The East Carolinian, December 8, 1983






(She lEaat Carolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol.58 Nu3 Ji
Thursday, December 8,1983
Greenville, N.C.
10 Pages,
Circulation 10,000
No Drinking During
Spring Fraternity
Recruiting Period
The end of the fall semester brings with it cold weather and harsh winds, however, these students are prepared.
Ntil Johnson � ECU Photo Lab
Gale Force Winds Damage Cars, Dorms
By JENNIFER JENDRAS1AK
�mhvmmi
Gale force vinds Tuesday night
disturbed many students and
caused property damage
throughout the ECU campus.
According to a spokesman for
the WITN Weather Center, winds
in the area were clocked at up to
60 mph. One of the gusts stripped
the metal edging from the roof of
Clement dormitory.
Joseph Calder, director of cam-
pus security, said approximately
15 cars parked outside of the
dorm were damaged, with
damages ranging from scratched
paint to shattered windows and
windshields.
Gene How ell. campus main-
tainence supervisor, estimated
structural damage to the building
to be about $200.
White dorm was also damaged,
apparently when a vacuum was
created in the space between the
tenth floor and the roof. Howell
said this caused approximately
$75 worth of damage when
sheetrock was torn away from the
corners of the ceilings. A window
was blown out in one of the other
dorms, and there were numerous
large tree branches downed all
over campus.
"We have had some like pro-
blems in the past 15 years, but I
don't think it has been this bad
before Calder said.
The WITN spokesman said he
received several calls from people
concerned about the possibility of
tornadoes, but added that the
gusts were only associated with an
approaching cold front, so this
was not a concern.
By TINA MAROSCHAK
Staff Writer
This spring, fraternity rush will
differ from those in the past in
that alcoholic beverages will not
be served. Former Inter-
Fraternity Council (IFC) Presi-
dent Bobby Pierce, said, "The
fraternity system is making public
its commitment to recruiting
men by emphasizing the true value
of the fraternity experience with
the absence of alcohol
"The overall long-term objec-
tive of this policy is to provide for
increased size and quality of our
fraternity system, while at the
same time keeping in perspective a
high regard for the law Pierce
said. He emphasized that the deci-
sion to have a "dry rush" was a
student move, with no pressure
from the administration. "This is
an evolutionary move Pierce
said.
According to Pierce, a number
of factors spurred the change, one
being the new drinking laws.
"When you consider 'hat, in most
cases, up to 300 students are in at-
tendance at these gatherings, there
is a definite margin for error
through false identification or
human inaccuracy in reading the
age on the card Pierce said.
"We are subjecting ourselves to
much adverse publicity, neither of
which we, at any period of time,
need he added.
If alcohol were to be served
during rush parties, a carding
system would have to be strictly
administered, Pierce said. He ad-
ded that this would eliminate ap-
proximately 70 percent of the
underage drinkers and prospective
fraternity members. "From a
fraternity management stande-
point Pierce said, "we would
not be gaining maximum effec-
tiveness of our recruitment pro-
gram He said that those who
could ideally contribute four years
to the organization would be ex-
cluded. "These members help
preserve a low turnover rate in our
membership. Additionally, they
receive the most benefit from their
affiliation Pierce said.
"From an internal
standpoint Pierce said, "the
smaller fraternities of the council
are being forced to monetarily
compete with the few that can af-
ford to budget in excess of $1,000
per semester to alcoholic recruit-
ment He said the policy will
also reduce additional recruitment
and maintenance expenditures.
Newly installed IFC President.
Glenn Conway, was equally pleas-
ed with the decision to have a
"dry rush He said that specific
guidelines are still in the planning
stages, however.
"The amount of time that it
will take will be directly depen-
dent on the amount of time and
effort each fraternity man is will-
ing to contribute to the long-term
prosperity of our fraternity
system Pierce said.
Pierce said the IFC considered
the proposal last semester but
tabled it because there wasn't
enough time to plan and enforce
it.
The IFC is the governing body
of all ECU fraternities.
Financial Aid Won 9t Decrease
By STEPHEN HARDING
Staff Writer
There was virtually no reduc-
tion in federal financial aid this
year, but students still face a draft
registration verification and
changes in the Family Financial
Statement, ECU financial aid of-
ficials said at an annual meeting
Wednesday.
Financial aid is available for
summer school in 1984, according
to Pam Spell, an ECU aid official
who spoke to a large group of
students yesterday in Mendenhall
Student Center, the financial aid
office will accept requestr f x the
first summer session until funds
run out.
There will also be a 40-hour
work-study program during the
summer. This program allows
students to earn money, 80 per-
cent of which must be applied to
educational fees for the upcoming
school year.
New requirements have been
added for students continuing
some aid programs. Presently
there is only a qualitative require-
ment; students now must keep a
certain quality-point average.
Soon, however, students will also
have to meet a quantitative re-
quirement.
Full-time students will have to
pass 12 credit hours per semester,
Spell said, and part-time students
will be judged on a weighted scale.
A qualitative deficiency judge-
ment cannot be appealed but a
quantitative judgement can.
For the 1984-85 school year, all
copies of the Pell Grant Student
Aid Report should be returned to
the financial aid office by all ap-
plicants. The design of the report
will be different from last year's
though it contains the same infor-
mation.
Like last year, the FFS is the
only form needed to be filled out.
Students must contact Federal-
State Guaranteed Student Loan
Agencies to apply the guaranteed
loans. Students interested in the
N.C. Students Incentive Grant
Program should apply in early
March of 1984 so that information
can reach College Foundation
Inc. by its March 15 deadline.
Spell suggested students read
instructions, be accurate, use ac-
tual figures from income tax
forms and file as soon after Jan. 1,
1984 as possible. All forms receiv-
ed or completed before Jan. 1 will
be returned unprocessed. She add-
ed that forms should be mailed no
later than April 15.
ECU Director of Financial Aid
Robert Bourdreaux said there
Conway Elected As
New IFC President

