ever. Tuition
tax credits are harmful to the na-
tion and beneficial only to a
minority; it is high time the pro-
posal was dropped.
A Tuesday column erroneously
said ROTC cadets have tuition
paid and are given a $100 per
month living allowance. Only
some cadets receive these benefits,
not all. We regret the error.
German Past Inspires Peace
By JOHN WALDEN
Lately, when Americans turn to the
national news every night, they have
been greeted by the spectacle of West
German students demonstrating outside
U.S. military bases in Germany pro-
testing the placement of Pershing
missiles in their country. Such scenes
have predictably caused indignation
among some Americans. Afterall, we
argue, the United States has helped to
guarantee Germany its security from
Russian encroachment since the end of
World War II. When the United States
currently spends six percent of its gross
national product on defense, why does
Germany suddenly start to complain of
its share of the burden when they have
just as much at stake.
This question can only be answered by
first looking at German history. In the
20th century, no other nation has ex-
perienced more the horror and destruc-
tion of total war than Germany. The
devastation of Allied bombing and the
destruction of Berlin by the Russian Ar-
mies are things engrained in the German
mind. War has never been a stranger to
the German people.
Considering these events, Germany's
concern over new deployment of missiles
is understandable. Germany already has
more nuclear bombs per square inch
than any other NATO ally and is the
future battle site for any possible third
world war.
German anxieties have not been com-
forted much by the fact the U.S. Army
began the practice of mass grave digg-
ings during military exercises. Nor are
they pleased by Reagan's lose rhetoric
about the survivability of a limited
nuclear exchange in Europe.
The Germans also resented the fact
that they were not consulted before the
U.S. invasion of Grenada. Would they
be given counsel before a nuclear
retaliatory strike on the Soviets? Some
Germans are beginning to wonder.
Another thing that registers in the
heart of every German is the tremendous
guilt leftover from World War II. To-
day's German youths are looking for a
way to redeem their militaristic past. For
the last century, Europe has been pray-
ing for a pacifist Germany. The West
Germans now argue that they finally
have one.
True, there may be an element of anti-
Americanism in the German peace
movement as many Americans have
claimed. Yet, ask yourself, if the roles
were reversed, and four or five German
divisions were stationed in North
Carolina for 28 years, would you not tire
of their presence? All one has to do is
ask the residents around Jacksonville
and Fayetteville for that answer.
I do not wish to give the impression I
am against the deployment of the new
missiles. Unfortunately, for all of us, the
Russians only respect blind power and
military strength. Until they reject this
course, NATO will have to matcn every
move they make in the field.
However, the deployment of these
new lethal weapons is an extremely
delicate matter. Americans must not
write off the German peace movment
as nothing more than Communist dopes,
environmentalist extremists and anti-
American thugs. It is a definite voice in
the German conscience and must be
dealt with accordingly. The Pershing
missle issue will require careful
diplomatic handling by the White
House. Something the heavy-handed
foreign policy of the Reagan administra-
tion has not been quite up to recently.
Listening Difficulties On Both Sides Of Grenada Debate
?
The Nov. 10 Campus Forum con-
tained two interesting letters about the
Grenada incident which deserve com-
ment. Ed Nicklas' observations about
those who labeled anti-war persons as
Communists, etc make me quite sad
at our unwillingness even to listen.
On the other hand, the difficulty in
listening is not limited to the sup-
porters of the military action. Sister
Shondell suggests that we listen to and
trust "missionaries and development
workers" such as the Oxfam group.
Why be so selective? There has been
abundant testimony from American
students on the island, from citizens of
Grenada and from other missionaries
who clearly welcomed the U.S. in-
tervention. Are they less trustworthy
than the Oxfam people?
I would hate to be tried before a jury
such as seems to have been present for
the soapbox debate. Apparently many
fit the saying, "My mind's made up,
don't confuse me with the facts
Let us all be kind enough to one
another to encourage freedom of
speech. Nicklas' point was well-taken,
I feel, when he asked, how can I, as
an intelligent human being, frivolously
disregard opinions that are crucial in
weighing actions those opinions
coming from people who are genuinely
concerned?"
I hope the debates continue, on
many subjects, and in an atmosphere
of dignity, respect and a search for
truth.
William Carlton Byrd, Sr.
Professor, Community Health
Patsies, Pansies, etc.
Proxies, patsies, pansies and "peace-
nik" puppets have been predictably
busy condemning the U.S. action in
Grenada. They have tried hard to
discredit the rescue mission and make
it into an Auschwitz.
Fidel Castro: Whatever he says will
not alter that he was caught redhanded
in direct violation of Congress' 1982
Cuban Resolution.
Helen "Happy" Shondell: In her
Nov. 10 letter, the sister quotes,
"Grenada's experiment with political
independance and self-relient develop-
ment has apparently been halted
(Thank God!) Her source was "mis-
sionaries Since then, "missionaries"
have been kicked off of Grenada
because of their collaboration with the
Communist junta. Shondell also states
that she has been told by someone
quoting a military source that the real
reason for the mission was to train
newer Marines. Who was the so-
meone? What military source? To me,
the opinion of the American medical
students and Grenadian Nationals is
definitively more significant than wine-
and-cheese gossip. It is hard for me to
believe that Shondell calls herself a
nun. In eight years of Catholic school,
I had venerable nuns enlighten me with
their moral principles; those principles
would never include Castroism,
homosexuality or draft dodging.
