The East Carolinian, November 22, 1983






OHie lEaat Carolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol.S�Nor
Tuesday, November 22,1983
Greenville, N.C.
10 Pages,
Circulation 10,000
Committee Says No To December Ceremony
By TINA MAROSCHAK
The ECU Commencement
Committee, chaired by Handicap-
ped Services Coordinator C.C.
Rowe, examined the possibility of
a mid-year commencement during
the 1984-85
school year,
and last
month recom-
mended to
Chancellor
John M.
Howell that
ECU not hold
a graduation
ceremony in
December
unless several
problems can be overcome.
According to statistics from the
Registrar's Office, approximately
50 percent of ECU graduates
Nuclear War
Movie Boosts
ABC Ratings
(UPI) � ABC Research said
Monday an estimated 100 million
Americans watched the network's
nuclear war movie The Day After,
according to the overnight Nielsen
Ratings from six of the nation's
largest TV markets.
ABC called the viewing rate ex-
ceptional and predicted Day
After would be the highest rated
movie ever to air on network
television but in February, more
viewers watched the last episode
of the CBS series "M�ASH
National ratings are not releas-
ed by the A.C. Nielsen Company
until Tuesday, but ABC said an
average of the overnight figures
for the six markets gave The Day-
After a 52.2 rating with a 68 per-
cent share of the viewing au-
dience.
In February of 1983, the last
episode of "M�AS� H" had a
60.3 rating and a 77 percent share.
The Nielsen base includes about
83 million households in America
and each rating point represents
some 838,000 homes � as oppos-
ed to individual viewers.
The network's viewership drop-
ped off immediately after the
movie, during the "Viewpoint"
special featuring an interview with
si�rrMarv of
State George
For ECU
Students sion of the
pih'tMr -� movie mode
reactions to rated by ABC
The Day newsman Ted
After, see ABC said
story, page tne special,
� which aired
from 10:25
p.m. to 11:40
p.m. EST and was aimed at put-
ting the nuclear armament issue
back in perspective after the emo-
tion charged movie, had an over-
night average rating of 30.4 with a
52 percent share of the viewing
audience.
There was little joy over at
NBC, where the first part of its
three part miniseries "Kennedy"
ran head on against the ABC
"media event
In the nation's three major
television markets 'Kennedy"
starring Martin Sheen and Bar-
bara Blair did as follows: New
York, 11 rating with a 14 percent
share of the viewing audience;
Chicago, 11.7 rating, 14 share,
and Los Angeles, 9.4 rating and a
13 share.
The second and third parts of
"Kennedy air Tuesday and
Wednesday, with the assassina-
tion scene occurring at the end of
the film, on the 20th anniversary
of the shooting of the president.
On The Inside
Announcements2
Editorials4
Entertainment6
Sports9
10
� Tne 194 Phi Kappa Phi
SypiaJMi to scftedaled for
Feoraary 2�-24. See story,
3.
complete their schooling during
the summer and fall semesters.
Weighing the pros and cons of
the December ceremony, ECU
contacted almost a dozen univer-
sities, including Appalachian
State, Florida State University,
the University of Georgia, UNC-
Chapel Hill, UNC-Charlotte,
UNC-Greensboro, and Virginia
Commonwealth. Of these, only
FSU holds a mid-year commence-
ment. The school established the
commencement a few years ago
and plans to continue it because it
has been well received by
graduates and faculty.
ECU Commencement is
scheduled in Ficklin Stadium next
May. However, in the event of
foul weather, commencement
must be moved to Minges Col-
iseum, which safely holds only
6,800 people. This limits the
number of guests each graduate
can invite. A December com-
mencement would alleviate the at-
tendance problem, and both
ceremonies could be held in
Minges since there would be fewer
graduates. Also, graduates would
not be limited in the number of
guests they could invite.
A mid-year commencement
could cause cost increases of ap-
proximately $7,066.87, according
to a study done by the Com-
mencement Committee. Rowe
said the $15 fee each graduate
pays "barely" covers expenses.
The committee predicted
students and faculty members
who have Christmas plans will be
anxious to leave school after final
exams, not wanting to shorten
Christmas break for the
ceremony. Herbert L. Carter,
chairman of the instrumental
department in the School of
Music, said he didn't think he
could depend on orchestra
members remaining on campus to
play at the graduation service.
The commencement committee
surveyed 700 randomly selected
1981 graduates and discovered
that 64 percent of the summer and
fall semester graduates would like
to have a December commence-
ment. This data was based on 107
of the returned, usable question-
naires.
Because of the questionable
validity of the 1981 Commence-
ment Survey, the Commencement
Committee suggested that present
juniors and seniors be allowed to
provide input.
Mid-Year Commencement Ceremony
Academic attire �
Platform party
Academic attire �
Graduates
Traffic control staff
Printing costs
Memoranda � faculty
and graduates
65 piece orchestra
Flowers
Total
Actual Cost
1983
$205.92
$19,701.76
$520
$6,384.88
$291.43
$2,925
$187.20
$30,216
Projected Cost
1984-1985
$411.84
$21,671.94
$1,040
$7,400
$534.88
$5,850
$374.40
$37,283
SGA Approves Music School Funding
Easor
By GREG R1DEOUT
Editorial P��r Editor
The Student Forum for Musical
Organizations received $3,516.50
from the Student Government
Association Monday night, but
not until after a long debate en-
sued over whose responsibility it
was to fund the group. The money
is to cover expenses for two trips
that have already occured. The
group represents the School of
Music and its various music
ensembles.
The music school, as well as the
art school and drama department,
traditionally send students to the
SGA for additional funding the
departments can't get from the
university. During the debate, a
few SGA members suggested the
arouD ask university officials for
the $15,053 needed for travel. The
group's chairman, Steve
Chenault, said School of Music
Dean Charles F. Schwarz has ex-
hausted all other methods of fun-
ding.
Chenault said the different
ensembles were caught in a
catch-22 situation. The SGA ex-
pects the group to get funding
from the school, and the school
tells them to go to the SGA.
The first strike against the bill
was a non-prejudicial report from
the appropriations committee.
The committee took the stance
because of a guideline which
prevents the committee from fun-
ding groups for travel. Then, as
soon as the bill hit the floor,
legislator Jim Ensor offered an
amendment to reduce the bill to
ECU Economics Minor
Offered Next Semester;
Major To Come Later
By STEPHEN SHERBIN
Son Writer
An economics minor at ECU
was unanimously approved by the
Faculty Senate in October, and an
economics major is tentatively
scheduled for the fall semester of
1984.
According to Dr. Carson Bays,
the coordinator of economics pro-
gram in the Department of
Sociology, Anthropology and
Economics, a student currently
has to major in decision sciences
with a concentration in economics
to get the recognition of an
economics degree. The creation of
the new degrees is "shifting" of
economics from the School of
Business to social sciences with
sociology and anthropology.
Bays said the economics pro-
gram will include "analytical and
quantitative" courses formerly in
the School of Business in addition
to eight new courses designed to
reinstate a more traditional,
theoretical approach to
economics.
While Bays admitted that "the
university is sensitive to any
change he said he foresees no
problems with the new program.
Bays also complimented the deci-
sion sciences department, under
Dr. Louis H. Zincone, with being
"extremely cooperative and very
helpful
Eight new courses added to the
economics curriculum will be
available in January. They include
intermediate economics,
econometrics, money and bank-
ing, antitrust and regulations,
Bays
labor economics, industrial
organizations, international trade
and business cycles and
forecasting.
The qualifications for the new
minor, also available in January,
will require twenty-four credit
hours with twelve credit hours of
specified courses.
Still in the planning stage, the
economics major will probably
allow flexibility between a more
mathematically-aimed bachelor of
sciences degree and a more
generalized, theoretical bachelor
of arts degree, Bays said.
Bays encourages people to
educate themselves in economics
"to avoid being deceived by peo-
ple who say they are economists
Rebel '84 Reception
Contest Winners Announced
Saturday, Nov. 19, the Rebel,
ECU's LiteraryArt Magazine
held a reception to announce the
winners of the 1984 Rebel
LiteraryArt contest. The gather-
ing, held at the Art and Camera
Gallery on Cotanche Street, began
at 7 p.m. Winners were announc-
ed at approximately 8.p.m.
In the prose competition, Cam
Sloan won first place with a short
story, "Random Scenes Se-
cond place went to Jeff Jones for
"Captain Danger Jones was
also awarded second place in the
poetry competition for his work,
"Kentucky Grandpa Malynn
Linton won first place in poetry
with "Passing
A third place award was given,
without a monetary gift, to
Elizabeth Ito Hart and Sherrill
Owens.
In the visual art competition,
George McKim took the best-in-
show prize with a drawing,
"Vicissitude First place in pain-
ting went to Marty Harden, while
Leslie Karpinski had the best mix-
ed media piece in the competition.
First place in the graphics
category went to Christopher
Palmer, and the best illustration
was done by John Boone.
Jo Pumphrey took the top prize
for drawing with "The Arrival
and Gregory Shelnutt won the
sculpture competition for the se-
cond year in a row with "Tripod
Landscape First place in design
went to Diane Maisel, and the
award in the ceramics category
went to James Lux.
Prize money was donated by
The Attic and Budweiser. Cash
awards for 1st place in prose and
poetry were $80; second place
winners received $25. Prizes for
visual art were $20 for first place
in each category and $125 for the
best-in-show.
Judges for prose were Bill
Hallberg and Carlyn Ebert of the
English department. Poetry
judges were Pat Bizzaro and Luke
Whisnant. Art school faculty
members Tran Gordley, Marilyn
Gordley, Michael Ehlbeck and
John Satterfield judged the art
competition.
"There were a lot of good, ex-
perienced artists this year, in-
cluding some graduate students
Ellen Moore, editor of the Rebel,
said.
"We'd like to thank all the
judges and contestants Moore
said, "but we're sorry we didn't
have more faculty and Media
Board support
Ellen Moore
The winners works will be
published in Rebel '84 and sent
with the magazine to the 61st an-
nual Columbia Scholastic Press
Association Contest.
Approximately 75 people at-
tended the wine and cheeze recep-
tion at which the announcements
of winners was made. The winn-
ing visual art works, as well as
other entries judged worthy of
note, were on display in The
Frame Shop gallery.
The Rebel '84 will be published
next spring and available to
students by the fall semester of
1984. It will include many works
that did not win awards.
$1,000 with the recommendation
Chancellor Howell fund the addi-
tional $14,053.
Ensor's amendment was further
amended to $3,516.50 to fund the
trips that have already taken
place. SGA President Paul Naso
then urged the legislature to con-
sider the importance of the School
of Music and how it enhances the
prestige of the students and the
university. Legislator David
Brown also praised the school and
suggested the ensembles asking
for money consider performing
concerts for the students on
weekends.
The amendment was passed by
a 22-9 vote; the bill was then pass-
ed by consent.
If the forum is unable to get the
rest of the money through the un-
viversity, they will have to come
back to the SGA for the re-
mainder of the money needed.
Forum Chairman Chenault said
his group had discussed with Vice
Chancellor for Student Life Elmer
Meyer the possibility of a student
fee to fund the groups. This
method, he said, would assure the
groups of the money needed.
Meyer said he felt the groups
should continue to come to the
SGA for their money. He sug-
gested alternativemethods be set
up to guarantee the music, drama
and art groups of the money they
need.
The SGA, after this appropria-
tion, has slightly under $14,000 to
spend for the remainder of '83-84
academic vear.
Gillam Announces
Candidacy Monday
For Congress Seat
By DARRYL BROWN
Saying he will provide "the
energy, spirit, compassion and
youth to provide new solutions to
the problems" of eastern North
Carolina, State Representative
John Gillam announced his can-
didacy Monday for the First
District Congressional seat now
held by Walter B. Jones.
The 37-year-old Democrat
made a swing through seven
eastern North Carolina cities
Monday, stopping in Greenville at
noon to kick off his campaign.
Gillam, the Sixth House
District Representative to the
N.C. General Assembly, spoke to
a crowd of approximately 100, in-
cluding many prominant members
of the black community. City
Councilman-elect Edward Carter
served as moderator, and D.D.
Garrett, chairman of the Pitt
County NAACP, opened the
ceremony with a prayer.
Gillam focused on economic
and environmental issuses affec-
ting the region, pledging to fight
"economic recession, unemploy-
ment, burdensome taxes,
bureaucracy and waste in govern-
ment He stressed the need for
non-polluting industry in the
region and improved public
schools with assistance from state
and national government.
Asked if he supported increased
federal aid for schools, Gillam
said "We need to look very
carefully at how we can improve
the educational system for eastern
North Carolina Gillam is a
former English teacher and has a
master's degree in education.
Gillam claimed thet "for eight
generations my family has framed
the lands in eastern North
Carolina He promised to find
See GIL LAM, Page 5
Homeward Bound
wilbe
at 10 p.m. Moat ECU
for tarkey, dreariat aad
. . .
- ������- a s
i