Robert Bourdreaux
were no overall reductions in
funds for financial aid, since a
small reduction in the Pell Grant
progam is being picked up by
other sources.
Students are required to sign a
statement saying the money will
be used for educational purposes
only. On the same form, students
must state they are registered with
the Selective Service.
National Teacher Examinations
By TINA MAROSCHAK
Staff Writer
Tuesday, Glenn Conway was
installed as president of the ECU
Inter-Fraternity Council. Con-
way, who has served as treasurer
and president of the Sigma Phi
Epsilon fraternity, is succeeding
Bobby Pierce.
Conway is left with the task of
planning and enforcing next
semester's "dry rush Although
pleased with ntw recruiting pro-
cedures, Conway said the commit-
tee is still laying down the
guidelines.
One project Conway wants to
undertake is getting fraternities
involved in the SGA legislature.
"I would like to get each fraterni-
ty to put up two members for of-
fice Conway said. "We would
like to get a majority of the SGA
legislature seats � at least 24 of
the 36 seats he added.
Conway is a 21-year-old history
and marketing major. He will be
assisted by Executive Vice-
President, Stephen Reavis; Ad-
misistrative Vice-President, David
Mauney; Treasurer, Clay Brewer
and Secretary, Kevin Greaney.
Teachers Praise New Policy
By National Education Association
and Suf f Reports
A major policy change by the
Educational Testing Service that
bars the use of the controversial
National Teacher Examinations
as a vehicle to evaluate experienc-
ed teachers was praised last week
by the National Education
Association.
ETS President Gregory R.
bn The insktd
?
Announcements2
Editorials4
sports ���������������������� � j
CtftSSlittGS � � � �������������� "
� The ECU School of
Medicine is starting a new pro-
gram oriented toward specific
health care for teenagers. See
story, page 3.
� Students give opinions on
increasing U.S. military in-
volvement in the Middle East.
See photo survey, page 5.
Anrig announced the new policy
Tuesday, Nov. 22, at a meeting of
the nation's top state educational
officials. "This new policy against
the misuse of the NTE noted
NEA President Mary Hatwood
Futrell, "is a breath of fresh air
for teachers
Charles R. Coble, acting dean
of the School of Education,
agreed with the change. "It is
clearly a misuse of the tests to use
them as criteria for retention
"It seems just plain wrong to
tell someone who has been judged
a satisfactory teacher for 10 or 15
or 20 years that the passing of one
test on one day is necessary to
keep his or her job or salary as a
teacher ETS President Anrig
told the annual meeting of the
Council of Chief State School Of-
ficers held this year in Little Rock,
Arkansas.
ETS, the nation's largest testing
organization is the developer and
sponsor of the National Teacher
Examinations program.
The current NTE tests, ETS
President Anrig explained Tues-
day, were developed to provide in-
formation about a prospective
teacher's academic knowledge
ar.d skill The NTE tests, he em-
phasized, do not provide a direct
evaluation of teaching perfor-
mance.
Coble agreed with Anrig. "The
exam was not designed to test
teacher performance on the job.
To use it that way is invalid and
not justified Coble said.
Anrig was adament in his op-
position. "NTE tests should not
be used by school districts � or
state agencies � directly or in-
directly to determine compensa-
tions, retention, termination, ad-
vancement, pay supplements or
change in provisional employment
status of teachers once they are
employed he said.
Anrig said these decisions are
best left to the supervisory and
evaluation procedures of in-
dividual school districts.
The ETS Board of Trustees is
expected to confirm next month
the next policy guidelines on the
NTE. The guidelines were
adopted unanimously earlier this
month by the NTE Policy Coun-
See NATIONAL, Page 3
Ready For Winter
i-�CO
ECU students aren't the only ones bundling up for the cold winter months ahead. Here, a Idnd
taken It upon himself to protect his ear from the harsh elements.
-� - -
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
DECEMBER 8. 1983
f
?
Announcements
ANNOUNCEMENTS
If you or your organization
would like to have an item
printed in the announcement
column, please type it on an an-
nouncement form and send It to
The East Carolinian in care of
tne production mru9m
Announcement forms �rt
available at me East Carolinian
office in the Publications
Building Flyers and ivandwrif
ten copy on odd sized paper can
not be accepted
There is no charge for an
nouncements, out space is often
iimifeo Therefore, vye cannot
guarantee that your announce
ment will run as long as you
want arm suggest that you do not
reiy solely on this column for
publicity
The deadline for an
"Ouncements is 3 p m Monday
tor me Tuesday paper and 3
p m Wednesday tor me Thurs
aav paper no announcements
ece'ved after these oeadlines
will be printed
Ttita space is available to ail
i jmpus organizations and
oeoartments
WORK STUDY
EMPLOYEES
Students who have been
assigned by the Financial Aid
Office to the worn Study Pro-
gram and who are further
sss gned to me Department of
mtrimu'tl Recreational Ser
yices ere scheduled to meet
Monday. January 9. 19S4 at 5 X
p m m Room 102 of Memorial
Gymnasum upon arriving at
ECU these students should ac
Quire their Work Study Con
?racts at the Financial Aid Of
f.ce The contract class
schedule and soc.al security
card should accompany the stu
cent to the IM R E C
III�Una IM REC Work Study
Meeting Monday, Jan 9 1984
5 30 p m Rm 1(33. Mem Gym
PHARMACY
COLLEGE
ADMISSION TEST
The Parmacv College Admis
on Test will be offered at East
Carolina University on Satur
cay February �, 19 Applica
t on blanks are to be completed
and mailed to the Psychological
Corporation 304 East 45th
Sfee' New York, NY 10017 to
arrive by January 8 MS4 Ap
p :�� on blanks are also
available at the Testing Center.
Spe-ght Building, room 105,
ECU
PEACE COMMITTEE
Don' ust wait tor the day
�"er g.f active Greenville
Peace Committee Fridays at
6 30 10 S Elm St Beginning
wth dinner
PHYE MAJORS
All students who plan to
declare physical education as a
major should report to Mlnges
Coliseum at 10 00 am . Thurs
day. Dec � for a motor and
physical fitness test Satistac
fory performance on this test is
required as a prerequisite tor of
flclal admittance to the physical
education maior program More
detailed Information concerning
me test is available by calling
757 6441 or 6443
Any student with a medical
condition that would contraln
dlcate participation In the
testing program should contact
Dr Israel at 757 6497 Examples
would include heart murmers,
congential heart disease,
respiratory disease or signifl
cant musculoskeletai problems
it you have any significant
medical conditions, please
notify Dr Israel if you plan to be
tested.
REC FACILITIES
CHRISTMAS
BREAK
HOURS
Memorial Pool
Dec. 12-1511:30-1 &
3:30-o:30
Dec. 14' 19-2211:30-1
Dec 23-Jan 4.Closed
Jan. 5-411:30-1 &
3:30-4:30
Jan. 7Resume
Normal Hours
Memorial Equipment
Room
Dec. 12-Jan. SCIosed
Jan. 4Resume
Normal Hours
Memorial Weight
Room
Dec. 12-14 & 19-229-5
Dec. 23-28Closed
Dec. 29-309-5
Dec. 31-Jan. 2Closed
Jan. 3-59-5
Jan. 4Resume
Normal Hours
Minges Weight Room
Dec. 9-Jan. 8.Closed
Jan. 9Resume
Normal Hours
Minges Pool
Dec. l2-Jan.7Closed
Jan. 8Resume
Normal Hours
INTER-VARSITY
WELCOMES
Inter Varsity invites everyone
to Jenkins Auditorium at 6
p m on Wednesday nights to
Sing, fellowship and worship
God Come on out and meet peo
pie who love to serve the Lord!
SIGN
LANGUAGE
CLUB
The Sign Language Club is
having a Christmas Party!
Come loin us It is going to be
Friday night at 8 p m at 113
East9fhSt We're supplying the
beverages Hope to see you Fri
day!
GRADUATE
RECORD
EXAMINATION
The Graduate Record Ex
amination will be offered at
East Carolina University on
Saturday. February 4, 1984 Ap
plication blanks are to be com
pleted and mailed to Educa
tional Testing Service Box
966 R. Princeton N J 08540 Ap
plications must be postmarked
no later than December 29. 1983
Applications may be obtained
from the ECU Testing Center,
Room 105. Speight Building
SAB SUPPER
The Student Athlet.c will have
It final meeting of the year on
Dec. I, 194)3 at Abram's Bar B Q
All members are asked to meet
at Mendenhall at 5 15 in order
for everyone to ride to the
resturent Please come
prepared to eat and have a good
social timed!
ECU STUDENTS
The ECU College Republicans
wish a cordial MERRY
CHIRSTMAS to all our fellow
students!
TEACHER
EDUCATION
STUDENTS
ATTENTION: ALL
TEACHER EDUCATION
STUDENTS APPYING FOR
UPPER DIVISION
The Department of Speech
Language and Auditory
Pathology will be providing the
speech and hearing screening
for all students eligible for ad-
mission to the upper division of
teacher education on
Wednesday January 11, 1984 and
Thursday January 13,194
The Department will be able
to screen approximately 15
students every 15 minutes, in
orde' la maximally utilize
facilites and avoid excessive
congestion The procedure will
be as follows
I. Students must call the
clinic (757 6961) to arrange tor a
specific time and day Appoint
ments will be scheduled for
every 15 minutes beginning on
the hour (i e. 8:00, 8:15, 8 30, )
Fifteen students will be schedul
ed tor each 15 minutes
2 Appointments must be
made prior to Wednesday, Jan
11. 1984, but not before the end of
Fall Semester
3 Students are to report to the
secretary upon arrival tor their
appointment and must be on
time
CLASSIFIED ADS J Name
CityState
No. Lines-
I
You may use the form at right j � jj
or use a separate sheet of � ��a
paper if you need more lines j
There are 33 units per line, j
Each letter, punctuation mark
and work space counts as one j
unit. Capitalize and hyphenate (
words properly Leave space
at end of line if word doesn't fit.
No ads will be accepted over j
the phone We reserve the right
to reject any ad. All ads must
be prepaid. Enclose 75 cents j
per line or fraction of a line.
Please print legibly! Use
capital and lower case letters, j
Return to the Media Board
secretary by 3 p m the day
before publication j
zv
PfcOftt.
�t 7J4 per mmt J.
Ho msrfiHXU-
S
T1
ttt
tt
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i,
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HAPPY HOUR
The Delta Sigma Phi Little
Sisters and the Rathskeller pre
sent an "End of the Semester"
Happy hour on Friday
December 9th, from 4 to 7 pm
Take a break and celebrate the
end of the semester with us!
NEWS RELEASE
The brothers of Delta Sigma
Phi Fraternity at East Carolina
University assisted In the
American Diabetes Association
state wide raffle during Oc
foberNovember The winner of
the raffle, Jerry Jamison from
Walnut Cove, North Carolina,
won a free trip for two to
Hawaii The proceeds from the
raffle produced 134 200 for the
Diabetes Association
Ellen Henson, the Executive
Director of the Rocky ,�Aount
Division o� the American
diabetes Association, expressed
her personal appreciation to the
fraternity for their assistance in
the Pitt County effort for the
Diabetes Association
FITNESS
CLASS
Spring semester non credit
class registration will be
January 16 20 for the 1st session
Classes will begin January 23
and run through February 24
We will be offering weight train
ing. personal defense,
aquaroblcs and aerobics
Registration is in Room 204
Memorial Gym
PHI
ETA SIGMA
We will oe going Christmas
carolling at Greenville Villa
Nursing Home on Sat Dec 10 at
7 00 Anyone interested hi a"en
ding should meet at the nursing
home at 7 00 Contact Connie a'
757 1442 or meet a' the lobby of
Umstead dorm at 4 45 if you
need a noe
SOULS AND
MINORITIES
AFFAIRS COM
rnere will Ce a Tie' , ��
Society of United . ber�tj
S'udf's on i a a ,
December & 1983 at 7 00 p rr
Room 212 of Menper
Center immediately follow
this meeting there " b �
meeting of Iht V - � -
fairs Comrr flee
The East Carolinian
Srrvmj the campus communtii
smcr 1925
Published every Tuesda
and Thursday during the
academic year and every
Wednesday during the sum
mer
The East Carolinian is the
official newspaper of East
Carolina University owned
operated, and published for
and by the students of Eas'
Carolina University
Subscription Rate 120 yearly
The East Carolinian offices
are located in the Old South
Building on the campus of
ECU. Greenville. M.C
POSTMASTER Send aa
dress changes to The Eas'
Carol inian Old South
Building. ECU Greenville
NC 27834
IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT
Due to limited space, The East Carolinian re-
quests that organizations submit only important
announcements about upcoming events that
students need to know about in advance. Please
submit such messages as "thank you" and "con-
gratulation" notes to the Personals section of the
classifieds in The East Carolinian.
Telephone '5' J�� �!�'
43�r�
BUYING -
LOANS
TVs, Air Conditioners
Stereos, guns gold A silver,
diamonds, cameras and
equipment typewriters,
kerosene heaterj
refrigerators (dorm si it on
ly), video games 4 car
fridges, power tools,
musical mstfy menti,
microwave ovens video
recorders, bicycles. and
anything else of value
Southern Pawn Shop,
located ��$ Evans Street.
downtown 752 1444
ABORTIONS UP
TO 12th WEEK
OF PREGNANCY
r i ' 00 Abortion from I i
i I S "k5 ii 4iinition.il
osi Preunanrs Test. Birth
(!ontro), and Problem
IV-vndfiCounseling Yx
further information call
332-0535 (Toil Free Number
800-221 JSb8) between
A M and SI' M. weekday.
RALEIGKWOMEN S
HEALTH
ORGANIZATION
M7 West Morgan St
Raietgti. NC
Central Book and News
Greenville Square Shopping Center
756-7177
Christmas Cards
make the season merry.
and show you've remembered
someone special!