Edith Webber: Her letter (Nov. 8)
was interesting. It read like vintage
O'Neill. What Webber lacks in
O'NeiU's "credentials she makes up
for with her unintended humor. If
things don't work out for Webber and
O'Neill as "peace-niks perhaps they
should try show-business as a comedy
duet. Their theme song should be "It's
a sad day for America
Robert White: It is partly due to his
advice to then President Jimmy Carter
that caused the Nicaragua regime to ex-
ist in the form it does today. Spending
American money on hollow promises
of human rights, free elections and
good relations (that disappeared faster
than a village of Misikto (sic) Indians)
were some of the naive blunders of that
administration. To his credit, toward
the end of his presidency, Jimmy
Carter realized this and moved to cut
aid to the Sandanistas. Perhaps Robert
White will give his lecture fees to the
U.S. Treasury to reimburse the $170
million wasted on the Marxist govern-
ment in Nicaragua.
I join with the just and good
American people who laud the Marines
and their commander in chief.
Tim Whisenant
Senior, Business
Fan Defends
Having heard this vast and silly
debate rage for several issues of The
East Carolinian, I finally decided it
was high time an English major and
LaSalle fan stepped into the ring. Par-
don my exploiting your self-
righteousness, Ms. or Mr. Hardin, but
Mick LaSalle is one of the best and
most entertaining writers on The East
Carolinian staff, precisely because he,
"uses the media to channel his own
opinion as fact
This questionable journalistic prac-
tice has been a longstanding tradition
at The East Carolinian. It reaches back
through the fathomless fogs of time to
Patrick O'Neill's debut at that paper.
Take it with a grin. The East Caroli-
nian is not changing. And it has no
reason to change. LaSalle's critics may
as well get off their high horses of cen-
sorship and enjoy his wit and style.
Let's look at this, "Golden Girls"
thing objectively. How is the name,
"Golden Girls" one whit more
dignified or "positive" than the old
term, pom-pom girls? "Golden" is
cliched and overused, but its OK. The
issue is they still carry pom-poms and
they are still called "girls None of
these women are under 18. They can
vote and most of them can drink. In
my own womanly opinion, to achieve a
less sexist image through name change
we have to recognize that these people
are NOT babes or chicks or girls. They
are adults. Mick was right in emphasiz-
ing this incongruity. Let's be honest.
Why the cutesy name and the shorty
skirts if the "Golden Girls" are truly
interested in being anything more than
ECU's T and A exhibition?
In the same vein, you are a talented
and witty writer. But come on Mick.
Lisa Distefano? The gals of Greenville
just don't want to read this boring
shlock. Anybody can get naked! The
models at the art school do it every day
in class. What I'm saying is we don't
care. Give us some interesting articles
from your obviously creative mind.
Liz Linton
Senior, English
Enemy Chastises
The article on the Golden Girls by
Mick LaSalle clearly showed me how
little experience Mr. LaSalle has in
writing. Though his creative and im-
aginative talents certainly shined
through, so did his blunderance in
mathematics. It is impossible for 20
girls to do a 40 leg kick-lane while stan-
ding.
I am one of the Golden Girls and
proud of it. I don't find it quote, "a
time in every woman's life between
virginity and cynicism Some people
may see our routines as sex provoking
dances, but that's only the opinion of a
few. My family and friends admire the
initiative and respect the talent that
enables me to contribute to the perfor-
mance of the halftime show. I, as all
the Golden Girls are, am proud to be
associated with the Marching Pirates.
We do perform at different benefits,
but to my knowledge, never, quote,
"To canned music turned on in the
backyard of the old folks' home
I do not consider myself a sexy
broad, but an intelligent, young lady
going to ECU to further the attainment
of my academic-oriented goals for the
future. Individuals receive academic
credit for participating in the Marching
Band. It is considered a class within the
School of Music and not, as LaSalle
states, "an extra-curricular activity
In my opinion it seems that an
organization such as the Marching
Pirates, so highly appreciated and
respected by many, ought to be sup-
ported by a school newspaper in a
positive factual manner and not a
negative one. I do appreciate, though,
being compared to Miss America,
which I consider to be an honorable ti-
tle to hold. But I'll remain just a
Golden Girl for now with the Marching
Pirates, whom we all know and love
Sherrie Peterson
Senior, Psychology
Team Touted
To the ECU football team:
Just a quick note to congratulate you
on a job well done this year. I had the
opportunity to witness your battle with
the Florida Gators, the 70,000 plus
fans and, not to mention, the officials.
In case you didn't know, you guys were
supposed to be 'easy pickings (These
people are as cocky about their foot-
ball as UNC is about basketball if
you can believe it!) Again, congratula-
tions on a job well done.
Tim Smith
Class of '83, Med School
We're The Best
After three straight losses in football
by UNC, it's time everybody faced the
truth: ECU is now the best college
football team in North Carolina. Both
teams have 7-3 records, but ECU's
schedule is much tougher. Also, ECU's
three losses have come to higher rank-
ed teams � 47-46 to 6th-ranked
Florida Sute, 24-17 to Sth-ranked
Florida and 13-7 to 7th-ranked Miami.
UNC, on the other hand, lost 28-26
to llth-ranked Maryland, 16-3 to nth-
ranked Clemson and 17-14 to unrank-
ed Virginia. Maybe Carolina was smart
when it dropped ECU from its
schedule two years ago. And while I'm
at it, I'd like to nominate Ed Emory
for College Coach of the Year.
Mack Paul
Senior, History
Openness OK
I applaud Ed Nicklas for his remarks
on open-mindedness in the Nov. 10
issue. I witnessed the Soap Box Forum.
I respect the attacking students opi
nions, but the students should have
thought about their accusations before
yelling them out. Many of the people
standing around after the forum was
over could not present a valid argue-
ment. The people did not reason out
the content of their statements.
However, I felt the forum went smooth
and was reasonably organized.