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
NOVEMBER 22, 1983
Announcements
ANNOUNCEMENTS
If you or your organization
would like to have an item
printed In the announcement
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nouncement form ana1 send If to
The East Carolinian in care of
tte production manager
Announcement forms are
available at the East Carolinian
office in the Publications
Building Flyers and handwrlt
ten copy on odd sized paper can
not be accepted
There is no charge tor 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 yoc do not
rely solely on this column tor
publicity
The deadline tor an
nouncements is 3 p m Monday
tor the Tuesday paper and 3
p m Wednesday tor the Thurs
day paper No announcements
received after these deadlines
will be pr.nted
This space is available to an
campus organizations ana
departments
CORRECTION
The Committee on the Status
of Minorities headed by Dr Clln
ton Downing will hold a meeting
Nov ?9 not the l�th as previous
ly announced in last weeks
paper at 3 00 p m in
Mendenhali Student Center We
would like the student leaders of
this campus to come and share
their ideas with us Please at
teno'
CIRCLE K
ECU CIRCLE K Club InvitM
you to come out and join us this
coming and every 1 uesdav night
at 7 00 P m m Mendenhali room
221 tor fun and socializing Hope
to see you there
ZBT
BEST BODY
CONTEST RESULTS
Congratulations to Jack
Ciower who received firs' place
teff Cherry for second and Sa!
Anello for third We also thank
all the contestants who put on an
excellent show tor the girls
JL

INFORMAL
RECREATION
HOURS
All services will follow a nor
mal schedule through Tuesday
Nov 22 All services will be clos
ed Thursday Nov 24 through
Sunday Nov 27 Wednesday
Nov 23, Memorial Gymnasium
Equipment Room. Gymnasium
Weight Room Pool will be open
following normal schedules.
Close at 5 00 p m
Minges Coliseum Weight
Room and pool will be closed
PHI
ETA SIGMA
There will be a meeting today
in Mendenhali room 212 at 5 IS
p m Following the meeting we
will go to Mr Gatti's for dinner
We hope everyone will attend!
BEER MUGS
Today is your last day to order
beer mugs They make great
Christmas gifts The cost is only
15 00 with 3 tree letters on the
front of the mug Call tor details
752 7290. 758 8293. or 757 3843
ATTENTION
AMBASSADORS
There win be a spec Bl
general meeting tor all Am
bassadors on Wednesday. Nov
30 at 5 p m in MenoenhaH Stu
dent Center Room 221
Members are especially en
couraged to attend as this will be
our last official meeting of the
semester
CANDY CANE
O'GRAMS
Candy cane o grams are com
ingll The AOH's are selling
giant candy canes to be
delivered with your holiday
message By a Santa Come by
the student Store Nos 30 Dec
6th for more informal on
PRE SEASON
BASKETBALL
OFFICIALS
A limited number of Basket
ball Officials are needed by the
Department of Intramural
Recreational Services tor Pre
Season Basketball Tournament
The training clinic will begin
Monday Nov 28 at 6 p m in
Room 102 Memorial Gym
nasium Rules, interpretations
and mechanics will be discuss
ed Officials will be hired based
on experience and practical and
written tests Pre Season
Basketball Officials Clinic Mon
day Nov 28 6 p m Rm 102.
Mem Gym.
EVERYONE
WHO'S ANYONE!
ECU Millet will be sponsoring
a Chanukah Celebration on
Wednesday Nov 30th at 7 30
p m at the Methodist Student
Center located at 501 E 5th St
across from Garret Dorm
Fina out what the "Festval of
Lights is all about! Everyone
in welcome Free of charge
MALE STRIPPER
The pledges of Sigma Nu pre
sent the first ever Ladies Lock
in a' the Elbo room, Nov 29
featuring a professional Male
Stripper Ladies will be allowed
m at 8 p m to get happy hour
prices and to see the STRIP
PER Then at 10 p m the men
will be let in to get the same hap
py hour prices all night Great
door prizes will be given out at
11 p m Get your advance tickets
Irom any Sigma Nu pledge
THANKSGIVING
STORY
It Is Important during the up
coming holiday that we not
overlook the significance of the
original Thanksgiving Day The
socialistic communal theories
brought from Europe by the
Pilgrims settling at Plymouth in
1620 resulted In most of them dy
ing by starvation Only after the
Pilgrims realized that taking the
fruits of labor from one In
dividual and bestowing those on
another diminishes the incentive
of both individuals, did their
celebration of a bountiful
harvest become possible
Hopefully we all will tind time
to reflect on the blessing we
Americans have received as a
nation From the ECU College
Republicans have a good
Thanksgiving!
FNIMMEETING
There will be an official
meeting of all graduate students
who are in the Department of
Food Nutrition and Institution
Management in the School of
Home Economics This meeting
will be held on Dec 1 at 8:30
p m in the Vanlanding Room of
the Home Economics building
All FNIM graduate students are
encouraged to attend.
COLLEGE
REPUBLICANS
The CR swill meet tonight in the
Mendenhali Coffee house at 5 30
p m Committees will report
ACCOUNTING
SOCIETY
DINNER
The Accounting Society will
hold it s dinner meeting on Mon
day Dec 5 at 7 p m at Western
Sizznn, 10th St The guest
speaker will be Larry Keech,
CPA from Pittard and Perry
Members and prospective
members are invited to attend
Sign up sheet is on Accounting
Society Bulletin Board
ZBTLIL'
SISTERS
The brothers of ZBT would
like to thank the LIT sisters for a
great Thanksgiving dinner As
you well know, the way to a
brother's heart is through his
stomach and you reached the
heart of every brother. The food
was excellent and we appreciate
the effort It took to prepare
VARIETY SHOW
Variety show for the benefit
of the Pitt County Foster
Childrens Fund Saturday, Dec
3, at 7 30 p m In Jenkins
Auditorium Jenkins Fine Arts
Center A $2 00 minimum dona
tlon (ticket requests should be
made at the circulation desk at
Joyner Library)
Door Prizes donated by
Greenville Area Merchants
sponsored by J Y. Joyner
Library ECU
GAMMA
BETA PHI
Help support the Casweii
Center in Kinston for mentally
retarded by participating in
Gamma Beta Phi's ticket sale
For a 50 cent donation in
dividual may win gifts which
include: tour large two item plz
zas from PTA, two passes for a
free week of exercise at
Southern Health Spa, one large
ECU ceramic mug from the Stu
dent Supply Store, and two ECU
shirts from the UBE All pro
ceeds will benefit the Caswell
center Our drawing will be held
on our regularly scheduled
meeting Dec 1 Thank you for
your support in helping the men
tally retarded
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THANK YOU
Thanks Pi Kapp's for the fun
in the Sun The Tri Sigs
KAPPA SIGMA'S THE
DAY AFTER THE DAY
AFTER PARTY
Tonight at the Kappa Slg
House at 11 00 p m will be the
night of the day after the day
after party Kappa Sigma has
lust deployed 572 pershing and
cruise missiles aimed God
knows where so your safety
should be assured Gas masks,
gelger counters and radloac
tivegear will be available upon
request There won't be any
mushroom clouds but there may
be some mushrooms So what do
you do when under nuclear at
tack Pour yourself a kamikaze
and tell your girlfriend to bend
over you;ll drive her to the
fallout shelter
THANKS TRI SIGS
Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity would
like to thank the Sisters and
Pledges of Sigma Sigma Sigma
Sorority tor a great social
PI KAPPA PHI
"PI Kapp Day" was a great
success. Thanks goes out to
everyone for working so hard
PUSH (Play Units for the
Severly Handicapped) was also
another success Any support
for this national philanthropy
would be appreciated The Pi
Kapps hope everyone will have a
safe and fun Thanksgiving
break.
AOirs
Hope everyone had tun at the
Holiday mn. Just think in one
week the whole thing will be
repeated at the big R B III Have
a great Thanksgiving Rest up
and come back ready for a ter
rifle end of the semester
FRISBEECLUB
Ultimate Tuesdays.
Thursday- and Sundays at 3 00
HAPPY HOUR
Come out and start your
Thanksgiving Dreak early ' Join
the brothers of Thata Chi frater
nlty for a Happy Hour at
Pharos Tuesday. Novemoer 22
from 8 12pm Don't forget to
buy a ticket tor the Theta Chi
Kappa Delta Holiday
Giveaway! The drawing will be
held at the Happy Hour ana you
can use your ticket to get reduc
ed admission Let's PARTY1
WIN!
WIN) WIN!
Win a Randix Waikarouno X
portable cassette player w.ft
auto reverse from Pair Eiec
tronics Win �100 00 in wom�r �
fashions �rom Susans win �
pair of 14 karat gold eerr no,
from T,son s Jewelers Justou.
a ticket m me Theta Ch. Kappa
Delta Holiday Giveaway ana ge'
started on your Christmas shop
ping'
403 . IVANS ST.
�MfNV&U. N.C
Latest Styles in
Ladies Hats and accessories
I10:mAM.3flPM
YOUNG
DEMOCRATS
There will be a meeting of the
East Carolina Young Demoo ats
Tuesday Nov 22 at 7 30 Come to
"vvendenhall room 23 Bring an
open minded friend
The East Carolinian
Ser tig thf campus community
smcr I92
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�YOU CAN ABoanoHadmojndoo-
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the Woman of the HerrWno Center, GounMkM an
ovaiiabta dov ord night to support ond under
stand you Your Kety. comtort ond pnvocv are
awured by the caring if off of the H�m�ng Center
SHrVfCU � Tuesday - Saturday Abortion Ap-
pointments! 1st & 2nd Trimester Abortions up to
16 Weeks � Free Pregnancy Tests � Very Early
Pregnancy Tests � All lncusrve Fees � Insurance
Accepted � OAU 7�1-eSS0 DAY Of NIGHT �
mmamtmmm THg FLEMING
Can We Talk
I have left George Coiffeur's
to join the professional design
staff of
La Kosmetique Inc.
on East 10th Street
and education tor �r
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AUTOMOTIVE
SERVICE
�10 Greenville Blvd.
756 3023 �24 MRS.
PLAZA SHELL
24 hour Towing Service
I Haul Rentals
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Cut & Blow On
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also open 2 nights a week for your
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For appointment or consultation
Contact me at 752-3419
KINGSTON
PLACE
Kingston Place is especially for the student at ECU
An ideal alternative to the crowded dorm is at hand. Kingston Place offers two bedroom, two bath Garden or two bedroom, two and a half
bath townhouse condominiums, fully furnished, including all accessories, easy access to tennis, on-site pool and clubhouse with laundry
facility. With the spacious size of each condo, the quality furnishings and appliances and the well planned amenities, Kingston Place will
become the standard by which all student housing will be judged. Yet, with all these quality features, the best part of Kingston Place is the
ability to select the roommate you want. Call the Kingston Place Sales Office at 756-0285 or come by 3101 S. Evans Street and get the facts and
figures to take to your parents. A limited number of these quality condominiums are available at the pre-construction price of $59,900.00.
If you are a freshman or sophmore attending ECU and would like to register for a free three day vacation to Hilton Head Island, South
Carolina, fill out the attacheeed form and mail to the Kingston Place office or stop by and register and pick up a free brochure.
Name
ID number
Home Address
Home Phone
Zip.
School Phone.
Only freshman and sophmores eligible for vacation offer. Drawing to hi Ml byjec. MJ�
Committee
Topic For
Symposiw
By JENNIFER
JENDRASIAk
Stan Wrttaf
"Peace and War
1984 Power and
Moral
Responsibility" is
year's topic for the.
Ninth Annual ECU
Phi Kappa Phi Svm-
posium. which
take place Feb 20-24
1984
A different paper
topic is chosen each
year by the Phi Kappa
Phi Symposium Com-
Deficit
B JENNIFER
JENDRASIAK
Statl �-
The financially un-
successful Charlie
Daniels v all
Tucker concert as
one of the U
discussed at a Th
day meeting of
Student Union Be
The Charlie Daniels
concert Home,
weekend was onh
second conceri
Faster,
By JENNIFER
JENDRASIAK
The tenth annul
Oxfam America I
for a World Harves:
was held Thurs.
Nov. 7. The eva
international in s
and v�.as sponsore
Greenville by the
ECU Hunger C
tion.
Tomorrow
incomple
KASH
m i
i
n�if�mmw-(0mm u�





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
NOVEMBER 22, 1983
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Committee Picks
Topic For February
Symposium Papers
By JENNIFER
JENDRASIAK
"Peace and War
1984: Power and
Moral
Responsibility" is this
year's topic for th
Ninth Annual ECU
Phi Kappa Phi Sym-
posium, which will
take place Feb. 20-24,
1984.
A different paper
topic is chosen each
year by the Phi Kappa
Phi Symposium Com-
mittee. "We pick a
topic that we believe
to be of interest to
world scholarship,
and this year we pick-
ed one that we believ-
ed to be timely and of
general interest said
Dr. J. William Byrd,
ECU physics pro-
fessor and a member
of the Symposium
Committee.
The committee will
select both student
and faculty papers for
presentation during
the symposium.
Awards if $100 each
will be presented to
the two students
whose papers are
judged to be best in
terms of creativity,
constructive ideas and
overall quality.
The writer of the
best student paper will
present his paper dur-
ing the syposium. Ac-
cording to Byrd,
faculty papers will be
selected on the basis
of their specific
topics, with an em-
phasis placed on a
balance of view-
points. All papers
selected for presenta-
tion in the symposium
will be published in a
special proceedings
issue.
The deadline for
submission of faculty
abstracts is Dec 9,
1983, while the
deadline for student
papers is January 27,
1984. All papers and
abstracts should be
submitted to Dr. Fred
Broadhurst at the
School of
Technology. A list of
guidelines is available.
"We would like to
see more students
writing papers. We
believe that the sym-
posium has emerged
as one of the more
significant scholarly
institutions on cam-
pus and we encourage
participation in it
said Byrd.
The committee also
hopes to bring in
well�known outside
speakers. Byrd said he
is currently in contact
with several people
and hopes to schedule
one for the sym-
posium.
Lawyer Discusses Women's Legal Rights
By ANDREA
MARKELLO
stair mm
Property and
domestic laws, finan-
cial security and credit
options currently
changed in N.C.
legislation were some
of the topics discussed
by local Greenville at-
torney Ann
Hefflefinger-Bamhill
last Thursday in her
talk "Legal Issues Af-
fecting Women in
North Carolina The
presentation was
sponsored by the
ECU's Committee on
the Status of Women
as a part of their
1983-84 Lunch Time
Learning Series
Seminar program.
"Effective July 1,
1983, both the hus-
band and wife have
equal rights to rent in-
comes and control of
property held by the
entirity said
Hef flefinger-Barnhill.
Also, the new
Equitable Distribu-
tion Act allows more
appropriate distribu-
tion of property in
divorce cases.
Divorce laws have
changed and effective
since Oct. 1, the only
way to obtain a
divorce in North
Carolina is through a
one-year separation,
eliminating the prior
popular "no-fault"
method.
In the area of finan-
cial security,
Hefflefinger-Bamhill
discussed women hav-
ing fewer retirement
benefits, and said
women have difficulty
obtaining health in-
surance. She said
women being in and
out of the work force,
due to such reasons as
location changes,
can't get pensions
since previous work
records don't
transfer.
However, also em-
phasized is women
wanting equal pay for
equal work and the
reality there is a
strong demand for
more women in the
work force with
women needing a
credit rating in their
own name.
Hefflefinger-
Barnhill said a good
way to gain a credit
rating is to begin in
college by obtaining a
credit card at a
popular department
store and charge small
amounts each month.
Other current
changes in N.C.
legislation include
permission for mid-
wives to practice
under the supervision
of a physician, or if
they are skilled
enough, alone,
"which is done a lot
in North Carolina
she added.
Day care legislation
is not good, according
to Hefflefinger-
Bamhill said. "No
real legislation exists,
and standards need to
be set
In terms of child
support legislation,
effective ways to col-
lect are difficult. In
Pitt County 2,000
child support orders
have been sent to non-
custodial parents and
a good response has
been obtained,
Heffiefinger-Barnhill
concluded.
Read
the
Classifieds
Deficit Is Subject Of Meeting Reagan, Business Leaders
Differ On Education Issues
By JENNIFER
JENDRASIAK
Staft Writer
The financially un-
successful Charlie
DanielsMarshall
Tucker concert was
one of the topics
discussed at a Thurs-
day meeting of the
Student Union Board.
The Charlie Daniels
concert Homecoming
weekend was only the
second concert to
have lost money at
ECU in recent years.
The loss is estimated
as being between
$8,000 and $12,000 by
Jerry Dilsaver, chair-
man of the Special At-
traction Committee.
The gate receipts from
the concert were not
even enough to cover
the fee for Daniels
and Tucker.
The Evelyn
KingDazz Band con-
cert last spring also
lost money after poor
attendance.
According to
Regina Hardec, presi-
dent of the Student
Union Board, the
financial outcome of
the concert was
discussed, but no con-
clusions were reached.
The board plans to
discuss the financial
situation further at its
meeting Dec. 8.
Regarding the out-
come of the concert,
Hardee said, "I was
disappointed. I think
we need to evaluate
what kind of music
the students want to
hear so we can get
them to come to the
concerts
Special Attractions
Committee meetings
are open to the public
and the board decided
to advertise the
meetings in order to
increase student at-
tendence and input.
Fasters Include Students
By JENNIFER
JENDRASIAK
Staff Welter
The tenth annual
Oxfam America Fast
for a World Harvest
was held Thursday,
Nov. 17. The event is
international in scope
and was sponsored in
Greenville by the
ECU Hunger Coali-
tion.
Dozens of ECU
students who par-
ticipated in the day-
long fast were asked
to donate the money
they would have spent
on food to Oxfam
America.
The fast ended with
a meal at the Baptist
Student Center 7:30
p.m. Thursday night.
ECU Baptist Campus
Minister Bob Clyde
held a short prayer
service before the
meal.
ECU occupational
therapy student
Theresa Dulski,
said she is uncertain
about the amount of
money raised because
pledges are still being
mailed in. During the
past nine years, ap-
proximately $2.5
million has been rais-
ed worldwide by fast
participants.
"It's not the
number of par-
ticipants that
matters Dulski said.
"What matters is that
through the fast there
was a little bit of
public consciousness
raised
(CPS) � The top executiv s of
the biggest companies in the U.S.
� generally assumed to be major
supporters of the Reagan ad-
ministration � differ sharply with
the president over some education
issues, according to a new poll of
business leaders' views of educa-
tion.
The majority of the business
leaders asked favored forming a
national policy to enforce school
excellence, reports Mary Kay Har-
rity of Research and Forecasts,
Inc the New York-based polling
firm that did the survey.
President Reagan frequently
has advocated leaving education
policies up to the states, and set-
ting up the federal government
only as a sort of education clear-
inghouse.
A majority of executives of
firms that rank among the 1300
largest corporations listed in For-
tune Magazine favored increasing
teacher's salaries, but according
to merit, not seniority, Harrity
adds.
Most of the business leaders
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also believed trade schools would
become a more important part of
the American education system,
that students should have to pass
competency tests to be promoted
to the next grade, and that schools
should make computer courses
mandatory.
Despite favoring a national
education policy, however, the ex-
ecutives were split on devoting
more federal money to improving
math and science courses in
schools. President Reagan unveil-
ed plans for such additional fun-
ding over the summer.
The president and business
leaders agreed on other education
matters, however.
Forty-nine percent of the
leaders want to dismantle the U.S.
Department of Education, which
was a Reagan campaign pledge. A
majority favored giving tuition
tax credits to parents who enroll
their children in private schools,
and an even bigger majority
favored allowing prayers in
classrooms.
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uttfe laHt Carolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Hunter Fisher, owm
Darryl Brown, ������Editor
J.T. Pietrzak, D.rtoorom�h� Cindy Pleasants. ���
Robert Rucks, ��� m Greg Rideout, worn mEditor
Al.I AFRASHTEH, � Ma�rr GORDON IPOCK, Entenmimmemt Editor
Geoff Hudson. gmmm .��� Lizanne Jennings, so m
Michael Mayo, 7f,��wrrvmr Todd Evans, productionmmtm
November 22. 1983
Opinion
Page 4
Pirate Football
,4 o& We Doit? Gi5
Sometimes you have to state the football people across the land the
obvious. The Pirates should have that we are among the nation's
been invited to a bowl. But,
somehow, there 8-3 record got lost
among the political undertones of
those people selecting the teams.
We're mad, just as Coach Ed
Emory and his players should be
mad.
Yet, the loss of a bid should not
take away from what the team ac-
best.
But, alas, the team has been told
it must sit home. Why we're not
going anywhere is something we
can't be sure of; we only know
what everyone else does �
somebody made a mistake.
So, for the students, we wish to
say thanks to all the coaches,
complished this year. We would players, trainers, cheerleaders,
like to commend and give a hand support personnel and fans. We
to the 1983 Pirate football team. know its not much of a consola-
Throughout the season, they tion, but, if it helps, we're sure
played well above what was ex-
pected and along the way brought
much needed praise on themselves
and the university. Their wins over
N.C. State, Missouri and Southern
Mississippi, along with their near
misses down in Florida, proved to
proud of you.
The East Carolinian would like
to take this opportunity to wish all
faculty, staff and students a very
safe and happy Thanksgiving.
Businesses Discriminate
By GLENN MAUGHAN
After a careful check of businesses
which advertise in The East Carolinian, 1
have come to the conclusion that some
openly discriminate. It is not the overt
get-to-the-back-of-the-bus, whites-only,
lunch-counter form, but a more subtle,
shadowy prejudice that has swept
throughout society since the enactment of
civil rights legislation.
This de facto discrimination takes form
at the country club where the implied
message is "for white males only h
comes from the mouths of real estate
agents � "You don't want a house in this
neighborhood; you won't be happy
here" And, then there are the barbers
and hair stylists who flaunt their expertise
through ads. They are as blatantly pre-
judiced as the rest.
At least one ECU coed has experienced
the barbers' message. She "won" three
free passes during a give-away sponsored
by the university this fall. The passes were
good for haircuts at a local salon. Imagine
her dismay at being turned away. "We
don't cut black hair" were the words she
heard.
This barber and others often give a
message that reads, "Welcome ECU
Students Yet, that open invitation is a
lie. The sizeable minority population at
ECU and in Greenville are not welcome in
most area salons. What would be a more
appropriate slogan for these businesses is
something similar to, "for white male
ECU students only
Of course, such a message is clearly il-
legal. However, these businesses operate
with impunity while ECU blindly accepts
their donations. Indeed, the travesty is
furthered by those persons who would
hide behind words which claim they do
not have adequate training to serve
minority customers. Many barber schools
have required their students learn skills
that cross the lines of gender and race.
Can this univeristy guarantee this will
not happen again? Or is ECU's support
something akin to the Reagan administra-
tion's upholding of the apartheid regime
in South Africa?.
Coming to grips with the legal implica-
tions of this issue is not easy. Calls to
various state attorneys-general gave me
the impression that nothing could be
done. North Carolina upholds a barber's
right to refuse a customer on the grounds
that heshe is not proficient or might
damage a customer's hair.
But, those same laws are in conflict
with civil rights legislation that mandates
no discrimination regardless of race. One
legal mind said that North Carolina law is
silent regarding a barber's refusal to cut
hair for any customer. Another stated
barbers practice defacto discrimination
and have been doing so for years.
The student did manage to solve her
dilemma. In place of a haircut, she receiv-
ed some hair care products. But what of
the next student? And what of those
advertisements that "welcome ECU
students?"
It would seem prudent to bar any
business that cannot open its doors to all
from donating money or gifts to the
university. The media board, pirate club,
WZMB, The East Carolinian and others
should review their policies and stop ac-
cepting advertising and donations from
those who would practice discrimination.
&&deWDKpiut
THIS ISNT WTI HAP IN MINP WHEN VOU SAIP WE'RE
TAKING A CRUISE TO EUROPE. �
Blues Hit Congress Hubby
As more women go into politics, the
public becomes increasingly curious
about their spouses. I found Horace
Manley, the husband of Agatha Manley,
who was running for Congress for the
second time, at home the other day.
He was flustered. "I wish I'd known
you were corring he said. "The house
is a mess
"Don't worry, Mr. Manley, I'm not
here to write about your housekeeping.
Is the candidate home?"
"No, she's out talking to the Unucd
Metalworker's Union. She told me I
could have a day off
"Is it hard to be the husband of a
political figure?"
Art Buchwald
"It has its pluses and minuses, but
I've known ever since Agatha completed
law school she wanted to go into
politics, and as long as she's happy I'm
willing to put up with our public life
"What's the toughest part of it for
you?"
"Smiling all the time, and being nice
to people because Agatha says they're
important to her. I also have to worry
about my appearance and wonder if I'm
wearing the right suit and if my shoes are
shined
"You mean the voters care what the
husband of a candidate looks like?"
"Oh definitely. A husband plays a
very important role in a candidate's elec-
tion. Agatha says even though she does
the talking, the electorate is always stu-
dying me
"What do they ask you?"
"They want to know if Agatha is a
good mother and what she really is like
at home. I always say she is a real peachy
wife
"You don't sound like you mean it
"There are times when I get
discouraged. I would like Agatha all to
myself and it would be nice if she could
spend more time with the children. But I
never nag or bother her with family pro-
blems because I know she's got too
many important things on her mind.
When she comes home and we can
squeeze in a few hours together, the
children and I want her to relax
"Does Agatha depend on you for
political advice?"
"Yes, she's very good about that. She
lets me sit in on staff meetings at our
house after I've served everyone a buffet
dinner. She's told me many times I have
a better reading on the public pulse than
she does, because they say things to me
that they're afraid to say to her
"Could you give me an example of the
kind of advice you give her?"
"Well, Agatha, being a woman, is
against nerve gas
"And you're not?"
"There are a lot worse things than
nerve gas. But even if she doesn't agree
with me, she's very interested in what
the male gender is thinking. I wish 1
could say the same thing for her staff "
"They don't like you to talk to
Agatha about politics?"
"They treat me like a dodo
"How is that?"
"When I'm out campaigning someone
is always afraid I'll make a slip if I ex-
temporize, so they insist I stick with the
script they've written for me. It's an
awful speech, but every time I want to
change it they say I could lose the elec-
tion
"Are you jealous of the men around
Agatha?"
"Not really. I know they are only at-
tracted to her for her power. I can put
up with a lot as long as she doesn't
humiliate me or the children in pMc
"But at least as a politician's husband
you get invited to a lot of parties. That
must be fun
"It would be if some one knew my
name. Agatha always introduces me by
saying, 'I'd like you to meet mv better
half "
4I notice you're darning your wife's
pantyhose
Horace said bitterly, "Have you ever
tried to live on a congresswoman's
salary?"
(c) 1M3. Lo� Aogcks Tuna Sywfacaic
Campus Forum
Paper A Place For Learning
The recent effort to reaffirm The
East Carolinian's statement, own-
ed, operated and published for and by
the students of East Carolina" (em-
phasis on the word students) is to be
commended. The paper's primary pur-
pose should be to foster the learning
process by which ECU students
become competent writers. No single
skill is in as great of a demand in the
?
MISS JONES, ITS MAR&ftRET THATCHERS &HWW,�SENP
HER SOWE MARINES WITH A NICE UTTl� NOTE
I
workplace. Classroom learning cannot
be a substitute for real "hands on ex-
perience It is to this end that
academic credit should be granted to
encourage students to write for The
East Carolinian.
Another improvement of the
newspaper would be to require
editorial writers to write a minimum
number of news stories.
Now that students have control of
the newspaper, we can look forward to
continual improvement.
William H. Wright
Senior, Accounting
Spelling Important
In reference to the article written by
Scarlet Jones in the Nov. 17 issue of
The East Carolinian, a peak is
something that comes to a point. But
when you look at a good-looking per-
son, you take a peek. One should
always be careful when using bold
print. Otherwise, it was a good article.
Kathleen Monahan
Senior, Psyc
Daniels Dunked
In regards to a story appearing in the
Nov. IS issue of The East Carolinian, I
would like to reply if I may. The story,
labeled "Charlie Daniels, Marshall
Tucker; ECU Concert Loses Money
definitely did not come as a surprise to
me I'll tell you.
Why, as was debated in The East
Carolinian before the concert, these
backwoodsmen were allowed to come
to ECU in the first place is beyond me.
I personally know no one on campus
who attended the concert. As the story
pointed out, most students didn't at-
tend. They didn't want to go and see
someone talk about the devil going to a
southern state.
I think the Major Attractions Com-
mittee should learn from this example.
The students of ECU want quality per-
formers to come to their campus. They
want popular performers who can ap-
peal to their tastes, not ones who ap-
peal to the people living "around
ECU
Now, about the money. 1 think its a
shame that all that money was lost.
Yet, concerts lose money, and even if
we got an act the students all attended
the concert might still lose money. I
just hope the next concert is for the
students. I think we have all learned
our lesson from this mistake about the
concert tastes of our campus. Next
time, let's get someone good, okay.
That's all.
Robert Smithson
Junior, Business
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 ofauthorfs). 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.
The campus forum is a regular
feature of The East Carolinians s
editorial page which allows students,
faculty and area citizens to express opi-
nions on current issues. It is a visible
and effective vehicle for expressing
opinions and communicating ideas on
the ECU campus.
Student Opim,
U.S