Thank You
Notes
Distinctive thank yea
notes from
Ambassador are
thoughtful ways to
acknowledge a gift or
kindness
c 1982 Ampassado' Cards
a division o' HaMmar Cards Inc
student Supply Store
Owned and operated by
East Carolina University
"Mary Pinchot
Meyer was Jack
Kennedy's last
love: Why was she
assassinated?"
� Tim Leary
in the premier issue TIkIIGIIGI'
at your local newsstand
CARE YOU CAN AotlK)N:adfmojndec-
DEPEND ON. woo ttxjt I rrvxje ecsver Dy
?he wortien of tte r lemtna Center. Counselor en
ovoatofc� day and rught to support ond under
stand you Your safety comfort ond prrvocy are
assured by tne caring ifoff of rhe Rerrwng Center
MMCft: � Tuesday - Saturday Abortion Ap-
pomtmentsH 1st A 2nd Trimester Abortions up to
16 Weeks � Ftee Pregnancy Tests � Very Early
Pregnancy Tests � An incfusre Fees � insurance
Accepted � OAU 7e-eSS0 DAY Ot MQMT �
Hedccm. crxreseng TUC D CMIfclS"
avyj educator lor wr " nXMimm
�tits Mlfce4wfl
Now Open till 10:00PM 7 Days A Week For
Your Shopping Convience
I
NOW is the best time to sell!
CASH for your textbooks
KINGSTON
PLACE
Kingston Ploee is especially for the student ot 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 fur-
nishings and appliances and the well planned amenities, Kingston Place will become the standard oy which all
flfflmgfrvlg
IU'M�:
U.B.E.
516 S. COTANCHE
GREENVILLE, N.C.
select the roommate you want. Call the Kingston Place Sales Office at 756-UZ85 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. Before ou the student recommend to your parents where you would lik
to live, compare the following: amenities, sq. footage. qualit. construction, and privacy. Preconstniction prices to
end at end of December.
If you are a freshman or sophmore attending
ECU and would like to register for a free three
day vacation to HifonHeadsad
South Carolina
fill out the attached form and mail to the
Kingston Place office or stop by and register
and pick up a free brochure.
N
ID lumhti
Home Address
Howe Phone
School Phomt
Oely freshens use uga�� ehie f� -csto�
Drawtag lo st Wi kr Dm. I5t�.
A dolescent
Teen
B STEPHI N MihKB
Start -
The sped i
teenagers are beti
new adolescent he
the direction of "
of Medicine
-ted this fall
cians in the n
arl Treatha:
Irons. Jan-
Katana, and
Special; s"
gyneo
also available I
needed
Nationa
( unt. rnim �
cil.
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ahead
certified
or v.
purpose
CO!
Review Board
Will Be Mrn ll
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The Review
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Adolescent Health Clinic
Teenagers To Be Given Special Care
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
DECEMBER 8. 1983
By STEPHEN SHERBIN
Stan Writer
The special health needs of
teenagers are being addressed by a
new adolescent health clinic under
the direction of the ECU School
of Medicine. The clinic was
started this fall by five pediatri-
cians in the medical school: G.
Earl Trevathan, Thomas G.
Irons, James L. Hughes, Sudesh
Kataria, and James R. Markello.
Specialists in psychiatry,
gynecology, and dermatology are
also available for assistance when
needed.
According to Trevathan, the
director of the adolescent health
clinic, more than 15 percent of the
patients handled by the medical
school's pediatric clinic between
th ages of 13 and 18. According to
Trevathan, "The adolescent
health clinic separates these
teenagers and gives them
specialized care in a special set-
ting
"Teenagers have never had a
special identity with any medical
group Trevathan said. "This is
an attempt to correct that He
added the concept of an adoles-
cent health clinic is supported by
the American Academy of
Pediatrics.
Not only does the clinic provide
an opportunity for adolescents to
be treated for a myriad of il-
lnesses, its program is also geared
to prevent illness through suc-
cessive, regular check-ups,
Trevathan said. "Teenagers often
avoid going to physicians for
health problems and check-ups;
however, it is important that they
be seen at regular intervals, just as
people of all ages should he
said.
The clinic joins more than 30
other specialized clinics offered
through the School of Medicine
Outpatient Center. The clinic fur-
ther benefits the School of
Medicine by serving as a resource
for physicians doing specialized
training in pediatrics, Trevathan
said.
The clinic is open Mondays and
Fridays from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m.in
the Outpatient Center, and ap-
pointments can be made through
family physicians or by calling
757-2335.
National Exam Is Inaccurate Measure
Cont. From Page 1
cil.
"1 anticipate that
ETS will not provide
NTE services to any
state or school district
to test teachers
already employed and
certified in that state
or school district for
purposes that do not
conform with the
revised guidelines
Anrig said.
The new ETS policy
on the teachers ex-
amination directly
contradicts the thrust
of legislation recently
enacted in Arkansas
over the protest of
teachers represented
by the Arkansas
BducajfljjAssGcia-
Review Board Chosen,
Will Be Sworn In Today
A new ten-member Review Board has
been chosen and approved by the SGA Ex-
ecutive Council and will be sworn in today
b Student Attorney General Harry Dest.
The seven regular board members are
Dwayne Blackman, Peter Grainer, Norris
Hoggard, Vicki Montague, Ken Scruggs,
Robin Schoolfield and Nancy Whitfield.
Eileen Correos, John McCall and Johnne
Rozelle are alternate members.
The Review Board does not usually meet
on a regular basis, according to SGA Vice
President Lindsey Williams.
One of the functions of the board is to try
appeals from the Honor Board. The Review
Board also decides constitutional questions
brought up by the SGA.
tion, an affiliate of
NEA.
No otner profes-
sion, ETS President
Anrig pointed out to
the Council of Chief
State School Officers,
requires its members
to pass tests as a sole
and determining con-
dition of employment
after they are on the
job.
"In fact, I am not
aware of any occupa-
tion certified or
licensed by states that
requires an incumbent
to pass a test again �
once certified or
licensed Anrig
declared. "Practicing
lawyers and physi-
cians are held accoun-
table for their com-
petence by profes-
sional review pro-
cedures.
"What concerns
me added Anrig,
"is the use of tests for
teachers as a sole and
determining condition
of employment after
the teacher has been
on the job, when bet-
ter sources of infor-
mation on teaching
competency are
available
According to Co-
ble, there are better
ways to evaluate ex-
perienced teachers,
those being classroom
observation, student
evaluation and peer
evaluation.
"In the present
climate Anrig went
on to note, "it seems
necessary to remind
ourselves and others
that teachers already
have had to prove
themselves
For example, he
said, a practicing
teacher today must
have:
� earned a degree
from an accredited
college or university;
� completed suc-
cessfully a program of
teacher preparation;
� completed suc-
cessfully a program of
teacher preparation;
� received state cer-
tification based on
specified credentials
and � in 16 states �
performance on a
state or national
teacher examination;
� been interviewed,
selected and employed
by school district of-
ficials;
� met performance
standards of the
school district in
order to be reap-
pointed for each pro-
bationary year of ser-
vice.
Baha 7 Literature
Given To Library
B JENNIFER
JENDRASIAK
Suff Writer
Two members of
the Baha'i faith
donated five books to
Joyner Library last
week. Karen Tarlo
and ECU student
Laura Zaloudek
presented the books in
order to update the
library's collection of
Baha'i literature.
The Baha'is are
currently not large catastrophe can
enough to be a cam- averted she said
pus organization but
plan to be be next
semester, according to
a member, and they
plan to coordinate
their activates with
other student
organizations. There
are approximately 15
members of the
Baha'i faith in the
Greenville area.
According to Tarlo,
the idea of donating
the books was
orginated by last
year's ECU Baha'i
club. "The books ad-
dress world issues
from a Baha'i
perspective said
Tarlo. "People have
lost faith in religion.
The books concern
additional ways in
which world
be
"We're always
pleased to receive
donations of books
and other materials,
and as is our policy,
we reserve the right to
decide what to do
with them said
Ruth Katz, director of
Joyner Library.
�ic Saat (Earolfman
SUBCRIPTION FORM
Name:
Address:
Date to Begin:
Complimentary
Business
Date to End:
Individual
Amount Paid $
Date Paid
Students wishing to have their parents receive The
East Carolinian can fill out the form above and drop
The East Carolinian offices, second floor, Publica-
tions building, across from the entrance of Joyner
Library. Rates are $25 for one year and $15 for six
months. See Geoff Hudson, circulation manager.
Walking alone at night?
Pirate Walk, 757-6616
Got a news tip?
Have a complaint or suggestion
on events not covered frequently?
Toe East Carolinian is interested in knowing the views of its readers
on events covered in the news. If you have a story idea, or know of
5SVSZ eVent may ptople wUI lnter�l�i in, give us a call
at 757-o3oo.
TWO FREE MEALS
When you sign up for a meal plan
for a month at Sammv's
$50.00 for 22 meals
(good for daily jpeciais)
Regular Plate and Large Plate Meal Plan Available
I1AM-8PM �� Phone
752-0476
512 E. 14th Street
(2 blocks West of Men Dorms)
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COMING TO PK'S
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Greenville. NC
Doors Open 8:00
Happy Hour til 9:00
American Greetings with Rose Design'
MCMLXXXIII American Greetings Corporation
J STUDENT SUPPLY STORE
Owned and operated by
East Carolina University
FRIDAYS AT PK'S is
COLLEGE NIGHT
With Happy Hour Specials
Doors Open At 8:00
For The Ladies of Greenville
Coming December 14th-It's the "NIGHT MOVIES
�Male Burlesque Show-
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Papa Katz is a Private Club For Members and Invited Guest. (919) 7 58-791 2
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-��iMWy �i aii�i m �
� Hi � M�0
f