Morris Horn
Freshman, Business
Any Liq Laws?
Can anyone tell me exactly what
rules and regs cover drinking alcohol at
football games? The football ticket
states only that there must be no public
display of alcohol at the event, keeping
breakable bo i ties out of the stadium
makes sense. But is it okay to drink
alcohol from plastic containers?
I've just heard from a number of the
press that liquor flows regularly
throughout the chancellor's box at
football games.
I think that what is sauce for the
chancellor should be sauce for the rest
of us poor slobs.
Saundra Thomas
Graduate, Rehab Studies
Forum Rules
The East Carolinian welcomes letters
expressing all points of view. Mail
them to or drop them by the
newspaper's offices on the second
floor of the publications building,
across from Joyner Library.
For purposes of verification, all let-
ters must include the name, major and
classification, address, phone number
and signature of authorfs). Letters are
limited to two typewritten pages,
double-spaced or neatly printed. All
letters are subject to editing for brevi-
ty, obscenity and libel. Students, facul-
ty and staff writing letters for this page
are reminded that they are limited to
one every five issues.
Watc

Excuse Me fo
This unsuspecting young
Little does she know soi
Mick L
Distefan
Bv MICK LASAL
Mick: What kind of met
like, Lisa?
Lisa: I like energetic, in
stimulating men. 1 like sc
who is ambitious, sincen
somebody who will treat
I tend to give two hundr
in relationships. My prol
give too much in relations
people dont like that
forget myself, and then
� I just gave too much
60
ss

Mick: What kind of
you admire?
Lisa: I admire people
consistent, who know hfl
and yet thev work to kee
tempo. I also admire
don't try to hurt otheij
That's the biggest thingj
because I've seen so m
take other peoples' feel
have no qualms aboui
them. I try not to hurt
To my friends, I'm verv
Mick: You've seen folks
recently
Lisa: (laughs) I'm a victj
Mick: Tell me about it.
Lisa: I just got out of al
ship where the man I i
was attracted at me as i
Playboy. He used me
that it's over I've found
he was basically a con-i
Mick: How can you tel
ference between one guy
you and another guy
wants you because of thJ
Lisa: Well. unfortuna
hard, Mick, because a 1
are what I call "Golden
They're smooth. They c
any situation and bait
with a series of lies. Anv
really can't tell � mavi
too late.
Mick: Let's start at the
where were you born?
Lisa: York, Pennsylvanil
there and visit about twij
I've lived here for the U
years, so Greenville is
home.
Mkk: How old are youl
Lisa: I'm 21.
Mkk: How did this all
you?
Lisa: Basically, when I
young, in dance. I got
dance and drama, die
dramatic productions
Methodist Student Cenj
they used to have it,
ECU productions. In
all of my friends were
with Homecoming and
that. I was even
Homecoming Court, bi
interested. I wasn't int
anything to do with!
I wanted to go to ECU
I used to think, "Oh, i
to act But really, it's
tried to take as much
i
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rttf�-
ace
i German peace
Americans have
furself, if the roles
r five German
oned in North
�vould you not tire
one has to do is
jcund Jacksonville
lhat answer,
e the impression I
mem of the new
. for all of us. the
k blind power and
til they reject this
re to match every
ic field.
loyment of these
- an extremely
ericans must not
peace movement
It ommunist dopes,
Iremists and anti-
a definite voice in
nce and must be
pjhj The Pershing
require careful
by the White
(the heavy-handed
:eagan administra-
te up to recently.
ate
inate Ed Emory
I Year
Mack Paul
senior, History
bOK
for his remarks
in the Nov. 10
iSoap Box Forum.
ing students opi
mts should have
Accusations before
iny of the people
the forum was
snt a valid argue-
Id not reason out
Iheir statements.
rum went smooth
organized.
Morris Horn
Ireshman. Business
Laws?
me exactly what
lnnking alcohol at
le football ticket
must be no public
the event, keeping
it of the stadium
it okay to drink
containers?
a number of the
flows regularly
tncellor's box at
is sauce for the
sauce for the rest
Saundra Thomas
late. Rehab Studies
Rules
in welcomes letters
Its of view. Mail
them by the
on the second
hcations building,
ll.ibrary.
Verification, all let-
name, major and
r, phone number
thorfs). Letters are
typewritten pages,
eatly printed. All
editing for brevi-
�. Students, facul-
ettersfor this pane
hev are limited to
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Style
Watch It! Someone May Be Sneaking A Peak
�OS POOLS - BCU
Excuse Me Miss, Butt Aren't You
This unsuspecting young lady is casually waiting for her next class.
Little does she know someone caught an appreciative glance.
Mick LaSalle's Part II:
Distefano's Inspirations
By MICK LASALLE
Staff Wrttar
Mick: What kind of men do you
like, Lisa?
Lisa: 1 like energetic, intelligent,
stimulating men. I like somebody
who is ambitious, sincere, kind �
somebody who will treat me well.
I tend to give two hundred percent
in relationships. My problem is I
give too much in relationships and
people don't like that. I tend to
forget myself, and then I realize
� I just gave too much.
Mick
LaSaUe
Mick: What kind of people do
you admire?
Lisa: I admire people who are
consistent, who know life as it is,
and yet they work to keep an even
tempo. I also admire people who
don't try to hurt other people.
That's the biggest thing for me,
because I've seen so many who
take other peoples' feelings and
have no qualms about hurting
them. 1 try not to hurt anybody.
To my friends, I'm very loyal.
Mick: You've seen folks get hurt
recently?
Lisa: (laughs) I'm a victim.
Mick: Tell me about it.