it
Bartlett
Pitt Plaz,
Construe
By MILLIE WH1
TMin Sen MMsr
Con-
rent
pand Gree
Plaza ;
into an er
vironmerr i
trolled mall
The ren
facility, to r
"The Plaza,
for completion ii
August lv
Avvording
Kane. rrsiCi
M Kane & C .
owns the si
Call Pirat
Thursday. No
Thank
Ca:
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Remember mends
with Ambas;
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
NOVEMBER 22, Ijfj
ERE
bby
se things than
e doesn't agree
i.erested in what
inking, I wish I
n her staff
to talk to
- rung someone
ue a .p if I ex-
I stick with the
w me. It's an
e I want to
ose the elec-
mca around
thcj are only at-
- a I can put
as she doesn't
: n in publk
ian's husband
)f -arties. That
knew my
� xiuces me by
meet my better
ping your wife's
Have you ever
r.gresswoman's
: air
Lttractions Com-
m this example.
-ant quality per-
bir campus. They
ers who can ap-
t ones who ap-
I living "around
ley. I think its a
loney was lost,
ley, and even if
�nts all attended
II lose money. I
Imcert is for the
have all learned
istake about the
campus. Next
le good, okay.
Robert Smithson
iunior, Business
ules
welcomes letters
of view. Mail
them by the
on the second
Rations building,
ibrary.
nfication, all let-
ame, major and
, phone number
or(s). Letters are
'written pages,
uly printed. All
iiting for brevi-
Students, facul-
tters for this page
are limited to
is a regular
st Caroiinians's
allows students,
l to express opi-
It is a visible
for
on
Student Opinion
U.S. Missiles Deployed
f1
i
I � ,
Colbert
Bartlett
Bv THERESA DULSKI
Staff WiM
The first U.S. nuclear cruise missiles
to be deployed in Western Europe ar-
rived in Britian last Monday. NATO
plans to install 572 new missiles in Ita-
ly, Britian, West Germany, Beligium
and Netherlands. Students were asked
their opinion on the installation of the
cruise missiles in Europe.
Kathleen Colbert, social work,
senior � "It makes me mad because it
seems like we are playing a cat and
mouse game. I am against them being
there. We should be able to have peace
talks rather than all the spy games
Johnnie Bartlett, drama and speech,
junior � "1 don't think we are any
more secure with the missiles in
Europe. I feel the whole idea of nuclear
war is devastation anyway so I don't
think it will help. The spend could have
been used elsewhere, like for social
programs or education. There is too
much money pumped into defense
Tim Thomas, computer sciene,
senior � "I'm in favor of the missiles
being installed in Europe as a better
deterrent against Russian nuclear first
strike
James Corbett, accounting, junior
� "I've been in Europe. I have visited
the Czeckoslovkia border. And I've
seen their troops snearing at us. They
actually have their people fenced in. I
feel the missile will serve effectively as
a deterrent against Communist attack,
at least we better pray so
Outlook Gloomy For U.S.Colleges
Thomas
(CPS) � An
analyst of how state
legislatures fund col-
leges says states na-
tionwide are cutting
back on their support
of higher education,
that the long-term
outlook is gloomy,
and that they ought to
consider closing some
state colleges in order
to save others.
Tax cuts and the
recession have forced
many states to slow
the growth in the
amount of money
they give to colleges,
says Steven Gold,
who analyzes govern-
ment financing for the
National Conference
on State Legislatures.
As a result, Gold
foresees ongoing cut-
backs on public cam-
puses, schools charg-
ing students higher
tuition to help com-
pensate for funding
cutbacks, and even
some "small private
colleges" who will ask
state governments to
contribute money to
help keep them alive.
"With the number
of college graduates
expected to decrease
in most states and
with the fiscal outlook
fairly gloomy Gold
says, "I think higher
education will con-
tinue to take its lumps
in most states
But the man on
whose research Gold
bases his prognosis
disagrees strongly.
"The implication
that (state funding of
colleges) is about to
fall on its face is simp-
ly wrong says Dr.
M.M. Chambers, an
Illinois State Universi-
ty professor who com-
piles higher education
funding statistics
from all the states.
"There has been no
cutback he says.
"The rate of growth
(of funding) has
declined by two per-
cent, compared with
the prior two-year
period. But we've
always had gains. The
net gain has been 11
to 12 percent in the
past two years
Chambers points
out that the rate of
growth in state fun-
ding of higher educa-
tion has been slowing
since the 1960s, when
state funding increas-
ed by 40 percent in
one period.
But Gold insists the
long-term decline will
continue "partly due
to the fact that most
states cut their taxes
in the wake of the tax
revolt and "the
depressing effect" of
the recession on state
revenues.
Although many
states have passed in-
creases in the last
year, "the tax in-
creases of 1983 in
general are less than
the tax cuts that
preceded them he
says.
He says the rela-
tionship between
taxes and personal in-
come is "still lower
than it was five years
ago
As a result, "the
prognosis is not very
bright he con-
cludes.
With less money to
spend, Gold thinks
"school closings is an
option that ought to
be considered. In
many states, we don't
need the number of
institutions that we
have now by a long
shot
States, he says,
"will have to choose
whether they want a
small number of
strong institutions or
a large number of
somewhat-weaker in-
stitutions
He predicts that
students will be pay-
ing more to go to
them, no matter how
many there are.
"States are going to
be scrapping for
funds he says,
"there's going to be
more reliance on user
charges. So students
will pay a higher
percentage of their
costs
Gillam Emphasizes Compassion, Youth, Energy
Cont. From Page 1
new ways of helping
"thousands of our
farmers arc facing
financial disaster
Calling a strong na-
tional defense "ab-
solutely vital
Gillam said he ap-
proved of the U.S. ac-
tion in Grenada but
warned of an undefin-
ed mission of U.S.
troops Lebanon. "I
do not want American
troops to be sitting
ducks he said.
Gillam's campaign
is focused on an im-
age of new, youthful
leadership for the
future, providing an
alternative to long-
time incumbent
Walter Jones, accor-
ding to a campaign
organizer. "The old
ways just have not
been effective It's
time for a new genera-
tion of leadership
Gillam said. "It's
finally time we had an
active congressman
with the ability, the
strength and the
perseverence to tap
vital resources in
Washington
Pitt Plaza Expanding;
Construction Underway
By MILLIE WHITE
I
Construction is cur-
rently underway to ex-
pand Greenville's Pitt
Plaza shopping center
into an enclosed, en-
vironmentally con-
trolled mall.
The remodeled
facility, to be called
"The Plaza is due
for completion in
August 1984.
According to John
Kane, president of J.
ML Kane & Co. which
owns the shopping
center, the decision to
renovate was made six
months ago.
Kane said the com-
pany bought the
center in 1978 with the
intention of enclosing
it. However,
economic conditions
delayed the plans.
Kane said 25 to 30
stores will be added to
the center. The $3
million project will
enlarge the
225,000-square-foot
center to 300,000
square feet.
Many of the stores
in Pitt Plaza have
begun remodeling and
many, such as
Eckerds, will relocate
within the mall, he
said. Kane hopes at
least 90 percent of the
stores will be remodel-
ed when the new plaza
opens. Roses has
already remodeled its
store and J. C. Penny
will begin remodeling
in February.
Kane said that in
August the facility
will be like a com-
pletely new center.
PARKS RECPvtATtON
And conservation
Call Pirate Walk 757-M
PRESENTS THE YaANNUAL
CONTEST
NOVEMBER 2.2nd I'OOp
jSTprae t 100.00 Dc
2Vllc I 25.00 KEG-
-2rWize KEG h
Registration begins at 9:00pm �c
15 Band limit b
Entries must be 18 years old & up
Bring your own music. ALBUMS only
East Carolina University's
STUDENT UNION
is taking applications for
STUDENT UNION PRESIDENT
for the 1984-85 Term
Any Full-time student can apply,
applications available at Mendenhall
Student Center's Information Desk.
Deadline: December 2,1983
Thursday, November 24
Thanksgiving
Cards
Remember friends and loved ones
with Ambassador cards.
student Suppl Store
Owned and operated by East Carolina University
IF THERE'S I
LEADERSHIP INYOU.
OCS CAN BRING
ITOUT.
OCS (Amy Of fleer Candidate School) to a
14-week challenge to all that's la youthe
mental, the physical, the spirit that are part
of what makes � leader.
If OCS were easy, It couldn't do the job. It
wouldn't bring oat the leader la yon, or help
yoa discover what yon have I aside.
But when yoa finish and graduate as a
commisioaed officer la the Army, yoa'B
know. You'll kaow yoa have what It taken to
toad. Aad yoa'B he Mat, alert, fit, aad ready
to exerctoe the leadership skilb that civilian
companies look for.
If you're about to get your degree aad yoa
waat to develop your leadership ability, take
the OCS challenge.
Cal yoar local Army Recruiter,
about OCS.
armt.be all
you can be.
ALL YOU CAN EAT ,
RIBS!
RIBS!
RIBS!
from 'The Modern Master of Horror"
STEPHEN KING
CJJB1SIIME(p�p��
pET SEMATARY tH.rdb.ck)
CENTRAL BOOK & NEWS
Grcemvtllc Square Open 9:30-9:30 Sma Days A W�k 754-7177
Every Monday and Wednesday from now until Nov. 30th between
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��NfciT'i" i� vyy ' �'