?
uUje iEaat (Karoltman
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Hunter Fisher, (w���ifr
Darryl Brown, ManaVnt Editor
J.T. PlETRZAK, Doctor oj Advtrtumt ClNDY PLEASANTS. Sports Editor
Robert Rucks. su Manager Greg Rideout, Editor Editor
ALI AFRASHTEH, Crtdu Manaff GORDON IPOCK, kMttwM �d.Of
Geoff Hudson. om.i��on w���rr Lizanne Jennings, sty Editor
Michael Mayo, r��K� superior Todd Evans, production �,�
TAKE AW NW �JNS?
HMR��
GUNS ARE RAKT Of OUR
PRECIOUS NATIONAL
December 8, 1983
Opinion
Page 4
Cooperation
Key To Better Relations
There has been a misunderstan-
ding. In an effort to improve a
potentially divisive situation, I am
abandoning the normal policy of
all newspapers � not signing the
main editorial that expresses the
paper's opinion � and putting my
name on this column.
The East Carolinian last week
ran an editorial responding to a
front-page editorial in the Ebony
Herald. Our intent was to give our
opinion on why The East Caroli-
nian should not include a separate
section for minority news. In the
process of our arguement, we
pointed out several problems with
the Herald. The tone was harsh,
but it was not meant as a personal
affront to the newspaper's ex-
istence or the staff who work for
it.
The East Carolinian has never
proposed that the Ebony Herald be
abolished. The issue we were
primarily concerned with was the
creation of a separate minority sec-
tion in The East Carolinian. The
person who first suggested the
Herald be abolished was that
paper's own editor, and then only
if it was the will of most minority
students.
After a meeting Monday in
Mendenhall that ended up discuss-
ing both the Ebony Herald and
The East Carolinian, I believe
most minorities do not want the
Herald abolished. As far as I'm
concerned, so it shall be. We had
hoped that everyone would want to
work for (what we consider) an
ideal of no separation between
media on the basis of race, but if
the black community really wants
and feels it needs a separate
minority publication, I for one will
not object; I am in no position to
speak for the minority community.
We made a claim in our editorial
that "In all honesty, we cover
minorities better than" the Herald.
Speaking to black people on cam-
pus over the last few days, I realize
many are dissatisfied with our
coverage of minority events. I can
only say we try, and no one has
ever made a complaint or sugges-
tion to us on how to improve our
coverage in that area; it's one thing
to complain about The East
Carolinian to friends, but that
doesn't accomplish much. I stress,
let us know what the problems are,
and we'll do our best to fix them.
Perhaps contrary to many opi-
nions, we don't know all the news
then print some of it; there is a
good deal we don't know about,
and with a small, student staff, we
are forced to rely heavily on tips
from our readers. We urge you to
make suggestions; we can't im-
prove if you don't tell us the pro-
blem.
There is little doubt the Ebony
Herald needs improvement. Our
editorial pointing out flaws with
the paper was harsh but unfor-
tunately true. It was not intended
to inflame or slander. Regardless
though, from the public meeting
Monday and the Media Board
yesterday, there is a consensus that
an effort should and can be made
to improve the paper. Members of
The East Carolinian staff, in-
cluding myself, have already
helped and have offered to help the
Herald in getting back on its feet,
improving to a point that the
minority community and the whole
university can be proud of it. It
will take work; we'll help, but
those minorities who really care
about their paper will have to do
most of the work � hard work.
We can say from experience that at
a university of 13,500 students, it's
hard to get 20 qualified people to
staff the newspaper. It will be even
harder for the Herald, since its
staff comes mostly from a group
of about 1,400 minorities. But it
can be done.
�Darryl Brown
Student Opinion
W, WHAT WXIMMERKA HWf
WITHOUT-
JFK
RFk
KING
Dedication Key To Herald
By KIRK STROl D
The Ebony Hearld will survive and
prosper. The time has come to end the
accusations and ill feelings that have on-
ly served to cloud the issue of what must
be dore with the Ebony Herald. To con-
tinue giving excuses why the campus
minority paper is in such dire straits
would be foolish for all concerned. The
East Carolinian on Dec. 1 told what they
thought and on Nov. 30 the Ebony
Herald stated what they thought.
I submit to the staffs of both
newspapers that what the Ebony Herald
needs now are results, not excuses.
Besides, excuses are virtually the same as
an anus. Everybody has one and they all
stink. It can't be expected that the
Ebony Herald can survive on its own.
Also, it can't be expected that The East
Carolinian and its staff alone are
obligated to save its sister publication.
The survival of the Ebony Herald man-
dates cooperation.
Being black, I feel the Ebony Herald
is a necessary part of campus life. It has
as much to offer the minority students
of this campus as they have to put into
it. There have been several proposals
made as to what to do with the Ebony
Herald, but no matter what course of ac-
tion is decided upon, nothing can take
place unless we, the minority students,
especially blacks, assert ourselves and
upgrade our paper.
There have been many complaints
recently that the staff of The East
Carolinian is refusing to help resolve this
unfortunate situation. Let's end this
myth right now. Members of the staff of
The East Carolinian have offered to
train any student with a genuine interest
in producing a quality Ebony Herald.
East Carolinian staff members have of-
fered to cut short their Christmas break
to teach interested students how to
operate the equipment necessary to
publish a newspaper.
The offer has been made. All that
needs to be done now is for minority
students interested in writing or working
for the Ebony Herald to respond. If we,
the blacks, the largest minority on this
campus, are not willing to sacrifice some
of our time and give a helping hand to
our ailing publication then it deserves to
perish. It is time to get up off our
apathetic butts and give something to
the world � namely a quality Ebony
Herald.
Why should The East Carolinian
cover the things that are most important
to us if we aren't willing to save our own
paper? On Monday, Dec. 5, there were
dozens of black students expressing con-
cern about the Ebony Herald and The
East Carolinian's ability to cover
minority news. Now is your chance
Don't accept the coverage some have ex
pressed is inadequate; you now have the
opportunity to cover your news
yourself.
Up till now there has been a lot of
rhetoric and talk. Both mean absolute!)
nothing if we don't support what we sa
by our actions. This is not an issue of
race. It is an issue of survival � the sur-
vival of the Ebony Herald. There is
more news of interest to minorities than
we can print in one issue. There is no
reason that beginning next semester the
Ebony Herald can't become a good
newspaper.
The challenge has been made to
minority and non-minority students to
do what needs io be done to save the
paper. If it is your desire to help save the
Ebony Herald, contact Donna Carvana
at her office before you leave for the
Christmas break. If it is not your inten-
tion to help, don't get in the way. The
dastardly deeds that were done in the of-
fices of The East Carolinian Tuesday
night will not be tolerated by tnose of us
who want to save the Ebony Herald. The
Ebony Herald does not need that Var.d o!
assistance. It will not help us in our
struggle. It will only serve as a hin
drance.
The Voices Just Keep On Speaking
By ART BUCHWALD
One of my last columns dealt with
subliminal voices. This one deals with
liminal ones. We are now entering the
age of recorded messages. I didn't
realize how pervasive it was until I had
to fly to Atlanta the other day. After I
deplaned I took a long walk and then a
long escalator into the bowels of the
earth, and waited for a two-car train to
take me several stops to another long
escalator which would bring me back up
to the crust to claim my baggage.
The train pulled in and a voice said.
"This is the B station. Please enter and
go to the center of the train
This was a reasonable request, but as I
followed the mob trying to board, my
carry-on bag got caught and I held the
door so I wouldn't be dragged along the
train. The voice said, and I swear I am
not making this up, "someone is holding
the door and preventing the rest of you
from moving
I finally broke the strap and squeezed
Merry Christmas From The E.C.
By the time I got to station A, I was in
a cold sweat trying to figure out how to
get off the train by not standing near the
door. I made it to the platform just as
the doors closed behind me.
Then I went to rent a car. It was a new
sedan and when I started it up a voice
came out of the dashboard and said,
"Your safety belt is not fastened I
could have sworn it was the same voice
who bawled me out on the train. I quick-
ly fastened the safety belt. The voice
repeated itself, "Your safety belt is not
fastened I undid it and fastened it
again.
The voice repeated, "Your safety belt
is not fastened
After being told two more times I call-
ed over the rental attendant. "This car
keeps telling me my safety belt isn't
fastened
"Don't pay any attention to it so-
meone said. "It's been telling our
customers that for three days
I drove to my hotel. By the time I got
there I was smashing my fist against the
dashboard.
I checked into one of those huge glass
greenhouses with the elevators on the
outside of the building. As soon as I got
in the voice said, "There is no smoking
on the elevator. Press the button just
once. This elevator does not go to the
roof garden. If you wish to go to the
roof garden, take the elevators on the
other side of the lobby
"I don't want to go to the roof
garden, and I'm not smoking I yelled.
A couple took one look at me and got
off.
I finally got to my room and locked
the door. The first thing I did was search
it for loudspeakers. If they were there
they were carefully hidden. Then I called
down for room service. A recorded voice
answered, "All lines for room service
are busy now. Please hold on until so-
meone is available to take your order I
slammed the phone down.
There was nothing left but to go to
sleep. I left a wake up call for 7 a.m.
The phone woke me up. "It is 7 a.m
"Thank you I said. "What's the
weather like outside?"
The voice said, "It is 7 a.m
"Look, is it cold or raining or snow-
ing or what?"
"It is 7 a.m
"Hdlo. This is a guest in room 1209.
Is anybody there?"
The voice said once more, "It is 7
a.m and then there was a click and
dead silence. There was nobody there.
?"?�"felpMilf"
?�
in m "�
, Wl T ' " " " '
On Mil
Br�nt
Bell
ac;
Seven EC
Are Give
iENDlfikMFER
Seven ECl
students were rece:
awarded scholar it
by various organiza-
tions.
Karen W. Sneed, a
junior accounting ma-
jor, was awarded a
Credit Women Inter-
national scholarship
for the spring
semester. The aware
is worth $200 and
sponsored by the
Greenville chapter of
Credit Women Inter
national. It recognizes
outstanding scholar-
ship and citizenship
The J. Fred
Hamblen scholarship
was awarded to
Georgia A. Mooring.
a junior accounting
major from Rock
Mount. The S
scholarship honors
ECU Associate Pro
fessor J. Fi
Hamblen and
presented in recop-
tion of academic ex
cellence in business
law course work
A scholarship p�y-
I
5
I
Tr;
d
R
A.
I
ei
I
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Phom