Lisa: I just got out of a relation-
ship where the man I was dating
was attracted at me as a result of
Playboy. He used me and now
that it's over I've found out that
he was basically a con-artist.
Mick: How can you tell the dif-
ference between one guy who likes
you and another guy who just
wants you because of the picture?
Lisa: Well, unfortunately, it's
hard, Mick, because a lot of men
are what I call "Golden Throats
They're smooth. They can handle
any situation and balance it out
with a series of lies. Anyway, you
really can't tell � maybe until it's
too late.
Mick: Let's start at the beginning:
where were you born?
Lisa: York, Pennsylvania. I go up
there and visit about twice a year.
I've lived here for the last fifteen
years, so Greenville is what I call
home.
Mick: How old are you?
Lisa: I'm 21.
Mick: How did this all start for
you?
Lisa: Basically, when I was very
young, in dance. I got involved in
dance and drama, did a lot of
dramatic productions � at the
Methodist Student Center, when
they used to have it, and some
ECU productions. In high school,
all of my friends were concerned
with Homecoming and things like
that. I was even nominated for
Homecoming Court, but I wasn't
interested. I wasn't interested in
anything to do with high school �
I wanted to go to ECU and dance.
I used to think, "Oh, it's so easy
to act But really, it's an art. I've
tried to take as much as I can
from fellow performers, to
possibly develop a style of my
own. Not only performers � I
take a lot from my friends, in
terms of the things I can learn
from them.
Mick: Who inspires you?
Lisa: Cam Sloane, Bob Zalimeni,
Twila Wolfe, Don Vickers, Tim
Mitchell, and my Mom: good
friends of mine. I respect them
because they're individuals, each
so different from each other, that
it broadens my view, my perspec-
tive. They're great friends. I also
owe a special debt of thanks to my
manager, Joe Mule.
Mick: What goals do you have in
acting?
Lisa: I want to be a film actress.
There's something about being
preserved on film that's really a
sort of spiritual thing.
Mick: You're gorgeous now, Lisa.
You ever worry about being 50?
Lisa: No, because I'll control it
when I'm fifty. I believe if you
maintain a positive attitude, eat
the right foods, do the right
amount of exercise, you can be
beautiful when you're fifty.
Mick: You wrote a letter to Cam-
pus Forum about a year and a half
ago � you mentioned that you
were a "native American
Indian
Lisa: Correct. I'm half Italian and
half American Indian �
Cherokee.
Mick: In your letter you took
apart some guy's argument. The
issue it was about isn't important
now. But the thing that I noticed
was that you handled it calmly;
the letter was diplomatic.
Lisa: I try to handle things like
that.
Mick: You think that says
somehting about your per-
sonality?
Lisa: Well, I try to be objective
about things. Anybody can spill
off about how idealistic they are.
Basically, it's a hard world, and
there are lots of jerks out there.
And you have to be able to deal
with them. You can't compromise
your values just to accomodate
other people. I'm not going to be
a jerk.
Mick: Talk to me about "relation-
ships
Lisa: Sometimes I say, forget
maturity, forget all that, forget
pride. There have been times
when I've said, "forget pride
You're a person, you have feel-
ings; you shouldn't be inhibited to
express how you fed. People
either like me or not like me
because I'm open with them at the
very beginning. Then you know
where you stand.
Mick: So you're not a game-
player.
Lisa: Well, I try not to be. You
shouldn't play games with people.
You just don't do that to people.
I'm not going to do that; I don't
have to resort to that. I can
understand why men can get sick
and tired of women and not
believe in them and vice versa.
Women can't believe in men most
Set DISTEFANO, p. f
By SCARLET JONES
Staff Wrttar
A walk across ECU campus
provides a panoramic view of
buns, boobs and biceps. In a
university of 14,000 students, that
is quite an anatomical study. Ar-
tist may call it a study in percep-
tion. Sociologists and
psychologists may call it a study
of the social aspects of the human
body. And on a sunny day, a
photographer may call it "light
and shadow effect Well, I'm in
English. What's my excuse? (For I
may need one when my professors
read this.)
Today, buns, boobs and biceps
are effectively displayed on TV,
in magazines and on billboards.
Now a days, body conscious peo-
ple strive to perfect their less than
perfect physique. The "Dolly Par-
ton" look is in. The "Arnold
Schwarzenegger" look is the
thing. A long, idle look at ECU
students strolling on campus ex-
hibits a varied view of all.
How much time is spent look-
ing?
"I spend at least 15 minutes a
day watching the girls go by
said one English Teaching Assis-
tant, "Though I'm a leg person
really, I do spend some time look-
ing at boobs and buns
One Graduate student admitted
he actually ran into a tree one day
looking so hard. Female students
admit having seen cars run up on
the curb because of the drivers
staring.
'Beauty is in the eyes of the
beholder. Some like neat, trim
jean-clad buns, and bouncing
boobs. Some like 'em round and
fully-packed Some like skirts.
Most like jeans, except of course
the leg people, and girls admit to
looking at buns more than biceps.
"But biceps are neat, too one
Senior said.
One pudgy little fellow said. "I
like big boobs, little waists and
thin buns
One tall thin teacher said. "I
like 'em big. I like 'em fat. Big
boobs. Big buns
Whatever the choice-tight
sweaters, loose skirts or packed
jeans, guys and girls are looking
at each other.
Could that be why so many
walk? Could that be why there is
always such a line on the curb sit-
ting and standing in front of the
Student Supply Store?
This matter of buns, boobs and
biceps is a popular conversation.
There are some who don't want to
stop talking about it (right on.)
There are some who claim they
don't want to talk about it (tough
luck). There are even some who
claim they never talk or look
(bull).