h
THF EAST CAROl 1NIAN
Entertainment
'The Da
NOVEMBER 22. 1'
"age 6
Tom Cruise
Makes All The Right Moves
By GORDON IPOCK
fMterlalmmemt tAUot
The alarm goes off, and Tom
Cruise � young, lean and
muscular � climbs out of bed
wearing nothing but boxer shorts.
He hustles his balls on the way to
the window, stands with arm rais-
ed against the wall and stares out
onto a bleak, ficticiousous steel
town. He's looking for a way out,
and he'll need all the right moves.
Cruise is Steff Georgeovich, a
young man just hitting his prime
in Ampipe, a dying town in the in-
dustrial Northeast where his
working-class family has lived
since they immigrated from
Poland a few generations ago.
Steff is a football jock. He's not
big, but he's tough tough
enough that a few college scouts
are looking at him as a possible
linebacker. Football is his one
shot, his only chance to sidestep
the steel-mill existence all the men
in his family have known.
Lea Thompson plays Steff's
girl, Lisa. A saxophone player in
the high-school band, Lisa loves
Steff with the same youthful pas-
sion all 17-year-old girls have felt
for handsome football jocks since
high-school football began. She
dreams of studying music in col-
lege; however, she's just a
working-class Polack girl, and
they don't give scholarships for
that.
"I'm stuck here, Steff she
says. "I'm 17-years-old. I'll be a
grocery clerk. I don't even have a
chance
Movie
Review
The biggest challenge for films
about teenagers is finding kids
who can act convincingly. Most
such films settle for 25 and
30-year-olds. For instance, John
Travolta, Olivia Newton John
and the rest of the actors in
Grease were all well into their 20s
� and looked it. Cruise and
Thompson, however, look like
real teenagers. I haven't seen the
sort of youthful freshness they
portray since Franco Zefferelli's
Romeo and Juliet. Like the
16-year-old Olivia Hussey who
played Juliet so convincingly,
Thompson is the essence of youth.
And like Leonard Whiting, Zef-
ferelli's 18-year-old Romeo,
Cruise possesses the youthful
vigor to make his character, Steff,
real in a way that an older star like
John Travolta just can no longer
do.
The poignancy of their youth is
most evident when Lisa Finally
gives herself to Steff. The couple
peels off their jeans and shirts and
are awed by each other's Firm
young body. If you've forgotten
how intense teenage love is, or
never knew, this scene brings it all
back.
Not only Cruise and Thomp-
son, but the rest of the young cast
look like honest-to-God high
schoolers as well. For example,
the Ampipe cheerleaders are
short, cute pixies, the kind of girls
who blossom into womanhood
early the way short girls do.
Unlike most Hollywood efforts,
the makers of this film resist the
temptation to make these high-
school cheerleaders look like long-
legged Dallas Cowgirls. And the
football scenes, whether on the
practice field, playing field or
locker room, are convincing. I
never played high-school football,
but now I know what I missed.
Writer Michael Kane and direc-
tor Michael Chapman have
superbly captured the fish-bowl
world of high school in All The
Right Moves. Becuse it's not
overblown, it rings true. As
adults, Ampipe High seems small
and absurd to us, just like a visit
to Rose High would. But to Steff,
Lisa and their friends, it's their
entire world.
Clad in faded jeans, sneakers
and letterman's jacket, Cruise as
the football jock Steff is a cock-
sure B.M.O.C. He and his bud-
dies loaf through class and make
out with eager young girls during
breaks. They're counting on a
football scholarship to Penn,
West Virginia � or someplace �
to spring them into the bigger
pond of college.
Tom Cruise stakes a claim in Hollywood as its youngest malt
heart breaker. His virile yet sensitive acting in All The Right
Moves sets Cruise up as Travolta's likely successor to the Teen
Beat crowd.
But the old maxim,
'if
something can go wrong, it will
proves true. A pregnant
girlfriend, losing the big game and
getting passed over by the college
scouts, or any number of pro-
blems conspire to damn the jocks
to a working-class life in Ampipe.
Is there life after high school? For
most of these kids, no.
Like Saturday Sight Fever, All
The Right Moves deals honestly
with the pressures poor kids face
moving up and out into a better
life. And like Fever, it's young
stars bring its message to life.
Tom Cruise shows that he mav in-
deed be Hollywood's next John
Travolta, and Lea Thompson
makes a brilliant debu! Thv g;rl
has a future.
Filmed on location in
Johnstown, Pennsylvania, t
The Right Moves is a thick slice of
working-class Americana that
nobodv should miss.
Mick Retrospects Conservative Columnist
Whenever 1 get frustrated at the
abuse a great writer has to put up
with, I remember Kim Albin. Kim
wrote a weekly column for this
newspaper a couple of years back.
Like the best of us, Kim had guts,
style � and critics.
Kin Albin, The East Carolinian's one-time controversial columnist,
stirred a furor with her stinging conservatism. kirns's style was a com-
bination of George F. Will, Miss Manners, Ayan Rand and Miss
Piggy.
Over the course of 21 articles,
from her first on September 24,
1981 to her last on April 22, 1982,
Kim Albin faced issues and made
issues with such pizazz that she
eventually became the issue. At
her peak, in the Spring of '82,
there were ten Campus Forum ar-
ticles and one editorial mention-
ing her by name.
Kim Albin is described in the
"Media" section of the 81-82
Buccaneer as a "strong conser-
vative And the name fits. When
the issue of government funding
for abortion came up, Kim wrote;
As long as women use men
as scapegoats for unwanted
pregnancies and
simultaneously refuse to
grant them the opportunity
to aid in the decision-
making process, women
should pay for their own
abortions. (FEB 4)
Responding to protests on campus
against then Interior Secretary
James Watt, Kim complained
about "the loud-mouthed, un-
contented liberals" who "read
Doonesbury cartoons as a solitary
source of information She went
on to say, "Let's keep the John
Wayne types in office and tell the
cartoon-reading petitioners to get
lost (FEB 25)
Tough? Yes. Feminist? No. In
one of her last columns Kim
discussed feminism:
I for one am not interested
in their most unfeminine
cause. Since when is it a
safe assumption that all
women are paranoid
freedom-seekers, struggling
to escape male dominance
and obtain some liberation?
I find that most women are
content being themselves.
(APR 15)
For her critics, meeting Kim
Albin was a frustrating ex-
perience. Once guys saw what she
looked like few wanted to disagree
with her. And she'd rarely argue
anyway. The Kim Albin response
to criticism was a polite smile, a
nod and a comment muttered
under her breath. She knew the
advantages of being a woman and
felt no obligation to clobber
anybody.
Kim retained her politeness in
print. And politeness � that
snooty kind of politeness that
made her fans laugh and her
critics pull out their hair � was a
big part of the Albin style. When
a former SGA president made
nasty remarks about Greenville
merchants, Kim wrote, "Some of
us are forgetting our manners
(OCT 15) She even devoted an en-
tire article to the "annoying and
uncouth" habit of eavesdropping.
"Those people who have nothing
to say Kim wrote, "Can be very
annoying to those of us who have
something to say � privately. A
little mutual respect would be
nice (JAN 21)
Kim Albin could also use
snootiness as a comic effect, mak-
ing herself the object of fun even
while she made a serious point. In
her article, "Apathy Drug Grows
In Power (OCT 15) Kim com-
plained:
(People) waltz up to me and
ask if I "Wanna get
stoned" quicker than I can
say, in my most recalcitrant
tone, "No, I don't smoke
it; get away from me, you
lethargic Pothead, you. "
Kim would use her persona as the
harmless, complacent female;
then, with a prim smile, she'd
drop a bomb.
At their best, Kim's articles
contained details about campus
life. She talked about the Croatan
and Mendenhall. She mentioned
how she studied for Finals in the
McDonald's on 10th Street. She
complained about the busted
water fountains in Austin and that
"the air conditioner at Brewster
seems broken, or else it is always
set on 60 degrees on purpose
(OCT 8) So, even when you
disagreed with her, you at least
knew she lived here and was one
of us.
Kim Albin rarely went straight
into her subject. Instead, she'd
begin an article on Jones
Cafeteria with two paragraphs on
the dangers of the "Croatarian
diet (NOV 12) She'd begin ?n
article criticizing liberal pro-
fessors by talking about how
students spend most of their time
outside the classroom.(FEB 18)
She'd start each article way off-
base and yet, somehow, get exact-
1 where she was going t a guv
like me, who had spent m I oi
his life watching Bogart movies
and reading Mickey Spillane
novels, this was something new
But it was interesting. And i lili
it.
Kim Albin's most reme:
articles appeared within a �
each other in April. 1982 and
represent a high point and a low-
point in her career. Her article
"Liberals: All You Wanted to
Know " (APR 8) is one of the fun-
niest and on-target articles ever to
appear in this newspaper. What
followed a week later, a
restaurant review of The Crow's
Nest (APR 15). was also funny �
real i'unn. She butchered the
place just for the hell of it.
The "Liberals" article made
Kim Albin the talk of the school.
Four Campus Forum letters and
one article in rebuttal appeared in
response to it. But the "Crow's
Nest" article a week later gave her
critics the weapon they needed to
get rid of Kim. The restaurant
cancelled their advertising con-
tract with the East Carolinian.
And one of the best writers this
town has ever seen found herself
out of a job.
When 1 came back to school in
August of '82, I was sad to hear
about it. There have been a lot of
writers for the East Carolinian
whose work I've admired. But it
was only Kim Albin's stuff that 1
ever looked forward to reading a
day in advance.
Kim Albin's articles are on
microfilm in the library. (Her col-
umn came out on Thursday
Editorial page.) If you want to kill
a couple of hours reading
something good, check them out.
ECU Students Gag On French Porn
Beware! The following article
deals with pornographic material
of questionable taste. There are
also bits of analysis and personal
opinion interjected'at will that
may offend some readers expec-
ting a straight journalistic style.
By GORDON IPOCK