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
DECEMBER 8. 1983
Student Opinion
raid
chance.
me have ex
w have the
ur news
i lot of
ibsoiutdy
rt what we say
an issue of
survival � the sur-
Herald There is
minorities than
There is no
e: Nemester the
ome a good
made to
.aents to
ave the
r save the
Donna Carvana
eave for the
t your inten-
the way. The
re done in the of-
man Tuesda
c ed b tnose of us
my Herald The
i need that kind of
I help us in our
It serve as a hin-
aking
A. I was in
figure out how to
sanding near the
platform just as
;htnd me.
mt a car It was a new
arted it up a voice
dashboard and said,
not fastened I
it was the same voice
on the train. I quick-
ifety belt. The voice
our safet belt is not
c it and fastened it
ted, "Your safety belt
two more times I call-
1 attendant "This car
my safety belt isn't
attention to it so-
'c been telling our
three days "
)tel. By the time 1 got
Ing my fist against the
ne of those huge glass
j the elevators on the
�ding. As soon as 1 got
"There is no smoking
ress the button just
r does not go to the
u wish to go to the
the elevators on the
)bby
to go to the roof
)t smoking I yelled.
le look at me and got
my room and locked
thing I did was search
s. If they were there
hidden. Then I called
? ice. A recorded voice
tes for room service
se hold on until so-
Ito take your order I
le down.
ing left but to go to
up call for 7 a.m.
me up. "It is 7 a.m
I said. "What's the
le?"
"It is 7 a.m
or raining or snow-
guest in room 1209.
once more, "It is 7
lere was a click and
was nobody there.
i Times Syndicate
m taMM �
On Military Involvement
Bryant
B i
By THERESA DULKSI
mmwmm
Eight Marines were killed and two
wounded Sunday in a massive artillery
bombardment following the downing
of two U.S. warplanes in the first U.S.
Air strike against Syrian forces.
The latest deaths brought the toll to
255 U.S. servicemen killed since the
Marines were sent to Lebanon 15 mon-
ths ago for peace keeping duties.
Students were asked how they felt
about this issue.
Lisa Bryant, freshman, business �
"I don't think they should be over
there. 1 think they should be back at
home with their families. They should
handle their problems because we have
our own problems to handle
Charlie Gretta Charison. junior,
music and early childhood education
� "Our men should be over there, but
the way they are handling the situation
I disagree with because I think they are
taking more of a fighting stand and not
a democratic peace keeping force, like
Gandhi emphasized when they were
changing conditions in India
Jeff Bell, senior, accounting � ' i
think its good they are over there star-
ting to show a little bit of force and
show the Soviet Union that they will
not be pushed around
Al Whitehurst, senior, accounting
� "I think its great we are over there
showing force. Its terrible the Marines
are being killed but we should take a
little action. We don't want to be push-
ed around
Charison
Astronomers Beware,
Lunar Eclipse Coming
Has Anyone Seen
My Parking Meter?
Whitehurst
Nail JoOmon � ECU Photo Lab
Seven ECU Business Students
Are Given Tuition Scholarships
&&&'
MFER
JENDI
Seven ECU
students were recently
awarded scholarships
by various organiza-
tions.
Karen W. Sneed, a
junior accounting ma-
jor, was awarded a
Credit Women Inter-
national scholarship
for the spring
semester. The award
is worth $200 and is
sponsored by the
Greenville chapter of
Credit Women Inter-
national. It recognizes
outstanding scholar-
ship and citizenship.
The J. Fred
Hamblen scholarship
was awarded to
Georgia A. Mooring,
a junior accounting
major from Rocky
Mount. The $250
scholarship honors
ECU Associate Pro-
fessor J. Fred
Hamblen and is
presented in recogni-
tion of academic ex-
cellence in business
law course work.
ing one-half of a
year's tuition and fees
was awarded to
Janette F. Conklin, a
junior accounting ma-
jor from Fayetteville.
The scholarship is
sponsered by North
Carolina National
Bank and recognizes
academic achieve-
ment.
Joan Gray Gillette
of Wilson, a junior
business management
major, was awarded a
$1,000 scholarship
sponsored by the
Travelers Insurance
Company. The
scholarship recognizes
academic excellence
and citizenship and its
recipients must ex-
press an interest in the
insurance industry as
a possible career ob-
jective.
awarded annually to
an accounting major
who has expressed a
strong interest in the
in memory of his
father. It recognizes
academic excellence
and citizenship and is
GIVE US
FILM
A $350 scholarship scholarship. The $500
sponsored by the scholarship is spon-
internal auditing pro- given only to finance
fession. majors
The Latney W. Pit-
tard Memorial
scholarship was
presented to Kathleen
K. Young of
Ocracoke, a senior
majoring in business
management and ac-
counting. The
scholarship is worth
$600 and is sponsored
annually by Pittard
and Perry Inc a
Williamston accoun-
ting firm. The reci-
pient must be an ac-
counting major.
Regina Raye
Hardee of Ayden, a
junior finance major,
was awarded the Ar-
chie R. Burnette
Hey, man, you
know it looks like so-
meone couldn't find a
parking space the
other day. He or she
was really mad �
really mad. Now, I've
been mad before
about not finding a
place for my broken
down Toyota, but I
would have never
thought to do what
one person seems to
have done. Heck,
somebody ripped the
head off a parking
meter. Boy, that's not
to bright.
The decapitation of
the meter more than
likely happened Nov.
22 or 23. I guess some
poor soul had nothing
better to do. I don't
understand it. Instead
of watching TV �
there were some
smash bang shows on
� he was out between
Jarvis and the Art
building twisting the
top off of a pay-park
machine. Kinda'
stupid, if you ask me
� or anyone else I
think.
Now, the detectives
over at campus securi-
ty are slightly mad
about this. And you
can bet your parking
sticker Chancellor
John is pissed, too.
After all, it's a
Rockwell Brand,
double-head, top-of-
the-line, state-of-the-
art, get-down-get-
funky kind of meter.
But, the guys in blue
are sorta' in a bind.
Seems the ones who
did it were pretty cool
about it. No one saw
them. No one heard
them. In other words,
not one single lead in
the case. So
The big guy at
security is offering a
reward; one worth
just as much as the
meter itself � two
hundred big ones
($200). The money
will be gladly payed to
anyone who furnishes
information leading
to the arrest and con-
viction of the person
or persons who did
this dirty deed. (The
usual stuff folks.)
So, if you see
anyone walking
around with a double-
head parking meter,
or if you visit a dorm
room that just hap-
pens to have one, con-
tact the guys at securi-
ty. Ask for Gene
McAbee or Earl Wig-
gins. Tell'em Greg
sent ya.
By CLINT WERNER
Staff Writw
A partial lunar
eclipse will be visible
along the eastern
United States on
Monday, Dec. 19
beginning around
7:15 p.m. The peak of
the eclipse should oc-
cur between 8:45 and
9 p.m. and the
shadow should leave
the moon's face
around 11 p.m.
During the eclipse,
the lower portion of
the lunar face will be
darkened by the
shadow that the Earth
creates as it passes
between the moon
and sun. The eclipse is
ash surrounding the
planet is known to
darken the shadow.
moon's face will de-
pend on the Earth's
atmosphere. The light
from the sun is
refracted through the
Earth's air and
A lunar eclipse is a changes color depen-
very beautiful celestial ding on atmospheric
event, according to
many observers, and
is best viewed away
from the glare of city
lights. If a large por-
tion of the moon is
obscurred, watch for
stars that will twinkle
into visibility in the
temporary darkness,
until April 1986.
The color of the
shadow on the
conditions. Volcanic
partial because the
moon passes to the
north of the Earth's
shadow.
A total eclipse oc-
curs when the moon
and shadow are align-
ed and the lunar face
is completely darken-
ed. A total lunar
eclipse will not be visi-
ble in North America
Answers to
Tuesday's Puzzle
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Busch Gardens - The Old Country, America's X
European theme park is conducting auditions
for dancers, singers, musicians, variety artists, actors,
technicians and supervisors. You could be part of the
Busch Gardens magic. So get your act together and
"Come to Life" at our 1984 Auditions.
Audition Dates:
Greensboro, NC
Friday, Jan. 13,1�6 p.m.
University of North Carolina
Elliott University Center
Alexander Room
WilKamsburg, VA
Saturday, Feb. 11,12�6 p.m.
BlISCH Sunday, Feb. 12, 12�6 p.m.
GARDENS Busch Gardens
i:tti�iM:i?ntf
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An Equal Empioyiiwm OpportunteyAflirmatiwt Action Emptoyar. MFH
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THE EAST CAROl INJAN
Styje
DECEMBER 8. IM3 Pa?' i
Inexpensive Clothes
Design It Yourself
H
SAT1A
Wt
These may look like typical high fashion plates �
the kind of clothes you don't wear but just look at
the mags � but look again. There is a practical side
to fashion. These are really the old clothes in your
closet revisited.
You don't have to look like a bohemian to have
interesting clothing, and you don't have to spend a
lot of money either. The key to successful, creative,
and interesting clothing is to express yourself.
In our society, fashion runs on trends, and there
is nothing wrong with following the trend. One
must realize there is likewise nothing wrong in not
following them � be creative.
The latest trend has been coined the Flashdance
look, "oh, what a feeling Little do most people
know that the playful use of sweats started a couple
vears ago in high fashion with Norma Kamali.
kamali made the grey sweat something chic and ac-
ceptable, and through Flashdance the fashion has
been brought to the people.
But remember, trends are always changing, so
here we look at a combination of the future trend.
Take the gone by layered prairie look and the com-
fortable playfulness of Flashdance, and this is what
vou get � individuality.
leans and T-shirts have become the norm. Look
around you. When was the last time you saw a
T-shirt that made your jaw drop because it ws so
beautiful? Now, are you sure it wasn't the body you
saw that made your jaw drop? Think about it.
With three basic pieces and a few accessories the
possibilities are endless.
The basic pieces are a pleated skirt, a classic
princess line ruffled blouse and leg warmers. The
added touches car. be anything of your own or easi-
ly made by your creativity.
Accessories can include any of the following:
Scarves and hats, large necklaces, grandma's old
blazers, and any intersting shoes or simply anything
vou can dig out of the closet. You must remember
it's not necessarily the clothes that make it look in-
teresting, but how you wear them!
Scarves and hats. Scarf is a term used rather
roughlv; it doesn't necessarily mean the clean cut
silk polyester you imagine your mother or aunt
wearing.
Today, more than ever, scarves are used in the
most unusual places. The larger, more voluminous
and more layered the look, the better. The hottest
thing is to tie it around your feet To some this may
look like vour stereotyped cleaning lady, but the af-
fect is really high fashion! A few years ago the
headband started to come back first the bandana
with a gold twist and now it's come to this free
and fun rag look.
The greatest thing about this rag look is that it's
easy to make. Take an old sheet, cut a strip about
five inches wide and 60 inches long, iron it, finish
the edges and wrap it around your head. Instant
fashion! Once you've made it, you can wear it
anywhere be creative
Another accessory for the head is a hat! Lots of
fashion people complain that we don't wear enough
of them. 30 years ago, most people wouldn't be
caught dead without a hat. Well, they are finally
coming back. More and more big stores display
them prominentlgy, without shame. The most
reasonable thing to do is buy them and wear them,
without shame. Once you start, you'll see how
much fun it can be!
Large necklaces can be used to highlight any bor-
ing neckline. If you can't manage to find any
scarves, or material remnants to make a scarf � big
beads will do. Large beads were, until recently, con-
sidered gaudy costume jewelry � but no more. You
go through your mother's dressing table this
weekend and find this jewelry easily. If you feel like
looking elsewhere, department stores even carry
them, and they too are dirt cheap.
The most flattering combination is beads with
some kind of sweater or sweatshirt. If the shirt is
written on, then there is no need to wear them. To a
plain sweatshirt, big brass or colored beads can give
an added pizzazz. Even if your sweat is cut, the
bead can flatter your neckline and draw attention to
vour neck.
Old blazers and other inherited hand-me-downs
can add a classical and sharp look to neat clothes.
Blazers don't have to be bought second hand (some
people can't stand the idea of someone previously
wearing their clothes.) If this is the case, ask your
parent to donate blazers to your fashion charity; the
outcome could be very surprising.
Shoes are the final touch to accent any outfit.
Although they should match, one must realize they
are usuallv the last thing to be looked at by other
people. The newest fad is low heeled shoes. Let's
face it guys, those low heels worn with pin striped
Lee's are pretty cute! There are plenty of other
alternatives on the market that can make an outfit
more interesting, but not too radical. If you're a lit-
tle insecure, have a friend or roommate get a pair
too, so vou're not the only one wearing them.
For the devoted sneaker fanatic, there are plenty
of alternatives too. First, the popular white
sneakers can be bought in your favorite color �
have fun with it! second, different European styles
have started to out on the market. Penneys has a
great collection.
There's really nothing to creating an interesting,
and yet, clean cut look. If everything suggested
seems terribly radical to you, there are more conser-
vative styles. You'll know by looking in the mirror
if its acceptable enough for your own tastes.
Nobody wants to be a clone in 1984 try something
different! Break the mold! Express yourself rather With a colorful scarf, hat, boots and grandma s old blazer, this you
than succumbing to the trend! �n unique.
Steppin' Out
ng lady makes an outfit fashionable
Is Someone Looking At You? Ask 'The Wall'
By MILLIE WHITE
Uiktul New f-dllof
Six a.m I figure I've got about
two more hours to go. They don't
start crowding around until their
eight a.m. classes. God, I wish it
would rain, even the die-hards
don't sit around in the rain. Un-
fortunately, it looks like it's gon-
na be another beautiful day. Why
don't I have some shade like my
old friend Rawl over there?
Every brick in my back aches.
Yesterday was an exceptionally
tough day. The sun was shining,
the humidity was down and the
hordes were out. I bet they sat on
me for eight straight hours. Lunch
is the worst time; everyone elso is
taking a break sitting on me and
my back is breaking. I think my
cement is cracking.
Well, here they come. The local
studs have taken their appropriate
positions: leaned back, legs cross-
ed and waiting waiting for the
tennis shorts and mini-skirts to
head for class.
I can feel every move the guys
make. I feel heads turn as the
campus beauties walk by. Yeah,
there are some beauties alright,
even I can see that. When a girl of
exceptional beauty bounces by, I
feel their bodies lean as they
nudge their neighbors in anticipa-
tion. Domino effect.
And the things they say. Boy,
these guys can talk some trash.
Most of the girls are out of hear-
ing range, thank God. I would
hate to see their expressions if
they could hear what was being
said, such profound statements
as, "whew, look at that fine ass.
Come here baby, I know you what
it, you want Big Daddy, don't
you?" Guys have hellacious sex-
ual appetites.
The girls may not hear what's
being said but they know they're
being talked about. Oh yes, they
know. I can see it in the way the
girls bat their eyes as they walk
by. They change their walk too.
As girls approach me their backs
stiffen and their steps become
lighter. They know they're being
talked about alright and they love
it.
Some girls walk by cooly like
they don't care, but they're not
fooling anyone, they care. 1 see
them glance quickly my way and
turn their heads. These girls are
just scared none of the guys are
looking at them; they figure what
they don't know won't hurt them.
Yeah, they care.
Hell, why am I picking on
guys? The girls are just as bad, ex-
cept they prefer cut-offs and tight
jeans. Girls never turn their heads
when guys walk past, at least I
never feel it.
I figure they don't want to be
too obvious so they simply follow
the object of their affections with
their eyes. These girls are crafty,
but at least they don't weigh as
much as the guys, most of them
anyway. God, if everyone in this
world weighed 200 pounds. I
would have collapsed a long time
ago.
Yeah, the girls look just as
much as the guys and they talk
just as much trash too. Most peo-
ple don't realize it because the
girls whisper ever so softly, "Hey
Erin, don't look now but here
comes that guy I told you about.
Jesus, he's gorgeous. Great ass.
And his Levis are so snug � he
leaves nothing to the imagination.
What I wouldn't give. Damnit, I
told you not to look, now he's
seen us. What's he gonna
think?
Watching guys watch girls and
girls watch guys is fun, but the shy
types who walk by are the best.
No one notices them but me.
These poor souls honestly have no
desire to be seen. As they nervous-
ly walk by, they inevitably check
the fly of their Levis, just in case.
When the kids aren't watching
someone of the opposite sex, they
talk � about everything. I know
more gossip than anyone else in
town. I know every sleaze and
jock on campus, intimately. No
information is held back, I've
heard some wild stories in my
time. For example, two slightly in-
ebriated, imaginative co-eds once
stuffed a certain pharmacist's car
full of newspapers.
And there's always the garden
party episode It seems the
Chancellor was having an outdoor
party one afternoon and this one
guy, riding in a convertible, pulled
off his pants, bent over and lit up
the entire crowd. The incident
took place several years ago, but
it's still being talked about.
Not only do I hear crazy stones.
1 actually see some in the making.
Late one night, for exampk. a
couple walking by decided to take
a break and sit down on me. Well.
one hand led to another and
before 1 knew it the twe
uninhibited students were ex-
tremely busy. The next morning
all three of us had sore backs.
Sometimes the kids break away
from sex and talk about classes. 1
can name the classes that give
students the most trouble.
Spanish, German and French.
Kids put off foreign language un-
til the last possible semester. I
shutter thinking about how many
graduations foreign language has
postponed. I know which pro-
fessors on campus are bad and
which ones are good. I know it all.
Yes, my day has begun. From 8
a.m. - 5 p.m. weekdays, there is
always somebody on my back us-
ing me as an ashtray and spilling
drinks on me. Life's rough, but
these kids sure do keep me young.
CORRECTION
Tufa crew takes a break between
on one of EClTa faworlte landmarks � The Wall
In the Tuesday, Dec
6 issue of The East
Carolinian, a story ran
on the Entertainment
page announcing that
ECU sculpture major
Greg Shelnutt had won
first place in the Grog's
Sculpture Competi-
tion.
Unfortunately,
the photograph of a
Grog sculpture that ac-
companied the story
was done by another
entrant and was not
Shelnutt's winning
work. We regret the er-
ror and any confusion
it may have caused.