Psychiatrists and sociologists
say big boobs . buns and neat
biceps do not increase one's sex-
ual awareness.
Tell that to the big, bouncing,
buxom, size 40-C gal on campus.
Tell that to the prominading,
prowling, peering guy.
Tell that to the meaty,
muscular, macho male.
Yeah, tell that to us of the
"Joan Rivers flimsy-flabby, flat-
tened" group.
Convince us.
Well, I gotta' go. something
just went by the window that
needs checking out. Something
that calls for my immediate atten-
tion.
OAKY fATTMSO� - ICU
Terry Long, the Nation's strongest football player, flexes muscles
many men long for.
Almost Time For Thanksgiving Break,
ButExams Are Coming Up Too
By ROBIN AYERS
Staff Writar
brain?
Take heart. Relief is in sight.
If you thought mid-terms were Thanksgiving, for one thing, is
bad, the worst is yet to come, a scant week away. That is, after
That's right, I'm talking about the the last prof has given out the last
end of the semester. Oh, sure, you crammed-into-the-last-rninute
think you see the light at the end
of fall semester's long, dark tun-
nel.
Well, I'm hear to give some
friendly advice to you. Term pro-
jects are due, and past due.
Anything that wasn't turned in
quite on time is eagerly awaited by
patient (?) professors.
Even after all that outside work
is turned in, the end still looms
aheadexams. How can you do
more studying if your eyes are
permanently red, and your ex-
hausted body needs a leave of
absense from your char-broiled
test. The Pilgrims don't know
what a good thing they started.
Helpful Hints
To Survive
Exams
Thanksgiving Day is yours.
Sleep all day. Do the partying
that's backlogged six weeks. Do
the laundry that dates back even
further. Finish anything you've
left unfinished. Or, do absolutely
nothing. When classes resume,
you'll be armed with fresh laun-
dry and a fresh outlook.
Alas, all the good feelings in the
world do not make those (ugh) ex-
ams look any better. Think about
the fact that you won't be alone
burning the midnight oil. For
company, the library should pro-
ve a popular hang-out.
To get the blood flowing
through the cerebral region, do a
few sit ups or take a brisk walk. A
little exercise before, during and
after (studying that is) will help
head off fatigue.
On a more iniquitous note,
there are, ah, legal substances
available at most any drugstore.
Along the same lines is a more ac-
ceptable drug: coffee. But none of
that decaffeinated stuff. You're
out to make that tired brain trem-
ble.
Eat a hearty breakfast to get go-
ing. Drink lots of juice to ward
off colds. Colds and flu don't
know a better target than a stu-
dent trying to survive semester
hours, parttime jobs, and
anything else he's got going on the
side.
You're going to make it. The
university fathers had the wisdom
a few years ago to switch to the
semester system. I don't know
why but we'll assume they no
longer wanted to ruin the holidays
for the student body.
That's right. Christmas isn't so
very far away, now that you think
about it. Sure. I know, I'm still
trying to convince myself.
Rugby Played At It's Best
Ruggers End Season Sat.
By ELIZABETH JENNINGS
The ECU Rugby Club is about
to end their 1983 season with a
challenging match against the
Myrtle Beach Rugby Club, Nov.
19 at 2 p.m behind the Allied
Health building.
In the past few years, the ECU
Rugby Club has earned a promi-
nent name among many Rugby
clubs up and down the East
Coast. Their well-known reputa-
tion and exceptional Rugby skills
have enabled them to be ranked
3rd in the state of North Carolina.
The sport, which manifested its
way to America from England, is
popular to those men who like to
hit hard, tackle, and fall down
without any type of protective
equipment. Despite an occasional
broken finger or bloody nose,
these ruggers continue this savage
rampage until the referee says it's
quitting time. The game is divided
into two 40-minute halves, and
for those who have never seen a
Rugby match before, it may look
ECU Ragby Crab
like a cross between football and
soccer.
There are approximately 30
members in the club. Practice is
usually held three days a week
behind the Allied Health building.
In the past two years, the club has
traveled to Nassau, Bahamas and
Myrtle Beach to compete in Na-
tional Rugby tournaments.
The club's notorious wild
reputation is not only proved on
the field but off the field as well.
After each match, the Rugby club
invites the opposing team and
spectators to their 'Rugby Party
Here, friendly toasting and con-
gratulating carry on until a team-
mate, who may have had enough
but has no intention of stopping,
breaks out in a song.
Rugby songs are the pride and
joy of the ruggers, and the spice to
their parties. It's an event you
wouldn't want to miss, nor get too
involved in. These songs, though
quite original and poetic, can tend
to be a little crude, and even make
a few blush.
The Rugby Club is looking for-
ward to a tournament in Myrtle
Beach next year during Easter
break. Although plans are not
definite, a tournament in Florida
could look promising over Spring
Break. Anyone interested in par-
ticipating with the dub is urged to
do so. The Rugby Club's '84
season will begin In February.
Come on out this Saturday and
watch these ruggers play an
action-packed match.
� !���
?. ��. y
�� -?
j3






6 THE EAST CAROLINIAN NOVEMBER 17, 1983
Distefano 9s A Lady
Cont'd from page 5
of the time. Most people are
"Golden Throats and they're
everywhere.
Mick. What are your favorite
movies?
Lisa: 1 like Rita Hayworth
movies, Katharine Hepburn,
Bogart movies �
Mick: Bogie's cool. What do you
think you'll be doing five years
from now?
Lisa: Five years from now � I
don't know, (laughs) But
whatever it is, I'll be working my
buns off at itI'd like to be doing
some character parts that could
eventually lead to bigger parts.