Never mind that Emmanuelle is
one of France's top box-office
blockbusters. Never mind that
after opening at the Paris Theater
in August 1973, it's still playing
on the Champs Elysees. Never
mind that the French adore it
because it bombed at ECU.
I walked into Hendrix Theatre
at 10:55 Friday night to see the
late feature Emmanuelle and
almost didn't get a seat. Other
students were in fact turned away.
Hendrix, balcony and all, was
packed for the first X-rated film I
can recall playing there. The place
was a nut house. When the film
began, I thought I'd stumbled in-
to a hollerin' contest. A chorus of
loud whistles and shouts of "Take
it off filled the theater. The au-
dience seemed primed as billy
goats. There were shrieks of
delight even during the opening
credits. Maybe it had something
to do with the French names,
director Just Jaeckin for instance.
Never mind the initial hoopla.
After Emmanuelle got rolling, I
found out ECU'S reputation as an
over-sexed party school just ain't
deserved. Students were soon
walking out in droves. Granted,
some of the first defectors were
probably disgusted by the rowdy
audience that made hearing the
dialogue almost impossible. The
softly spoken French-accented
English that was dubbed in was
hard enough to understand during
the rare moments of quiet, but the
din inside Hendrix rarely let up.
The film had the same effect on a
Urge portion of the audience that
the moon has on mongrels �
dozens constantly howled like
dogs and barked like baboons. I
almost walked out after the initial
onslaught of lunacy myself.
But the soft-porn sexcapades
soon proved too much for one
group of spectators after another.
A good many left as soon as Em-
manuelle hit the rack with hubby.
But then, a lot of people today
find straight sex patently offen-
sive � or perhaps patently bor-
ing.
� The next big wave of walk outs
surgerd through the exits when
Emmanuelle began her first of
several lesbian encounters. And
then there was Emmanuelle's hor-
ny little friend Marianne who
disgusted many a sensibility by
masturbating to a picture of Paul
Newman. Too strong a stuff for
ECU party hounds.
Most of Emmanuelle was early
'70s bourgeois decadence at its
peak. Emmanuelle's double
coupling while flying high aboard
a United Arlines 747 was the sort
of schlock that littered the pages
of Plaboy 10 years ago and made
Erica Jong rich and famous. But
then, any society that considered
four-inch-wide ties and coat
lapels, and platform-soled shoes
fashionable had to be inherently
sick.
I figured Emmanuelle had
shifted as many gears as was
humanly possible, and that those
left watching either couldn't be
offended or were true con-
noisseurs of French culture. But
then the ever inquisitive Em-
manuelle met Mario, senior
French diplomat and granddaddy
of sexual educators for the French
embassy in Thailand. Mario
reminded me of Henry Kissinger.
He walked about stiffly mumbling
profound gibberish (with a thick
accent of course) such as, "It is
not the orgasam, but the erection,
my dear Emmanuelle
And like Kissinger, Mario had a
way of pissing off even the most
enlightened. He escorted the leggy
Emmanuelle from the high side to
the low end of Bangkok culture.
He took the wide-eyed
mademoiselle to a dingy opium
den and watched as a pack of (ob-
viously not bombed-out-of-their-
skulls-and-into-a-stupor-of-
impotentcy) dope fiends raped the
girl. Next he took her to a kick-
boxing prize fight where she was
the winner's prize. Even hard-core
sex fiends got up and left at this
juncture.
By the movie's end, it was just
me and a half-filled theater of
howling dogs and barking ba-
boons, connoisseurs of French
culture one and all.
B L1SAHORI
The made-for-televisu
The Day After presej
graphic depiction ol j
effects of nuclear war
controversial film � im
mature audiences
series of debate, re
commentaries that
opened the eyes f
the United States Teiej
nion lines on local an
radio and television staj
flooded with callers.
response to the fiirr
Although the 100 i
pie who saw Kansas
into the stoneage
knew it was just a
grotesqueness of th-
the film a Wai
reality at a time n
is a reality
Many EC I
picture had positive
that showing th-
in question at ABC
beginning, wa-
following stude-
ments on the movie.
Mark Zelenz - Soc
"The movie sr
close we really are
destruciton
can only be taker
takes is one misur.
small slip up and i
The film onlv
face of what coulc
think it's a step r the
tion in informing peopl
that's good or bac: I
John Davis Bu
"I feel the speba ?j
superb in the aspeel
the world that the idc
war is nothing
Hopefully this :
perience of this bon
Dave Robacze �
"After wa'
4rer, my fee
possibility of nu
effects have made a
It appears that th
the world do not eve:
issue; the issue c
governments. Ol
bigger than this pi
created, and otj
will solve it
Clayman Norfli
Science:
"The Day Afte'
realistic depiction
dous aftermath
nuclear weapc: I
ween the United
Soviet Union ar -
fects if will have I
The value of The Pa
its non-partisar. '
trayal of a nuclea- I
Dale Swanson En
"I enjoyed the
Thi
occepl
Come b
i
i
i
DON'T l
$1
Anyfi
with pun
IF TOO MAN
WE'LL LO!
30s.
GretaCarbo
one of Mick's photo series, "Great Broads of the 20s
����" m� � �. mmmttmtf
mmmm mmm wamtm ����.
OKWS
mm m��"
ii ii� �' n r � -
:Ste&






The Day After'
THE EAST CAROI MAN
NOVEMBF.R22 1983
:
roads of the 20s and
Students Respond
By LISA MORTON
MMki
I he made-for-television movie,
The Day After presented a
graphic depiction of the possible
effects of nuclear war. This highly
controversial film � intended for
mature audiences � brought on a
venes of debates, reviews and
mmentaries that seemingly
opened the eyes of viewers all over
the I'nited States. Telephone opi-
n lines on local and national
adio and television stations were
vdeJ with callers, and overall
spouse to the film was positive.
Although the 100 million peo-
ple who saw Kansas City nuked
the stoneage on television
inc it was just a movie, the
crotesqueness of the disaster gave
film a War-of-the-Worlds
� at a time when nuclear war
is a reality.
Many ECU students felt the
ire had positive aspects and
thai showing the film, which was
question at ABC from the
g lining, was a good idea. The
wing students gave their com-
its on the movie.
Mark Zelenz - Social Work:
The movie shows just how
sc we really are to nuclear
truciton. "To err is human"
.an onlj be taken so far. All it
. ts is one misunderstanding, a
all slip up and it's all over,
film only scratches the sur-
face of what could happen, but I
ink it's a step in the right direc-
:n forming people. Whether
good or bad, who knows?"
Davis - Business:
-i feel the special effects were
iperb in the aspect of showing
world th I the idea of nuclear
is n thing to overlook.
Hopefully this film is all we'll ex-
perience of this horrid war
lave Robaczewski - Biology:
v:er watching The Day
er. :m feelings about the
. of nuclear war and its
have made me frustrated.
( appears that the governments of
the world do not even control the
the issue controls the
ments. Only the Lord is
in this problem we have
created, and only praying to him
vc it
� Nor fleet - Political
" The Day A fter is a graphic yet
:tioii of the horren-
iftermath of a minute
weapons exchange bet-
ween the United States and the
and the ensuing ef-
have on you and me.
The Day After lies in
partisan, objective por-
trayal of a nuclear war
laie Hanson - English:
1 emoved the movie insofar as
one can enjoy seeing the death
and human suffering of the
magnitude of an all out nuclear
war. I would probably be better to
say that I was deeply moved.
Though far from being a great
film in the critical sense, 1 feel the
movie will affect the nuclear
issues facing us. Over the past few
years the only things the general
public has been exposed to � and
therefore reacting to � have been
statistics and numbers comparing
the strengths and weaknesses of
the two major nuclear powers of
the world. Statistics and numbers
are easy to justify. The suffering I
saw Sunday night is not
Kathy Terry - Occupational
Therapy:
"I thought the movie was
devastating. I'm glad it didn't
take a stand on the issue and just
showed the facts. It was accurate
on the points on the immediate ef-
fects (flashfires, windstorms etc.)
and the effect's on the human
body (radiation sickness, flash
blindnes)
Rene Seech - Nursing:
"I thought the movie was very
realistic to what could happen
during and after a nuclear
catastrophe. The devastation and
suffering was so real but there
might not even be any suffering;
there might not be anything left if
that happened. Everyone should
react right away to alerts and
follow instructions of authorities
instead of assuming you already
know what to do. This was a very
effective film
In foresight the conservatives
saw it as political propaganda; the
libarals saw it as graphic reality.
Scientists said the destruction was
"too optimistic; if we ever had a
nuclear war, we probably
wouldn't see the day after The
movie quotes Albert Einstein as
saying, "I don't know about the
third world war, but the fourth
world war will be fought with
sticks and stones
Pianist Henry Doskey, faculty member in the ECU School of Music, will perform a
free recital in Hendrix Theatre this evening at 8:15. Clarinetist Brian Schweickhardt
performs next Monday in Fletcher Recital Hall.
School Announces Faculty Recitals
Henry Doskey, pianist and
member of the ECU School of
Music keyboard faculty, will per-
form a recital on Tuesday,
November 22 at 8:15 p.m. in Hen-
drix Theatre. For his program,
Doskey has chosen works by two
composers. The Sonata in B-flat,
D.960 by Franz Schubert will
open the program. After inter-
misssion Doskey will play three
works by Frederic Chopin: the
Mazurka, Op. 17, No. 4; the Noc-
turne, Op. 62, No. 2, and the An
dante Spianto and Grande
Polonaise Brilliante, Opus 22.
A native of New Orleans,
Henry Doskey holds bachelor's
and master's degrees in piano
from Southern Methodist Univer-
sity and the doctor of music in
piano performace from IndianaI
University. He has been the reci-l
pient of numerous awards in-
cluding the prestigious Musical
Arts Award presented by the
Society of American Musicians,
Chicago, 111. As a past winner of
the Sorantin Award for young ar-
tists sponsored by the Symphony
Society of San Angelo, Texas, he
has been invited to participate in a
silver jubilee celebration in that ci-
ty.
He is also scheduled to give per-
formances this fall in Dallas and
at East Texas State University in
Commerce, Texas. Doskey
presented his New York debut
recital in Carnegie Recital Hall in
1980. .
Doskey's Hendrix Theatre
recital is free to the public.
Next Monday the ECU School
of Music features another recital.
Clarinetist Brian Schweickhardt,
a visiting assistant professor in the
school of music, will perform on
November 28 at 8:15 p.m. in the
Fletcher Music Center Recital
Hall.
The program will include the
Bellison arrangement of
Beethoven's "Variations on a
BUYING -
LOANS
TVs, Air Conditioners.
Stereos guns, gold & silver.
diamonds, cameras and
equipment, typewriters,
kerosene heaters,
refrigerators (dorm sue on
ly), video games & car
tridges, power tools,
musical instruments,
microwave ovens, video
recorders bicycles, and
anything else of value
Southern Pawn Shop
located 405 Evans Street,
downtown 757 2444
theme of Mozart "Three In-
termezzi Opus 13 by Charles
Stanford; Janos Komives' "Flam-
mes" for solo clarinet; the Paul
Jeanjean "Carnival of Venice,
Theme and Variations a Hon-
negger sonatina; William
Bolcom's "A Short Lecture on
the Clarinet "Ice Age" by
Henry Brant and Carlos
Surinach's "Ritmo Jondo
Pianist Donna Coleman and
percussionist Harold Jones will
also be featured in the recital.
ABORTIONS UP
TO 12th WEEK
OF PREGNANCY
$195.00 Abortion from 1 3
to 18 wrlcj at nddition�l ;
rost. Prsnanrv Test. Birth
Control, and Problem
Prnrnanrv Counseling. For
further information rail
832-0535 (ToB Free Numbei
800-221-2568) between
9A.M. and 5P.M. weekdays.
RALEIGH WOMEN'S
HEALTH
ORGANIZATION
� i' West Morfan St
Hale N C
DauschOLomb
Soft Lenses
compietc
Includes initial eye examination, lenses, care kit,
instructions and follow-up visits for the month
ECU studmts I.D. required.
The East Carolinian
is now
accepting applications for
advertising sales.
Come by MonWed. 1 pm-2pm
OPfOMCTWC
�Y�CAR�C6HT�R
Of Greenville PA
7MGWEENVILLE BLVD
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WMM
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IF TOO MANY PEOPLE USE THIS COUPON,
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The next time you stop by for the Best Eatiri bring
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I
STEMi EBBBISCUITMUD
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I
I Please present this coupon before ordering One coupon per customer, per I
visit, please Customer must pay any sales tax due This coupon not good in
I combination with any other offers Offer good during regular breakfast hours m
only at participating Hardee s Restaurants � � � m I
through May 31. 1984 WmMJklM9W
he 1983 Hardee s Food Systems Inc ��9NJlLmLveaaV I
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combination with any other offers Offer good after 10:30 AM, only at
participating Hardee s Restaurants through
May 31. 1984 ft ft a f
11983 HardeesFood Systems inc
J 'A
I
I
I
Both are ECU music faculty
members. Fellow faculty member
Barry Shank will assist along with
student percussionists Bill Con-
gdon, Keith Beck, Brent Mon-
tgomery and Sharon Ross.
The Jeanjean work has been
recorded by Schweickhardt on the
Coronet label. Schweickhardt is
featured on a soon-to-be-released
Coronet recording, "The Com-
poser's Clarinet vol. II.
Scgweickhardt made his New
York recital debut in May. 1980
after more than a decade as as
tant principal clarinetist with
Detroit Symphony. He is a can
didate for the doctoral degrc-
from the Unversity of Michigan
where he is active in two Or
chestra Hall support groups. Hi
numerous solo and chamer
music performances include a r
cent perfromance at the Intern a
tional Brahms Festival al the in-
vitation of Antal Dorati.
Schweickhardt's Nov. 28 re
is free and open to the public.
PIRATES LANDING
I
i


i
I
OPEN HOUSE
We now have a model unit ready for your
inspection! Stop by anytime between 1 &
5 Tues. & Wed. Nov. 22 & 23
or call
752-3565 or 756-6336
for an appointment anytime
this weekend.