$
In Six t
Bv MK k 1 M 1 Y
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So. it's Fndu
this gorgeous babe of!
Rafters and stuff her in
You make a wi
way to her :
den some guy in a
flagging you d
What do ol :
It's as inevitable
virginity Somer. -
while you're at
pus Security is goti .
you A cop'li
calling you
your license and
fumbling to-
bad your h �-
Maybe
up.
Gu-
you stay
Security
It's
getting
Securr.
To do �
good line
Line dumber ne.
officer. g
and sa.
youre doing
ne-
good He
make-
a ticket
I ine mber 7 m
writing you a
head a:
know. Mi
don't think s
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1-
00m iW1-
outfit fashionable
Vail'
�. ative co-eds once
tain pharmacist's car
)apers.
always the garden
)de It seems the
�as ha ine an outdoor
ftf noon and this one
a convertible, pulled
bent over and lit up
:rowd. The incident
lev era! years ago, but
g talked about.
lo I hear crazy stones,
some in the making.
Ight, for example, a
fng by decided to take
sit down on me. Well,
led to another and
Iknew u the two
students were ex-
. The next morning
is had sore backs.
the kids break away
talk about classes. I
he classes that give
Ihe most trouble:
frman and French.
foreign language un-
; possible semester. I
ting about how many
foreign language has
I know which pro-
lpus are bad and
re good. I know it all.
iv has begun. From 8
weekdays, there is
body on my back us-
ashtray and spilling
lie. Life's rough, but
Ire do keep me young.
ifortunately,
Jograph of a
pture that ac-
the story
by another
id was not
s winning
regret the er-
ny confusion
(ve caused.










i
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
DECEMBER S, 1963 7
In Six Easy Lessons, Even You Can Escape Campus Police
By MICK LASALLE
STAJFFWBITOt
So, it's Friday night. You peel
this gorgeous babe off the floor of
Rafters and stuff her in your car.
You make a wrong turn on the
way to her dorm, and all of a sud-
den some guy in a cowboy hat is
flagging you down. Security.
What do you do?
It's as inevitable as losing your
virginity Somehow, someway,
while you're at this school, Cam-
pus Security is going to get on
you. A cop'11 come over and start
calling you, "Boy He'll ask for
your license and you'll start
fumbling for it. You'll look so
bad your woman'll lose the urge.
Maybe she'll even start sobering
up.
Guys say, "Eh, Mick � how do
you stay cool when Campus
Security gives you trouble?"
It's easy. The secret is to nake
getting stopped by Campus
Security work to your advantage.
To do that, all you need is a few
good lines.
line Number One: Smile at the
officer, gesture to your girlfriend
and say, "Look, I know why
you're doing this, okay? You
never had a woman who looks this
good. Hey, it's all right. If it
makes you feel better to write me
a ticket, I understand
Line Number Two: As the cop is
writing you a ticket, shake your
head and pleasantly say, "I don't
know. Maybe it's me. But I just
don't think guys who make less
than 15 grand a year should be
allowed to carry hand-guns. How
about you?"
Line Number Three: Read the
guy's name tag and say, "You're
officer So and So? Glad to meet
you! Uncle Joe said you're one of
his best men
He's sure to ask, "Joe Who?"
You tell him your Uncle is Joe
Calder, head of security.
Line number 4: Politely inform
the officer that in two short
semesters your starting salary will
be twice what he's making right
now.
Line number 5: Laugh at the guy.
Say, "Forty dollars? Sure, I can
do forty dollars. Just look at this
car, buddy. I piss forty dollars.
While you're writing that ticket,
I'll probably make forty dollars.
So go ahead. Write the ticket. I
want you to write it.
Line number 6: Not every guy can
pull this off. But this is one I've
used more than once.
You just look at the cop and
say, "But you don't understand
my name is Mick LaSalle
Usually the cop's face'll drop
and he'll start apologizing all over
himself. Then he'll ask for some
advice.
Editor's Note: Starting next
semester, Mick LaSalle will be
writing an advice column which
will appear on The Entertainment
section of Tuesday's East Caroli-
nian. Got a problem? Write to
"Eh, Mick" care of this
newspaper.
&
ran
91
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East
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This police officer thinks he is going to give this driver a ticket. But wait until he hears one of Mick's lines.
Proof:
that we weren't meant
to study all the time.
There's no doubt about
it. If we were intended
to do this much studying
pizza would never have
been invented.
When the midnight oil
has burned too long,
and there's still five
chapters to go, it's
time for a break.
Rely on Domino's Pizza.
The only one thaf s
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When you need a break
call America's favorite
pizza delivery people.
DOMINO'S PIZZA.
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In Greenville:
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Hours: Finals Week Only
11AM-2AMSunThurs.
11AM-3AMFri.& Sat.
Limited delivery areas.
Drivers carry under $20.
�1983 Domino's Pizza, Inc.
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ti k





r t
8
THL EASTC ROL INIAN
DFCfrMBfcRS, 1983
Club Paints Music On 'Colour By Numbers'
By Mike Hamer
Staff Writer
Culture Club's Colour By Numbers, featuring Boy George, is hot!
Who is this pretty young man
with the blue eyes and avant garde
hairdo who's looking out from
the cover of the new Culture Club
record, Colour By Numbers on
Virgin records? Can a man who
looks like a gorgeous girl and pro-
fesses that his heroes are Tailulah
Bankhead and Liz Taylor be for
real? I don't know, but I do know
that Colour by Numbers has
some of the best pop music and
white soul singing that has been
released this year.
This album is hot! I would say
that each of its ten cuts could
bvecome an AM hit. "Church of
the Poison Mind" is getting a lot
of airplay, and "Karma
Chameleon" has to be close on its
heels.
Androgyny isn't necessarily a
new thing on the music scene. Lit-
tle Richard and the younger David
Bowie have certainly been
predecessors, but I don't know if
either of them took it quite so
seriously. Boy George claims that
he never leaves the house without
his makeup. But would you bring
him home to meet your mother,
or father? Actually, Boy George
O'Dowd claims that he is popular
with his grandmother's generation
of women; they want to cuddle
him.
Leaving all this aside, Boy
George, a combination of
Tailulah Bankhead and Michael
Jackson, has a voice that won't
quit. The addition of Helen Terry
on backup vocals adds another
dimension of dynamism that leaps
off the vinyl. Theirs are perhaps
the hottest vocals to have come
out in a good while. Listen to Boy
George's scat break on "It's A
Miracle" or Terry's background
vocal work on "Black Money
The vocal harmonies on "Church
of the Poison Mind" and "That's
the Way" are well, luscious; what
else can one say?
Boy George once stated to the
press that, "It pleases me that my
image doesn't quite fit the
music He also added, "I like
the audience to have the impres-
sion that things aren't quite what
they seem. 1 want to keep shuffl
ing my cards In fact, Culture
Club's songs, which are written by
all of the band members, axe ver
classic, very romantic soul songs.
Boy George's androgyny gives the
songs the added dimension of be-
ing either homosexual or
heterosexual. I really don't think
it matters; the songs work. None
of thea lyrics are unique, but none
of them are cliched, either One
of my favorites is "Victims'
which is a simple, romantic soul
ballad which has a distinct Phil
Spector-like quality to its arrange-
ment. Boy George sings. "When
the angel sings, there are greater
things,Can I give them all to
you?"
The music and production are
solid throughout the record. For a
band that has been together only
slightly more than two yearv.
Culture Club play very well
together � no musician stands
out above the others. Jon Mos�
does some very fine drumming on
"Miss Me Blind Mickev Craig
plays some exciting bass lines on
"It's a Miracle and Rov IL
keyboard work stands out on the
slower tunes. Also worthy of men
tion is the horn arrangement on
"Mister Man With the hel;
Steven I evine's production,
Culture Club has achieved a
sound that ought to earn them
quite a bit of money in record
sales This is pop music, but it's
pop at its best.
I'm sorry that I missed
George on the Johnny Carson
show, but I have heard from the
Culture Club Fan Club This
strange crew has won a fan!
ONSOUDATED
fHEATRES
ADULTS $2.00 TIL 5:30
CHILDREN
���- Mr
JIM)
i -a�r Da .
Betrayal 5:15
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CSKMiiiKWla
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Educating s )0
Rita
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Christmas 5:10
Story 7:10 9 10
i st6t TTiur. j
'VfeQitat
KpdakHlm
CBUYCBACK
STARTS TOMMORROW

00 A.M)
r:00 9:0
Come to terms.
You'll laugh.
You'll cr. And
� 4 pp JWf you'll want to
see it again.
�Jf JmDt BRA WINGER SHIRLEY MacLAINfc i� � PG'

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roll of film purchased from us
ust bring It back to us
for processing and we wMI
deduct the cost of the Mm
purchase from your order.
'All Kodak KodacolorTilm on Sale
GREAT FILM PRICES
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Disc Single -2.43 Disc Twin-4.51
1-31-84
Pizza g
Transit ?
Authority
SLOOOff a Small
Pizza
Otfe
?
LU
O
Buy a Large Twro-or-more topping
pizza and you get a small one with
the same number of toppings f�ee
Here, another creative style is put together with a combination of beads and rags.
�����
mjmmMMMMMM
KICK THE
0;

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CO

Ofer
: �� I . '
-
Buy a Large Two or-more topping
pizza and you get a small one with
ULt the same number ot toppings free
I km I settle for
a lunch thut was
made rtihl ufttr
breakfast ond stored
in a iyrofoam box Enp
a fresh sanduich or salad fr
Suhu av. made to your order from
choice sliced meats
Alaskan Kin$
andfreshh baked footiongrotk So kick the hur$
and we'll qiiv wu a special bonus ifyou �0 "Cold Turkey'
e to your order from I O iulM1
veats and cheese, garden fresh i eqetables. t , (J,V M A JJU
Crab, zest) hot meatballs and sausage J A
iked foot-iona, rolls So kick the burner habit s
Otter good thru Januar
757 1955
208
E. 5th St.
758-7979

�SUBM�
5& Pimi-Jikmtuv
208
E. 5th St.
758-7979
When it comes to pzza, PTA comes to you.
FREE DELIVERY
Small 3-ltem
Pizza & 2 Cokes $6.95
Offer good thru January 1 5
757-1955
Ooe oiscount oef piiia
CO

?
Large 3-ltem
Pizza & 4 Cokes $10.95
Offer good thru January 1 5
75719S3
One discount pet oaza
CO

757-1955
Pick Up Special:
Buy any Large Pizza & Get One Free!