Mick: Have people reacted to you
differently since this Playboy
ihing?
Lisa: A lot of women have been
negative � extremely negative; a
lot of women think it's great. A
lot of men assume I'm an easy
mark; and a lot of guys put me on
a pedestal where they can't get
near me. And that's really
strange. I'm still the person I am
Mick: What do you think people
misunderstand about you the
most?
Lisa: A lot of people immediately
assume I'm a come-on just
because I'm gregarious. They
misconstrue my intentions. And a
lot of girls are taken aback, and
they think, "Oh, she really thinks
she's something, doesn't she?"
And it's not that I think I'm
something. It's just that if I have
something to say, I'll say it.
Mick: Look: people who don't
know you pass you on the street
and sum you up every day. If you
could tell them something about
yourself, what would you say?
LisaI would say, like everyone
else I realize I'm not perfect. But
I'm honest about myself and my
intentions. And I don't think peo-
ple should try to see something
that isn't there.
Lisa Distefano is not the pret-
tiest girl at ECU. She might not
even be the prettiest girl in
September's Playboy. But with
her glasses on and no make-up she
turned the mailman's head. And
her photo � mostly because of
the look on her face � was the
one picture in that issue that made
Mick LaSalle stop turning pages.
If God gave Lisa something,
Lisa did the rest. And once people
realize that, the rumors will stop
and the resentment will be gone.
Any woman can be sexy � if she
decides to be and works at it. Lisa
made her decision a long time ago
and is apologizing to nobody.
Unless you're a jerk, you'd pro-
bably like her.
So, one of our Greenville girls
has that smarts and the talent to
get what she wants. Lisa has done
more than prove to the world that
Greenville girls get naked too.
She's fooled everybody, hurt
nobody, and has come out ahead.
She's a lady. And she's done
ECU proud.
512 E. 14th Street
(2 hlnrta West of Mere Dorms)
11AM-8PM
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Vegetables, Bread, Tea,
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$3.85 tax
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Phone
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tax
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Papa Katz &
Phi Sigma Pi present their
2nd Annual Dance Contest
Thursday November 17th. 1983
Featuring JOHN MOORE as Disc Jockey
with Shag and Freestyle dancing
1 st Prize $1 OO per couple per category
2nd Prize 1 keg per couple per category
3rd Prize Dinner tor 2 at King & Queen North per couple per catego
Chico Mencar Restaurant
Ka�r ana Karry Stora me an ' 4tr StreeX
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STARTS TOMORROW
"One of the year's
beSt! Jeffrey Lyons.
Sneak Previews. PBS TV
"Convincing acting
and sincere
sentiments.
Janet Mashn, New York Times
plaza i
ctnema
THE
PIRATES
AND
THE
PLAZA I
CINEMA
HAVE
"ALL THE
RIGHT
MOVIES"
jmutiw
GARY MORTON PHILLIP GOLDFARB DAVID CAMPBELL MICHAEL KANE
Rf.� MONFRI. qhomv SAT. & SUN.
J 3:00-7:10-9:00 3:30 5:20 7:10-9:00
Pira
ByClNDI PI ,EASAl
I tatoo
Although ECU heac
Emory has told his
block bowl bids
minds, the Pirate are
hard time woodei
season will enc
Mississippi on S-
"Hou can we nc
it?" said offa
Long. "It was one c
the beginning
We've reaih �
one, but he
head, "you don
you a
Unlike
North CV
Pirates sa
ious to pla in a b
that some player : i
go from other schools
said, "Well, you'd neve"
plavers sav some
Lon
how Carolina coulc
before the Pirate
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same record as .
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THE EAST CARCH INIAN
Sports
NOVEMBER 17, 1983
Page 7
Pirates Still Awaiting Bowl Decision
By CINDY PLEASANTS
8p�rt� FMtot
Although ECU head coach Ed
Emory has told his players to
block bowl bids out of their
minds, the Pirates are having a
hard time wondering if their
season will end at Southern
Mississippi on Saturday.
"How can we not think about
it?" said offensive guard Terry
Long. "It was one of our goals at
the beginning of the season.
We've really worked hard to get
one, but he said, shrugging his
head, "you don't always get what
you want
Unlike some Univeristy of
North Carolina players, the
Pirates say they're more than anx-
ious to play in a bowl. "I've heard
that some players don't want to
go from other schools Emory
said, "Well, you'd never hear our
players say something like that
Loot ' stand
how Carolina could be considered
before the Pirates. "It makes me
mad just knowing they have the
same record as us Long said.
Both the Aloha Bowl and the
Independence Bowl committees
have shown interest in ECU, but
Emory said nothing is official �
yet.
"I've told our players to stop
listening to ESPN and what those
other networks say he said. "If
I hear anything, I'll be the first to
tell them. All I've heard is rumors
just like everybody else
Emory said if he had done some
campaigning a few weeks ago, the
Pirates would not be concerned
about a bowl bid to date. "When
we were 6-1, that's when I
should've been getting in touch
with Bowl people he said.
"Missouri was 3-3, and they were
sending stuff out like mad. We
beat Missouri, and they (Tigers)
were on four bowl lists.
"We've got to do the seeking.
That's just the way it is until we
get there
Senior Terry Long
Getting there will include
knocking off a national power,
and the Pirates came close three
times this season in Florida.
The Pirates will have another
chance to beat a reputable team
this weekend in Hattiesburg,
Miss.
"Southern Miss has probably
the toughest defense we've
faced Emory said. "1 think
we'll be one of the top games in
the nation this Saturday. In fact,
I'd just assume we were playing
Notre Dame or Penn State
The Golden Eagles are now 7-3,
OARY PATTCftSON-CCU ���?� La
ECU freshman Jack TurnbUl shows why he scored 10 points in his
first game ever as a Pirate Tuesday night.