:

i
i
Located I mile pas f
Hastings Ford on
10th St. Ext.
phone
752-3172
Cliffs
Seafood
-Specials�
Monday thru Thursday
Popcorn Shrimp
$2.95
Ocean Perch $1.99
Seafood Cakes $1.99
French Fries or Baked Potato,
Tossed Salad may be substituted for slaw 35- extra
Is s

-





kv
8 THE EAST CAROLINIAN NOVEMBER 22 1983

Videocassettes Sell
HAST��UANNE
vrtry
NEW YORK (UPI)
� "It's been a boom
year for videocassette
recorder sales, and the
millions of home
moviegoers are turn-
ing many a box office
miss into a livingroom
hit said Nick San-
trizos, president of
Thorn EMI Home
Video.
Santrizos said there
were some 5.5 million
videocassette recorder
owners at the beginn-
ing of the year, and it
now looks as if that
number will reach 9
million by the end of
the year � getting up
there when you con-
sider HBO has just
over 12 million
subscribers.
What Santrizos is
more excited about,
however, is the fact
that not only are the
recorders selling at a
rate of 80,000-90,000
per week, but the sale
and rental of video
programming for the
first time is experienc-
ing a parallel boom.
"It's making us all
very optimistic about
the future of this in-
dustry. We really feel
strongly that America
has perceived pre-
recorded video as the
ultimate in viewing
convenience in that
you can watch what
you want when you
want to Santrizos
said.
Rentals outnumber
sales eight or nine to
one, Santrizos said.
But pre-recorded pur-
chases are coming up
as some key movie
titles arc being offered
at lower prices.
The standard price
tag on first-run
theatrical movies still
is $79.95 � perhaps a
little steep in the eyes
of those who still turn
ashen when the only
thing they get in
return for a five. at
the box office is a
ticket.
But enough VCR
owners are unper-
turbed about the price
to make it profitable.
"We had (Sylvester
Stallones's) First
Blood at $79.95 retail,
and between 55,000
and 60,000 have been
sold right now. We
did the same thing
with (Robert Duvall
and Betty Buckley's)
Tender Mercies, and
(Sean Penn's) Bad
Boys Santrizos
said.
Tender Mercies had
a very low box office
turnover, and we did
over $1 million with it
at wholesale he
said.
All of the movies
mentioned by San-
trizos have been on
Billboard's Top 40
lists of videocassette
rentals and sales for
weeks.
Frances, Jessica
Lange's portrayl of
Frances Farmer, the
Hollywood ingenue
whose brief career
ended with a
lobotomy, is going at
$69.95. "Froices only
grossed $6 million at
the box office, and yet
we did $1 million in
wholesale inFrances
video Santrizos
said.
At the $29.95 level,
Santrizos said, EMI
tries to offer titles
with "an inherent col-
lectability agbout
them � PBS' The
World At War series,
children matinee or
music titles. Santrizos
feels that as long as
more and more people
have the means to buy
VCRs, the market will
grow. "It has very
much to do with
freedom of choice
he said. "There's an
infinite number of op-
portunities that will
open up
HOUSE
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2 Locations to Better Serve You
500 W. Greenville Blvd 756-0040
2903 E. 10th St. 758-2712
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SHONEYS
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Happy Hour Now: 7 nights weekly
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Corner of Cotaache and 10ta
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RINGGOLD
At Tlie Campus
East Caroluui University -0
aSSyt!
V

What Ringgold Towers Will Bring to You, Makes a
Smart Buy for Your Parents.
Great location
You may have noticed the construction going on in the area
beside White and Clement Dormitories and across from
Mendenhall.
It's Ringgold Towers, and by the middle of next summer�in
time for the Fall 1984 Semester�this eight-story concrete and
steel student condominium tower will be ready for occupancy.
Ringgold Towers will be a special place to live. Each air-
conditioned unit will be very comfortable and the cost will be very
reasonable.
Please call us, or come by the address below, and we'll give you
information that will outline in detail the advantages of a Ring-
gold Towers condominium.
Ringgold Development
105 Commerce St.
Greenville, NC 27834
(919) 355-2698
Beautifully furnished for you.
Ringgold Towers will be furnished with you in mind. Each air-
conditioned unit will be completely furnishedright down to
silverware and dishes. Full carpeting. Comfortable chairs and
other furniture. Plus, secure, inside bike storage.
And whether you rent from a private investor, or rent from
your parents, or own it along with your parents, a Ringgold
Towers unit is a money-saving, smart investment.
It gives you one of the finest places to live in town at com-
petitive costs, and it provides a tax shelter that makes sense.
Tax Advantages.
Because of recent revisions in the tax laws all the advantages of
rental unit investment and ownership, including depreciation (in
most cases) and deductions for interest payments and applicable
taxes are now available to investors even when they are renting to
family members.
When you consider all of the advantages of ownership, a
reasonably-priced student condominium unit is the most sensible
investment in student housing.
Pira
ByCIMJt PI r v
Nobody could I
better ending for
football saga
Playing in mud a
the Pirates battle:
cond half to edj
Mississippi, I
Both team
against torna :
Emory said nc
wanted to win his
under any othei .ondit
"You couldn't -
ter storybook finj
Emory said "To wii j
home on our se
playing in th. .
and coming fron
did made the
"It's better : -
me than to win
48-0. It really rr
that the co .
adversity
Trailing 6-0 i
"flipper ret
Williams spec
soaking fir
12-yard line f
"Don't let the :
you Willis
jokingly
that a million
"and now H
sure didn't
it?"
The B
yard line, b
Walden' can
short in a foui
tion.
The Pirates aga
��4
&&
i
Pirate senior Emi
game as a Pirate tht
Lad
By RNP MH
I sp�ru m-
The ECU worn
team opened their
Minges cohseurr. S
noon with a 64-57 vj
George Washington Ui
The Lady Pirates buj
lead after just six mim
they never relmqi. ,
game. ECU was up S
one point and was ne
challenged until GW1
the Pirtes 15-2 in the fij
of play.
"At that time, we
our starters in there
Cathy Andruzzi said
using a couple of frej
had a few players out
but I'm sure we'll g
breaking the press as
goes on
For the first gamcj
was pleased with her
formance. She used
players in all, startinl
returning members froj
along with transfer
Phillips. Phillips m
defensive player of the
The only Lady Colo
the Pirates was Kas
scored a game-high 37
connected on 16 of 2
floor, five on eight fr
-
i