Family Night Special:
Buy 1 Large 2 topping Pizza &
Get One Free. Mon &. Tues Night
Delivery Only
LATE EXAM HOURS - Open til 2:00AM On Weekdays
3:00 Fri & Sat. Kri. Dec. 9th thru Fri. 16th
But
BIMi1! PI f
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.1 I contest.
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st this
. the
aid
freethn
but ii nan) cases, they "ould not
fall 1 here have been some bad
hot but foi the most part, we've
been in position and put up the
shots we wanted We have jusl got
to start making some
Hat; tson said the players aren't
gressive enough "Certainly a
lot of it has to do with being
ing kids he said, "But we've
got to stop playing like youngsters
and get on with it
I he Head Coach would also
like the team to get on with being
nsistent, both offensively and
defensivel) "The ball goes the
right places oi everyone does the
�b defensivel) , then a breakdown
occurs and we fail to score or gie
up the easy bucket
V j aie playing about the way
practice, in spurts. We look
good but then have lapses of non-
aggressive p 1 a and n o n
iducth e play
Harrison said the players just
weren't reaJ for a 20th-ranked
ke VCU last weekend
'The; wer� very talented, deep
ienced Harrison said.
"But despite this, we had VCU
about where we wanted them at
five down just into the second
halt
" l hen we tried to catch up with
one minute o( play and instead
fell behind We have to be patient
and gradually work up instead of
trying for homeruns everytime
down the couit
The Pirates, now 2-1, still have
a ways to go. tut Harrison is op-
timistic about the team's future
possibilities.
"You know. 1 said we probably
would not be a real good team in
December and take our lumps,
Harrison said.
"Well, I feel we are still trying
to get the feel of our ream, t mil
all veterans pla as thev are
capable, and we find out nist what
our youngsters reallv can do, then
I'm not su?e we know enough
about our team to know uist how
to play certain situations
After last week's contest, Har
rison is hoping the Bucs will be
fired up for the upcoming game
against Duke. "The experience ot
last Saturday night at VCU did
not set well with the team he
Long, Pirates Named To
AP Alt America Teams
-
1


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mbia s. �
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Writers - "�nerica
tear
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and th

P
j .
John Robertson,
1 at nest Byner,
i Mi
lefl Pegues and
a Chut Harris.
1 ong on the first team
were Nebraska's Heisman Trophy
nei Mike Roier, Brigham
Young's Ste Young, and four
tyers from the Univerity of
as
I he rexas representatives are
offensive guard Doug Daw son
and three members of the nation's
1-ranked defense
linebackei left 1 eiding, corner
k Mossy Cade and free safety
lerry Grav
I he AP All-America team will
IM nday, Dec. 19. on
Hop 's Christinas Show
B( f - � m . EST).
said. "They did not like it, were
not happy and did not like the
results
The Bucs will play Duke at 7:30
p.m. Saturday night and will take
on Drexel University the follow-
ing Saturday in Minges Coliseum
at 7:30 p.m.
On Dec. 20-21, the team will
play against Bradley in first-round
action at the River City Shootout
in Peoria, II. Other holiday games
include a trip to Boston University
on Dec. 28, followed by a home
game against UNC Charlotte on
Jan. 2.
The Lad) Pirates, now 2-3, are
recovering from a 56-50 loss
against UNC Charlotte.
Head Coach Cathy Andruzzi
said she thought the players did a
good job against a very much im-
proved UNCC team.
"We executed the way we
should and played a much more
controlled basketball game An-
druzzi said. But we let then get
away with too much under the
basket.
"We jumped to an early first
half lead and noped we could ,
away, but they very methodically
worked their way back into th
game before the first halt enu
and came through when the.
needed it most "
Despite the los S
the Bucs aren't
"We're not down about thi-
loss she said. "We nee :
from it, because just about e
situation we face is a ne
these players. We just nee
ecute better
Andruzzi said she does
pect miracles to occur with
young team "We must rx
tient she said, "learn fron
situation and get bett
game. The team
to see that everyone n the co
needed at all time
can't look for one playei
vide the spark '
The I ady Bucs p
Madison on Sdturda at 7:3
That contest will be I
two more home games Oi
17, the Pirates play I
then face Appalachi
19
Pirates Ranked 19th
In AP's Final Polls
OAR v MTTIRSON �CU Photo Kb
Sophomore Sylvia Bragg dribbles rijwncourt in an earlier game this
season. The 1 ady Pirates face James Madison Saturday night at 7:30
p.m. in Mingesoliseum
Exiting Editor Indulges One Last Time
tality
�lumn but
I'd appreci n le last
: tlge
Aftei two years a
I mils' � this
� ad time for n. 't 1
the . '
me t - as well
igh 1 am n
.1 think
- one else sh d 1
opportunity to experience what 1
have during the past four
k monetary backing that
ols do. '
That takes time. Prestige,
how comes from success
big success. Vv e can accomplish
that. The '83 team proved that
fear. But you, the fans, will
f;aw, to be the motivators.
CINDY PI KASANTS
l oak Inside
n i'
work with coop. hes,
and 1'e met athlet have
� een inspiratioi
0 much i � in-
clude in this, m fin . i i but
. now that would b r k
I've decided to i t to
u I arrow things down a bit.
1 p. I bans - We all know
the Pirate football team
deserved a bowl bid. For many
reasons, some unethical, that did
not happen. No, we're not
prestigious like Penn State or
Notre Dame. And no, we don't
1 he players need assurance that
at they are fighting for is worth
it. That they are not the only ones
who yearn for something better �
something to be proud of. If East
( arolina ever gains the prestige
that a team like Nebraska has,
you van believe that it will certain-
ly take a joint effort
2. 1983 Football Team �
Travelling with you for the past
two years have been one of the
biggest highlights of my life. The
character you showed this year on
the road was remarkable. Even in
the last seconds of a game, you
never gave up. You dug down
deep inside and played with your
hearts.
You were served an injustice
this season by being overlooked as
a bowl choice, but that's now in
the past. You set a stride that this
program has needed. You've put
it on the right track, the winning
track.
When looking back, you 20
seniors will remember the days
when you first helped make ECU
a nationally-recognized team.
And wc will remember you as the
ones who sacrificed everything for
the love of your sport and your
university.
3 Head C oach Fd Emory and
Coaching Staff - - Coach Emory,
thank you for often looking past
your disappointment and treating
reporters, as well as tans, with the
utmost courtesy.
Although you call yourself a
"good ole' country boy you are
one of classiest people I've ever
If the Pirates are ever
ed this season.
Mick Smith�ECU Photo Lab
going to succeed on a large scale, ECU fans will have to continue the support they show-
been associated wi?h.
You love fhis program, and the
dedication you have inspires
everyone around you Vou are a
winner.
You, the football coaching
staff, have been a pleasure to
work with this season. Your per
sonalities and football knowledge
are the reasons why this year's
team was one of such good
character.
4. Non-Revenue Sports
Although you often take a
backseat to the revenue programs,
we're all very much aware of your
winning ways and monetary strug
gles.
In fact, your challenges are the
toughest of all because of the
obstacles you face. For those of
you who overcome them represent
what college athletics art all
about. The thrill of competition,
it seems, is not always enough.
Your funding is poor here at
ECU, but hopefully, that problem
will be rectified in a few years to
come.
5 Head Basketball v oa h
Charlie Harrison � You have
brought an excitement to Minges
Coliseum that, from what 1
understand, has been lacking for
many years The enthusiasm you
generate is contagious. It's evi-
dent in your players.
I hope ECU is lucky enough to
have you around for quite a while.
This program needs someone who
is willing to fight against many
odds. You've done that before in
the past. If anyone is capable of
making ECU Basketball a winn-
ing tradition, you surely are.
6. The East Carolinian Staff
(past and present) � My
memories of East Carolina will be
especially treasurable because of
all of you. You are professional-
minded, hard-working individuals
who are willing to set aside other
priorities in order to make this
newspaper something to take
pride in.
Thank you for making those
late, late hours tolerable and for
just being there. You will be ter-
ribly missed.
ECU rose from the 20th spot to
a 19th-place ranking in the
Associated Press polls this week
Tuesday's poll marked the
Associated Press' final regular
season ranking list.
The top ten list remained the
same as last week while Alabama
dropped out of the top twenty and
Baylor and Oklahoma tied for the
20th spot.
The Associated Press will an-
nounce the 1983 national cham-
pion at 6:30 p.m EST, on Tues-
day, Jan. 3 1984.
Nebraska, which has been No
1 in every poll this season, receiv-
ed 51 of 54 first-place votes and
1,077 of a possible 1.080! points
from a nationwide panel of sports
writers and sportscasters. The
12-0 Cornhuskers will meet fifth-
ranked Miami in the Orange
Bowl.
Texas, 11-0, received the other
three first-place votes and 1,028
points. A week ago, with 55 voters
participating, Nebraska led 52-3
in first-place votes and
1,097-1,048 in points. Texas faces
seventh-ranked Georgia in the
Cotton Bow!
Third-ranked bui
only Top Ten team I
the weekend. The Tit tched
an undisputed Soutl C
ference cham;
defeating Alabama 23 2
received 961 points
which has been as high a :
during Perk:r' first
Bear Bryant's success -
Southern Metho list e Su
Bowl. The rest of the
followed bv the points HI .
889; Miami, 875; SM!
Georgia, 731. Mich ga
Brigham Young, Mv. low �
In other Kcwl games
could have a bearing on
tional championship, .
meets Michigan in the s i
and Illinois pUvs UCLA in
Rose Bowl
The second ten coi 5 � -
Florida, Clemson, Boston v i
lege, Ohio State, Pittsburgh, A
Force and Maryland tied fi
followed by West Virginia. 1 .
Carolina and the Ba
Oklahoma tie for 20th.
ECU's Earnest Byner breaks through the line for yardage
Qnal home game against William A Mary this season. Byner
ed as an Associated Press Honorable Mention All-America
day.
in ECU'S
was nam
on Tues-