Pirate Swimmers Sunk
By Powerful Wolf pack
By JIMMY DONATELLI
WTWttar
The East Carolina swim team
lost their opening meet to peren-
nial national power North
Carolina State, with the men fall-
ing 78-35 and the women suffer-
ing a 75-36 setback.
Despite the setback, Pirate
coach Rick Kobe was elated with
his team's performance. "We lost
several races by less than a se-
cond he said. "We couldn't
have had a better meet
"Last year we only won one
men's event and one women's
event Kobe added. "This year
we won four men's events and
three women's events
As far as individual perfor-
mances were concerened Stan
Williams won the 50-meter
freestyle in a time on 21.78.
Williams also won the 100-meter
freestyle with a time of 47.53.
Chris Pitelli won the 200-meter
freestyle in 1:45.6, while the team
of Pitelli, Bruce, Hidalgo and
MacMillan took the 400-meter
freestyle relay with a time of
3:18.6.
Chema Larranaga, Kevin
Richards, Scott Eagle, Greg Wray
and John Mathieson also scored
points for the Pirates.
The women were led Caycee
Poust, who set a new varsity
record in the 200-meter
backstroke with a time of 2:15.11.
Poust also won the individual
medly in 2:16.5.
Scotia Miller was the other
woman to take a first place finish,
taking the 500-freestyle in 5:21.7.
Cindy Newman, Lori Miller,
Nancy James, Annette Burton,
Jean Keathing, Lori Livingston,
Erin Gaydosh and Jessica
Fineberg also scored points for
the women.
The Pirates will be able to re-
bound when they take on Old
Dominion University this Satur-
day in Norfolk, Va.
but Emory said he thinks USM
would more than likely be
undefeated if it wasn't on proba-
tion for recruiting violations.
"If they were eligible for rank-
ings or bowl bids, I don't think
they would have been beaten this
year Emory said. "It's just a
shame our game can't be televised
this Saturday
USM has lost to Auburn, 24-3,
Tulane, 14-7, and Alabama,
28-16.
"Southern Mississippi is one of
the few teams we've played that is
run-oriented Emory said. "I'm
looking forward to seeing how we
do against them. It really should
be an exciting matchup
20 Pirate seniors will play their
last game this Saturday, and
Emory said he's never coached a
finer team. "You will not find any
better seniors in this country he
said. "Words just cannot express
the adversity, hard work and
sacrifice they've (players) given
for this program.
"We've worked so hard and
done more in 10 weeks than
what's been done in the last 52
years he continued.
Emory said he believes these
seniors set a standard for their
fellow teammates to follow.
"They showed the people in
Eastern North Carolina that we
can play on the road he said.
"I've coached a lot of players, but
these 20 here are the best I've been
associated with.
"I've needed them much more
than they've needed me, and I've
been fortunate to coach them
Emory said 10 to 14 seniors
should play professional football.
"You would'nt believe all the pro
scouts who have been through our
office this year he said. "We
have more pro prospects than
anywhere in North Carolina
A few of those top draft choices
are offensive tackle John Robert-
son, offensive lineman Terry
Long and free safety Clint Harris.
Others who should play profes-
sionally are defensive tackles
Steve Hamilton and Hal
Stephens, quarterback Kevin In-
gram linebackers Mike Grant,
runningback Ernest Byner and
others.
Long, who has been heralded as
the strongest football player in the
nation, said he has enjoyed being
ECU's "poster child" this year.
Long has been invited to play in
both the Hula Bowl and the Blue-
Gray game after the season.
Long has already talked to 40
or 50 agents this season, and said
he'd like to play for Pittsburgh or
Dallas. When asked what teams
were the most interested, Long
said, "All of them I hope Long
is hoping for a long career as a
professional.
Although Long is excited about
playing Southern Mississippi, he's
expecting Saturday to be a sad day
in his life.
"Playing for ECU has meant so
much in my life he said. "It's
gonnna be hard for me to leave
this place behind
Long said he hoped the seniors
have helped set strides for the
football program's future.
"I hope we've helped it grow,
and that someday ECU gets the
respect it deserves nationwide
Quarterback Kevin Ingram (left), offensive linemen Tern Long
(center) and John Robertson (right) are three seniors who should he
headed for the professional ranks after graduation.
Veterans Seal Exhibition Win
By JIMMY DONATELLI
Staff WrHar
ECU's young basketball team
got its first taste of action Tues-
day night in Minges Cohseum and
came away with a hard fought
69-66 victory over Yugoslavia's
National Team, Yugo Plastika.
The Pirates second year coach
Charlie Harrison was pleased with
the win, "This game pointed out
to us where we are and where we
have to be before the start of the
season
ECU held the lead most of the
game and seemed to be in control
when freshman Derrick Battle tip-
ped in a missed shot with 4:54 re-
maining in the game and put the
Pirates up by their biggest margin,
64-57.
The Yugoslavians battled back
and tied the game 66-66 with 2:24
remaining on a layup by Slobodan
Bijelajac. Both teams had chances
to take the lead but failed.
The Pirates gained control of
the ball with 1:07 remaining on a
back-court violation. Harrison
then called time out and set up
what would be the winning
basket. The ECU guards worked
the ball around and found junior
forward Barry Wright down low
who hit a turnaround jumper in
the lane putting the Pirates up
68-66, with 54 seconds remaining.
"We put Barry in the post because
he's experienced Harrison said.
And it paid off.