V

s
I Ml t AS1 t XKOl ININ
Sports
NOVEMBER 22, 1983
Page 9
PECIALS
Id Under j
Pirates End With Storybook Finish
By CINDY PLEASANTS
1 OUR
PECIALS
v r ruit Bar
led alad Bar
Her Sene You
Hhd 756-0040
758-2712
avorite
iseof
iner Buffet
n & Tues
&3.09
hts weekly
g
lot
1
a
I. Each air-
tt down to
chairs and
rent from
Ringgold
n at com-
;nse.
vantages of
-iation (in
applicable
renting to
?rship, a
it sensible
Nobody could have written a
better ending for the 1983 Pirate
football saga.
Plavmg in mud and heavy rain,
the Pirates battled back in the se-
cond half to edge out Southern
Mississippi, 10-6.
Both teams were fighting
against tornado-watch winds, but
Emory said he wouldn't have
wanted to win his fourth road trip
under any other conditions.
"You couldn't have had a bet-
ter storybook finish for me
Emory said. "To win away from
home on our seventh road trip,
playing in this kind of weather
and coming from behind like we
did made the win so much better.
"It's better to win that way to
me than to win on a dry field,
48-0. It really made the kids feel
that they could overcome all
adersit
Trailing 6-0 at halftime. ECU's
"flipper" return kicker Henry
Williams sped down the mud-
soaking field to the USM's
12-yard line for an 84-yard return.
"Don't let the rain intimidate
ou Williams had told Emory
jokingly. "I've told the players
that a million times Emory said.
"and now Henry's telling me. It
sure didn't intimidate him did
. -
The Bucs moved to the four-
yard line, but tailback Jimmy
WaJden's carry was just inches
short in a fourth-and-goai situa-
tion.
The Pirates again gained good
field position minutes later when
USM's Larry Boyd kicked into
the wind for a 12-yard punt.
The Bucs quickly moved from
the 22-yard line to the 14. ECU
quarterback Kevin Ingram then
threw long to tightend Norwood
Vann in the endzone, but the ball
slipped out of Vann's hands.
Vann redeemed himself,
however, on the next play when he
reached up and grabbed the ball
down toward him in the endzone.
That impressive catch gave the
Bucs a 7-6 lead with 8:30 remain-
ing.
Sophomore placekicker Jeff
Heath kicked a 37-yard field goal
with 1:07 left to give the Pirates a
10-6 advantage over the Eagles.
According to Emory, Williams'
run and Heath's field goal were
the turning points in the game.
"The team did gain some momen-
tum after Henry's run, but more
importantly, we gained good field
position from it Emory said.
"Wet or dry, field position is the
key to offensive success.
"They could have beaten us
with a field goal, so I think
Heath's kick was the turning
point in the game
STANLEY LKAKY�ICU Photo Lab
ECU return-off kicker Henry Williams (15) wasn't able to do his touchdown Hip at USM this Saturday, but
he did manage to run for 84 yards on one return.
In the final quarter, both teams
slipped around on a dim field
after a section of lights went out
from the storm. Neither team
threatened until USM's Steve
Hendrix blocked Jeff Bolch's
punt with2:13 to go. The Eagles
recovered at the 14-yard line.
USM's running quarterback
Robert Ducksworth and tailback
Sam Dejarnette picked up five
yards, but the Eagles faced a
fourth-and-five situation with
1:11 left in the game.
"Our defense has gotten better
and better since we played
Southwest Louisiana Emory
said. "To hold'em on the 14-yard
line with two minutes to go shows
a great deal of character
Emory said he was just glad
that things turned out in favor of
the Pirates. "I'm thankful that we
got the ball and the wind in the
third quarter he said, "because
the game was over when we got
those 10 points. That field was so
bad in the fourth quarter
Since USM was playing with the
wind in the first quarter, the
Eagles were able to get off two
field goals. Placekicker Steve
Clark booted a 46-yard field goal
with 10:40 remaining, and then
followed with a 44-yard field goal
to give the Eagles a 6-0 lead with
one second left in the first
quarter.
In the second half, the Pirates
were on USM's four-yard line
when Walden fumbled with :55
left.
"1 thought momentum was on
Southern Mississippi's side in the
first half because they had the
wind behind their backs, and we
got poor field position Emory
said. "We were lucky to come out
behind 6-0 in the first half
The Bucs possessed the ball
35:20 to USM's 24:40. ECU still
managed 165 yards rushing and 67
yards passing for 232 yards on
total offense.
USM also had 67 yards passing
and rushed for 119 yards to finish
with 186 yards on total offense.
Emory had nothing but praise
for the Golden Eagles. "I think
they're probably the best team we
may have played he said. "I do
believe it's the best defensive team
we've played
The USM win gave the Pirates a
winning percentage on the road
this season. The Bucs have beaten
N.C. State, Missouri, Temple,
and Southern Mississippi to win
four of seven road trips.
The USM game also marked the
last time 20 ECU seniors would
play as Pirates. According to
Emory, the 1983 squad wanted to
go out in style.
"They showed that they
weren't intimidated by anything
he said. "I had to run my mouth a
lot before playing Southern
Mississippi, saying that we should
go to a bowl.
"The less you say, the less you
have to take back, and I knew that
I was sticking myself out on a
plank. I'm just glad that plank
didn't break off. Sometimes you
say things for your program, and
I'm just glad we backed up
everything I said
No Bowl Tough To Swallow
Write senior Ernest Byner Is one of 20 seniors who played his last
game as a Pirate this Saturday.
Things are not always fair in
this world. Coach Emory has been
telling his senior players that for
four years, but they haven't found
out just how true that is until
recently.
Despite an 8-3 finish, the
Pirates were not selected as a bowl
team. That's a little hard to
swallow when a team you have
beaten with a 7-4 record gets an
invitation.
Sure, it's not fair. A lot of
things in life aren't. But tell that
to 20 players who will never have
the opportunity o play in a col-
lege bowl. Tell that to runn-
ingbacks who have left pieces of
their bodies all over Florida.
CINDY PLEASANTS
A Look Inside
Tell that to the ECU football
coaching staff who has out-
scouted and just plain out-worked
other schools. But most of all, tell
that to Head Coach Ed Emory
who hasn't had more than six
hours of sleep a night (if that
much) since the season began.
The Pirates' last shot for a bowl
bid came when it was thought that
Notre Dame, now 6-5, might
decline the Liberty Bowl's invita-
tion after the Fighting Irish suf-
fered a 23-22 loss to Air Force on
Saturday.
East Carolina, Virginia Tech,
Oklahoma and Washington State
were the other teams being con-
sidered to take Notre Dame's
place. Notre Dame, however,
decided to accept.
Emory said ECU has been
qualified as a bowl team for the
past two years. "We were 7-4 last
year, and we were much better
than some of the teams who went
(to a bowl) he said. "There's no
question that we should be one of
the top bowl teams in the country.
"It's a shame. I think the
NCAA should set criteria because
a bowl should be to reward a team
for the season they played
Emory said he knew that get-
ting a bowl bid would be tough
for the Pirates after they lost all
three Florida games. "I thought
all along that we'd have to be 9-2.
"In the Liberty Bowl, I never
thought they'd match up East
Carolina and Boston College.
They probably want a midwestern
team like Oklahoma. We might
have had a better chance as an
eastern team if Boston College
wasn't in the bowl
Liberty Bowl officials reported
that Oklahoma was their next
choice after Notre Dame.
Although a bowl bid would
have been nice, the Pirates have
come away with one of the best
seasons in ECU's history. For
Emory, 1983 has been a magical
year. "It's the greatest year of
football I've ever been associated
with Emorysaid. "No one can
understand the adversity and the
up-hill climb this program has had
to make.
"We spend one dollar to every
thousand dollars that Florida
State spends. You might think I'm
exaggerating, but I'm probably
being very kind.
"Florida State spends about
five million dollars, the University
of Florida spends seven or eight
million dollars, and we spend less
than a million.
"It's just amazing that these
guys have done what they have
against these well-funded teams.
I'm very proud of them. Nobody
gave us a chance, and we thought
we'd be 11-0. I'm glad we kept
that belief all season
Emory said the 1983 season has
been so rewarding because of his
Pirate seniors�his first senior
class ever 3: ECU. "These kids
are the most team-oriented
players I've been around he
said. "I guarantee you there has
never been 20 like those, and there
probably won't be another 20 like
them.
"They're my first group since
I've been here, and they mean so
much to me. I just want them to
be successful.
"That's why the bowl situation
hurts so much. I'm gonna have
another chance, but they won't.
Most of them will have a chance
at the Super Bowl but not a col-
lege bowl
Emory said he hopes he has
taught his players at least one
thing in four years. "Somebody
asked me the other day what I feel
like I've contributed to these 20
seniors he said. "The only thing
that came to me was that I just
hope I've taught'em how to win. I
think we've done that
After finishing with a 5-6 mark
his first year, Emory's record has
gotten better each season. He
followed that year by going 6-5,
7-4 and now 8-3.
Will next year's record be 9-2?
Emory hopes not. "Let's go
11-0 he said. "Let's go ahead
and do away with all that waiting
on bowls. Let's go all the way.
"We're losing 20 great seniors.
We want to reload, not rebuild. If
you reload, you just fill holes and
fire away
If next year's team shows the
same determination as this
season's senior class, Emory
shouldn't have anything to worry
about.
Lady Pirates Clinch Opener
By RANDY MEWS
I S�prH E411f
The ECU women's basketball
team opened their season in
Minges coliseum Sunday after-
noon with a 64-57 victory over
George Washington University.
The Lady Pirates built up a 17-7
lead after just six minutes, a lead
they never relinquished the entire
game. ECU was up by 20 points at
ne point and was never seriously
challenged until GWU outscored
the Pirtes 15-2 in the final minutes
of play.
"At that time, we didn't have
our starters in there Head coach
Cathy Andruzzi said. "We were
using a couple of freshmen and
had a few players out of position,
but I'm sure we'll get better at
breaking the press as the season
goes on
For the first game, Andruzzi
was pleased with her team's per-
formance. She used only seven
players in all, starting the four
returning members from last year,
along with transfer Annette
Phillips. Phillips was named
defensive player of the game.
The only Lady Colonial to hurt
the Pirates was Kas Alien, who
scored a game-high 37 points. She
connected on 16 of 28 from the
floor, five on eight from the line,
and also led the game with 11 re-
bounds.
Although Allen almost seemed
unstoppable, she received no sup-
port from her teammates. No one
else scored in double figures, and
only two players connected on
more then five points.
"It seems like one of then-
players always has a good game
on us Andruzzi said. "Last time
(Kelly) Ballentine scored 40
points. It seems like when you
work hard on one, another does
the job
Ballentine was held to just three
of 13 shots from the floor and
two-of-two at the line for a total
of eight points.
"I have to give Allen credit. She
did a good job and got a lot of her
points from out on the
perimeter
Andruzzi said rebounding was
the key to the win. The Pirates
finished with 43 rebounds to
GWUs31.
Individually, Darlene Hedges
had 10 and Lisa Squirewell had
nine for ECU.
Andruzzi said she was unsure
what to expect from her team
before the game was played. "It's
a new blend, but I thought
Delphine (Mabry) showed great
leadership out there, and Darlene
Hedges played what was probably
her best game ever
Hedges is the lone senior on the
team and pumped in 10 points
after averaging only 0.4 points per
game last season.
Andruzzi was also pleased with
the play of freshman Lynn Nance
who played with a face-mask
because of a broken nose sustain-
ed in practice. In 23 minutes of
play she scored seven points and
pulled down six rebounds.
Of the seven players that saw
action, Andruzzi said all of them
came in and fulfilled their
assignments.
"We did make a number of
mistakes that we'll have to work
on correcting Andruzzi added.
"But I think winning a game like
this against a team that had
everyone back and beat us last
year, will give us a lot of con-
fidence
The Lady Colonials ralied once
in the first half to come within
four on a three-point play by
Allen. The play cut ECU's lead to
22-18 with 8:37 remaining in the
half, but two technicals called on
the GWU bench, and a layup by
Phillips got the Pirates out of
trouble.
Over the final five minutes of
the half, ECU pulled away to go
to the locker room with a 39-25
bulge.
The Lady Pirates picked up
where they left off in the second
half, reaching their biggest lead of
20 points with 7:32 remaining in
the game.
Phillips and Sylvia Bragg both
finished with 15 points to lead the
scoring for the Pirates.
ECU will be in action again this
weekend, playing on the road
against St. Peters on Saturday,
and Iona on Sunday.
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M
10
THE EAST CAROL INIAN
NOVEMBER 22, 1983
Karate Members Wi
By RANDY MEWS
tawui Sawti f dH.x
Eleven members of
the ECU Karate Club
traveled to
Swansboro, N.C
this weekend to com-
pete in the Goju-
Shonn North
Carolina State Cham-
pionships
Club President
Chuck Johnson was
erv pleased with how
ECTU was represented.
"Our club got started
er late in the
semester, and we were
still able to have a
good showing. We
have a lot of ex-
perienced members,
and even the people
who didn't place had
a good tournament
Most members
chose to participate in
the two major
categories: kumite
(fighting) and kata
(forms).
Johnson and James
White were the two
black belts represen-
ting the club. Johnson
placed second in the
middleweight kumite,
while White placed se-
cond in both kata and
lightweight kumite.
Underbelts who
placed in both events
included Ronnie
Langley (Green belt)
with a first in kumite
and second in kata,
and Willie Murphy
(Green-tip) with a
first in kumite and
third in kata.
Other members
who placed for the
club included brown-
belt Rusty Foster
(kata), and green-belt
Odell Hemley and
green-tip Mott Mc-
Campbell (kumite).
Sixth-degree black
belt Bill McDonald
was the tournament's
special guest.
McDonald, a resident
of Greenville, is head
sensei and creator of
the Goju-Shorin st
of Karate. He is
club's advisor, and
occasion has provided
instruction for the
club members.
Johnson plans for
the club to compete in
one more tournament
before Christmas in
preparation for their
busy spring season.
Included among those
spring trips is the
prestigious Battle of
Atlanta, a tourna-
ment which draws the
highest-ranking mar-
tial art experts from
across the country
and abroad.
Pirates Sink ODU
Diver Dale Swanson
By RANDY MEWS
Dublin Sport Mllof
The ECU swimm-
ing team won both
meets against Old
Dominion this
weekend, with the
men winning 82-31,
and the women com-
ing out on top 57-56.
"The men swam a
great meet Coach
Rick Kobe said
"ODU beat us last
year, but this year we
totally dominated
them
The Pirtes won 10
of 13 events, while
Scott Eagle, Chris
Pitelli and Chem l.ar-
ranaga each won two
individual events.
fagle was vic-
torious in both the
one and three-meter
diving events, Pitelli
won the 100 and
200-meter freestyle,
while I arranaga cap-
tured the 500 and
1000 free
Other individual
winners for the men
included Stan
Williams in the 50
freest vie, Kevin
Richards in the 200 in-
dividual niedly and
Greg Wrav in the 200
fly.
Scotia Miller and
Caycec Poust stood
out for the women as
they took their first
meet ever against Old
Dominion
Miller took both
the c00 and 1000
freestyles, while Poust
won the 100
backstroke and placed
second in the 200 in-
dividual medly.
First-place finishers
for the women also in-
cluded Jean Keathmg
in the 50 freestyle,
Jessica Eeinberg in the
100 breaststroke and
Lon Miller in the one-
meter dive.
Kobe said he was
encouraged by both
the men and womens'
performances, and is
looking forward to a
very successful
season.
Sneaker Sam Congratulates Winners
Champions
CrownedAfter four
weeks of head-to-
head (give an inch or
two) competition on
the hardwoods, three
champions have been
crowned in the one-
on-one basketball
competition.
In the women's
division, Johnnie Mae
Livingston gained the
title by defeating
Margaret Ray 10-8,
10-7 in the title game.
Both women were
undefeated through
semi-final action,
when Ray sent Liv-
ingston to the loser's
side of the bracket.
Johnnie Mae defeated
Linda Gassaway to
gain another shot at
Ray. Since the com-
petition was double
elimination and Ray
lost to Livingston in
their second en-
counter, a third match
was necessay to deter-
mine the winner.
Gregory Richard-
son proved to be too
much in the mens
6-1-and-under divi-
sion by breezing
through the tourna-
ment undefeated.
David Mitchell, who
lost to Richardson in
the second round of
competition, fought
his way through the
loser's bracket by
defeating four more
opponents before fall-
ing victim for a se-
cond time to the vic-
torious Richardson.
It was a suprising
upset for the "little
guy" in the men's 6-1
and over competition.
Ed Clark standing at a
meek 6-3 was able to
capture the cham-
pionship from 6-9
Classifieds
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MISC.
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YO. EVERYONE! ECU Hillel
will be sponsoring a chanukah
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The celebration will include the
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A dvertise
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with the
East Carolinian
Jeff Best. Clark had
defeated Best in the
semi-finals of the
tourney and gained a
victory over Mark
Davidson to remain
undefeated
throughout the com-
petition.
Congratulations to
all three winners and a
sincere thank' you to
all one-on-one par-
ticipants.
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COLLEGE
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DINING
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NC 1704898-6211
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Title
The East Carolinian, November 22, 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 22, 1983
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.304
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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