r l
10
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
DECEMBER 8, 1983
i

Helmick Has Busy Lifestyle
By RANDY MEWS
MM Specie EdHor
Although years
have passed since he's
travelled all over the
world fighting in the
Korean and Vietnam
Wars and being shot
down in the South
China Sea, ECU
Associate Athletic
Director Bob
Helmick's life is still
far from boring.
"My respon-
sibilities run in about
40,000 different
ways Helmick said.
Although that is a
slight exaggeration,
several of his many
tasks include directing
the golf team,
preparation of
athletic facilities and
coordinating all ar-
rangements for on-
the-road football
games.
Helmick served as
head coach of the golf
team from 1977-81, a
position he will regain
in 1984. "I was put in
charge of renovating
the football field
(ficklen) in 1982, and
it wouldv'e taken too
much of my timne if 1
remained in
coaching he said.
As it turned out,
Jerry Lee graduated
that year. Lee was
FCU's star player and
was planning to at-
tend graduate school
in the fall. "It turned
out great for
everyone Helmick
said. "Jerry is getting
his education paid
for, and once he
graduates in all pro-
bability I'll take over
again
Perhaps the
toughest part of
Helmick's job is being
responsible for all
athletic facilities.
Wednesday for a
Saturday game. "The
field needs to be mow-
ed and painted, the
stadium and locker-
rooms have to be
cleaned and I have to
provide security for
the press box and
photo deck
ii
Helmick also
travels with the team,
-
ECU Associate Athletic Director Bob Helmick
Anytime ECU plays
at home, regardless of
the sport, Helmick
has to make sure
everything is in order.
Football games are
the most time-
consuming, and
Helmick said prepara-
tion begins as early as
coordinating airline
and hotel reserva-
tions, transportation
and meals.
All plans are made
almost a year in ad-
vance and double
checked several weeks
before departure.
Currently, Helmick is
making plans for
Florida State, Pitt-
sburgh, South
Carolina, and several
other away games.
Although most peo-
ple would think
traveling with the
team might be hassle-
free, that has't been
the case. In fact,
several trips haven't
turned out to be
smooth rides.
Coach Ed Emory
said his football team
had to face a lot of
adversity this year,
and a major portion
of his comments were
directed towards the
trip to Gainesville,
Florida.
Due to bad
weather the Pirates
stayed airborn two
hours longer then
originally scheduled.
Helmick had to
change the check-in
time, mealtime and
tried to arrange for
another practice field.
Unable to come up
with anything on such
short notice, the
Pirates were forced to
practice in a parking
lot.
Another situation
which put Helmick in
a bind was at the
ECU-Temple game.
The World Series was
in town, and the game
had to be changed
from afternoon to
night. The team had
to stay in the hotel
five hours longer then
planned, and the
rooms had already
been rented out.
Luckily, Helmick was
able to get thirty extra
rooms at the expense
of the hotel.
Helmick came to
eastern North
Carolina in 1970 as a
retired Sergeant-
Major from the army.
He came to visit long-
time friend Harry
Hastings and planned
on playing golf in
retirement.
In the army,
Helmick was in
charge of an aviaton
batallion which con-
sisted of over 70
planes. He was
hospitalized for more
than a year with
morter fragments in
his face and arms dur-
ing the Korean War,
and in Vietnam was
injured on three
separate occasions.
After several mon-
ths of retirement,
Helmick decided to
help out his friend
who had just opened
Hasting's Ford. He
worked there for
several years, and
then in 1972 was of-
fered a position at
ECU.
The Pirates had
been losing points
toward the commis-
sioner's cup in the
Southern Conference
because they did not
have a rifle team.
Helmick was hired to
organize and coach
the team, which he
did, until ECU
disbanded from the
conference.
Helmick was then
hired on a part-time
basis as Director of
facilities. From there
he moved to director
operations, Assistant
Athletic Director and
then Associate
Athlete Director.
Now in his 11th
year with ECU,
Helmick said his most
rewarding experience
has been to watch to
growth of the athletic
programs. "We're
one of the top twenty
teams in the
country Helmick
said. "If you had told
someone 10 years ago
that we'd be ranked in
the top 10, they'd say
you were crazy
When asked abut
retiring, Helmick said
he thought about it,
but hasn't really con-
sidered it. "If I was
retired I wouldn't be
useful to society, and
if your'e not useful
you might as well
blow your brains
out
Sneaker Sam Sez
Intramurals are
drawing to a close for
fall semester, but the
action lately has been
fierce as ever. Bowl-
ing, soccer, pre-
season basketball and
racquetball have all
finished their seasons
with some predictable
winners and some
upsets.
One sport where the
winners were expected
was in the Miller Pre-
season Basketball
Tournament, in which
the Enforcers, with
Most Valuable Player
Anthony Martin,
took the tourney's top
slot in defeating the
Unknowns 41-39.
The tournament
sported a lot of tough
action, with 35 teams
bringing in 248 par-
ticipants overall.
The women's
tourney winners were
also predictable, with
MVP Ginger
Rothermel's Heart-
breakers defeating
Always Ready 33-31
in the championship
game. Rothermel
scored 15 to earn the
MVP title.
In soccer, the
Umstead Jockettes
took the all-campus
championship again
this year after
defeating the
women's independent
champion,
Unorganized, 2-1.
The Jockettes also
defeated the Tri-Sigs
en route to the title.
In men's soccer,
Sensation took the all-
campus championship
after defeating both
residence hall cham-
pion Men Without
Talent and the frater-
nity "A" division
champ Sigma Phi Ep-
silon teams. Ironical-
ly, Men Without
Talent nearly proved
too much for Sensa-
tion, as the
"Sensation-al"
booters failed to
clinch the title until
the last two minutes
of the game.
However, the Sig Eps
didn't provide the
same challenge, com-
ing up four goals
short.
In the racquetball
singles tournament,
congratulations go
out to Michelle
Masotti, who beat
Julie Bassett decisive-
ly in the women's
finals 15-7, 15-4.
David "3-X Rex"
Bronson took the top
slot in the men's in-
termediate division
after defeating Glenn
Harrgg 15-6, 15-5.
The Men's open
division champion-
ship went to Al Smith,
who had advanced to
the finals by defeating
Bennett LaPrade and
James Farmer. His
competitor in the
finals was Jim Hunt,
who Smith defeated in
three, 15-5, 4-15,
11-5.
Bowling: In the
women's bowling
finals, the Lucky
Strikers defeated the
Clement Clods two
games to none to take
the title. High pin
total went to Tina
Camper, who rolled
games of 192 and 153.
Men's action saw
Powerhouse defeat
the Pi Kappa Phis,
also 2-0. Top scorers
were Trent Rackley
(180, 202) and Frank
Lee (203).
Classifieds
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Sanyo Quarti
Kerosene Hiitir Lara round
modal. Vary new $110.
Motobecen Nomad n 10 Speed
-citadel loch. Excel cond. H JO
Storoo systam: creis tarlet S0M
tnteorated receiver, Sana J000
tapa ok. Oarard OTll Turn
Table Maranti HD440 Spaakart
mo� (All Pr.ca� Negotiable:
Call WMjg aftar IN
GET IN SHAPE You oat 4
visit to each of ma t prominent
hoalfti club In ma Oreenville
araa. That 24 visits tor only
noa� Contact ma AZD 1 at
'U-13S1.
FOR
watch.
SALE:
7J-74a
Ladia Saiko
ON YEA OLD box sprint and
mattress tor Ml. Call JSS-aTO
or ?l)l'l)ll collact. Ask tor
Susie. Asking S11S.M.
FOR SALE: Boss aarth cruiser
good condition � mon old.
11J5 00 or bast offer, call 7M-J74
attar 4:00.
im OLDS DELTA U air, naw
brakas, staal radial, vary good
mechanical condition $075. Call
711-7704.
THE TECH SHOP: We re on the
conar of Uth and Char lei Wt
�Hl starao maintenance sar-
vica.
PERSONAL
CONOADULATIONS KEN
ADAMS ON YOUR GRADUA-
TION. AFTER A DECADE,
WE'RE GOING TO MISS YOU
AROUND THE KAPPA SIG
HOUSE. COME BACK AND
SEE US SOMETIME.
HAPPY lttb BIRTHDAY
VICKIE. LOVE SCOTT.
MERRY CHRISTMAS: to all
the Birl at IM Cadar Court Get
It Girl 11 Lova ya lot, John.
PI KAPPS - Couldn't of mad It
without you 9i past four
years keep up me good work.
Best of Luck to Everyone, Smlt-
ty and Smo
WANTED
ROOMMATE WANTED: WIIon
Acen Nl, rant SIU.lt and ona
half utilltes, phone 7SO-S100.
Three bodroom apt.
BRODY'S FOR MEN has an
opanlng for a part time
salesperson individual must bo
expar flcad In mans clothing
and have previous sailing ex-
perience Apply to Sara Namp-
ton. Brody's Pitt Plata, M-F 1-1.
MALLE ROONNATE
WANTED: Wilson acres flit a
month plus utiiitie. Call
anytime WMWfc
NEEDED: Mala roommate for
spring semester. Slit per month
plus utilities. Call 7S1-1MS after
B.
HOUSE AVAILABLE: Spring, 4
Bdrm, one half Mock from ECU.
SllS rent BUS dop. � ut Chris-
tians Art Mike J11S 4Be-ll7t.
SIONAL
typing. Call
at 714-7074.
Julia
typing,
714-4011.
TEEM, THESIS,
RIDES
RIDE NEEDED: to NYC or
ever anywhere close Doc. 14.
Will help with everything: gas,
bun, counseling, etc. Call
714-1000 or 747-414 ask for J.T.
MISC.
LOST AND
FOUND
LOST: Sot of key 1
Jerusalem keychain. Oroal
timental valve. Pieaie 'Call
7S0714 If
LOWEST TYPING BATES on
cempu include experienced
professional work. Pro-
ofreading, spelling and gram-
matical corrections 111-4740
after 1:10.
ACADEMIC AND PROFES
LOST: oast arlanttc resorts note
Minolta selfwinding at
NO guastlans ask 11
LOST: brown spiral nstsbssk In
F-10J. Please return. Reward of-
fered, NO guestions asked. Need
far finals. 7SVBMS.
� NOTICE �
REFRIGERATOR RENTAL RETURN
If You Rented A Refrigerator From The SGA For Fall
Semester ONLY Need To Be Returned Dec 8th & 9th
At The Following Locations.
In Front of Scott Hall
In Front of Greene Hall
� Behind Jarvis Hall
10:00 AM-400PM
10:00AM-4:00PM
10:00AM-4:00PM
To Renew Your Contract For Spring Semester, Bring $20:00 for Renewal Charges
Clint Harris (49) prepared to put the hit on an earlier opponent this
season. Harris was named as an Associated Press Honorable Mention
Ail-America for the second vear in a row.
I THIS
Coupon
1 Entitles
you to
Deli Fresh Pizza
Effective Thru
December 17,1983
rS"Mn
-r -� - - -
fil aj
1llHWi
eHjn-i mnm�m. - �. i� ?� ��





Title
The East Carolinian, December 8, 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
December 08, 1983
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.308
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/
Materials on this site may include offensive content. Public access is provided to these resources to preserve the historical record. Items on this site do not represent the opinions, values, or beliefs of Joyner Library.

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