The Pirates then played tough
defense, as they did most of the
game, forcing the Yugoslavians to
put up a shot they didn't want to
take. Barry Wright came up with
the rebound putting the Yugosla-
vians in a must-foul situation.
With 11 seconds remaining,
senior guard Tony Robinson was
sent to the line and put the game
away 69-66, sinking one of two
foul shots.
The game was played under in-
ternational rules, which seemed to
bother the Pirates because they're
not used to playing with a 30 se-
cond clock. "I didn't want to
work with the clock Harrison
said, "because we won't see it in
our regular season games. I was
more concerned with working the
ball around for a good shot
The Pirate offense did a good
job of moving the ball in the first
half but only hit seven of their 33
attempts from the field. "We've
got the shots we wanted Har-
rison said. "It was just a question
of making them. We got the ball
down low where we wanted it and
drew a lot of fouls. The Pirates hit
20 of 27 from the foul line in the
first half, putting them up by a
score of 34-33.
The Pirate guards applied cons-
tant defensive pressure on the
Yugoslavians, forcing 25 tur-
novers. "I thought we did a good
job defensively, but we lost our
concentration a few times Har-
rison said, "and had too many
touch fouls called against us
The Pirates improved the se-
cond half, by connecting on 12 of
33 for 36.4 percent and finished
the game hitting 19 of 66 for 28.8
percent. "Our field goal percen-
tage will have to improve if we ex-
pect to win Harrison said, "but
I was pleased with our foul
shooting The Pirates hit 31 of
42 attempts from the line for 7 B
percent.
The Yugoslavians hit 44.8 per-
cent of their shots from the field
but had 17 fewer field goal at-
tempts.
As far as individual perfor-
mances were concerned.
Yugoslavia's Zeljko Poljak led all
scorers with 18 points. The Pirates
were led by Barry Wright and
Tony Robinson, who had 13
points each, and freshman Jack
Turnbill who had 10.
Harrison couldn't have been
happier with the play of senior
point guard Tony Robinson.
"Tony played a great game for
us Harrison said. "Anytime
you play 38 minutes and only turn
the ball over twice, you know you
played well
The Pirates will open up their
regular season on Nov. 26 in
Minges Coliseum against Camp-
bell University.
Kevin Ingram's Move Was Right Move
By RANDY MEWS
When Kevin Ingram used to
play football with his friends in
the streets of Philadelphia, he
never thought he'd get a chance to
play on the collegiate level.
Now he's ECU's starting
quarterback and leading the team
with 157 yards of total offense per
game.
"I used to play football a lot,
but I never thought about playing
on a team Ingram said. "I gave
my high school team a shot in the
10th grade and made it
Ingram not only made his high
school squad, he started at
quarterback. "I played running
back and returned kickoffs, also,
but I was best rf quarterback, and
that's what I stuck with Ingram
said.
After an outstanding high
school career in which he was
named to the all-decade team at
his position, Ingram decided to at-
tend close-to-home Villanova.
After a fairly successful
freshman year, Ingram and his
teammates got the surprise of
their lives. The Villanova football
program was being dropped.
"My roommate woke me up
and said he found a note on our
door that told all players to report
to the fieldhouse Ingram ex-
plained. "Nobody knew what was
going on, but when we got there,
the coach just came out and said
that football was being dropped.
At first, I felt bad for the juniors
and seniors on the team, but then
I realized the same thing was hap-
pening to me Ingram said he
wanted to go to Temple Universi-
ty because it was in Philadelphia,
but they contacted him after
everybody else did and came
across with a nonchalant attitude.
Oklahoma State, Pittsburgh
and ECU all showed a lot of in-
terest in Ingram, but as he put it,
"I knew this was home as soon as
I came down here. I liked the
school, the people and coach
Emory
Tootie Robbins (now with the
St. Louis Cardinals) and several
other players showed Ingram
around when he first got here, but
he said it was hard for him to ad-
just.
"I had never been away from
my family and was really
homesick. I felt like I wanted to
go home, but I kept it to myself
Gradually things got better for In-
gram as he got to know the
See INGRAM. Page 8
Kevin Ingrain, who to one of the quickest
against William A Mary tart weekend.
keep for a few





I
8
THt EAST CAROLINIAN
NOVEMBER 17 1983

Ingram, Pirates Hope For Bowl
Cont'd From Page 7
coaches and other
people on the team
better. "I began to
feel more at home the
longer I was here, but
it wasn't until the end
of my first season that
I was fully adjusted
Last year Ingram
split time at quarter-
back with Greg
Stewart. Although he
started the last two
games of the season,
Ingram only threw the
ball 87 times the entire
year.
Now in his third
season with the
Pirates, Ingram has
blossomed. He's been
accurate on 56 percent
of his passes, com-
pleting 83 of 151 for
1,121 yards. He's
thrown seven
touchdown passes,
rushed for five more
and gained 455 yards
on the eround.
Ingram said this has
been a disappointing
year for the Pirates
because of the three
losses in Florida, but
also added that the
team isn't down on
themselves. "We've
still got one game left
to play, and hopefully
a bowl game after
that
If Kevin Ingram
and the Pirates can
continue to play as
they have all year this
Saturday, a bowl
game should certainly
be in the Pirates
future.
ABORTIONS UP
TO 12th WEEK
Of PREGNANCY
5I9V00 Abortion from 13
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Pregnancy Counseling. For
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Reward involved
LOWEST TYPING RATES on
campus include experienced
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Phi Sigma Pi Dance Contest
Doors Open at 8:00 - PRIZES
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10th St. Ext At R ver Bluff Rd.
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Title
The East Carolinian, November 17, 1983
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
November 17, 1983
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.303
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
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