The East Carolinian, January 19, 1984






�Jye Saat (Earnltntan
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol.58 NoM 4
Thursday, January 19, 1984
Greenville, N.C.
Circulation 10,000
American University
College President Murdered
I he Career Planning and Placement Center is located in the Bloxton House. The house is between
Mendenhall and Green Dorm.
Look For Employment Early
B JENNIFER JENDRASIAK
i u-Ne� rdMi
s giaduation approaches, fin-
ding a job i the concern of manv
seniors The ECU Career Plann-
ing and Placement Service is
designed to aid students in the
process of locating jobs In order
to acquaint students with an im-
proved job market, the center
conducted a meeting for students
Wednesday and will hold another
toda
"The mot frustrating part of
looking for a job is doing
nothing, said Furney James,
director ol the office. "The
- ner ge 'arted. the better
off be added Assistant
Director Jim Westmoreland.
Wes1 and said anyone
graduating in May or during the
summer is encouraged to come by
:he ahich is located in the
Bloxton House, and pick up a
registration packet.
The packet consists of instruc-
tions, basic data cards listing job
and location preferences, three
reference forms and a resume.
With the information on file,
when a call comes in from a com-
pany, a decision can be made
about which resumes to send.
Registered students will also
receive a Job Guide listing jobs
that can be written for directly,
and a listing of companies con-
ducting interviews on campus.
"We are a service
Westmoreland said. "We exist for
those who wish to take advantage
of the service He added that the
center receives calls on a daily
basis from companies needing
people. "If people don't ever
register, then we can't help
them Westmoreland said.
Three "resource rooms" are
located in the Bloxton House. In-
formation about companies is
available to give students a chance
to learn about companies before
their interviews. Resume prepara-
tion information and a Film on in-
terviewing skills are also
available.
Companies are contacted by
mail, though many contacts are
made by word of mouth accor-
ding to James. He said between 70
and 75 percent of students
registering with the service have a
job by the September following
graduation. "We want to help
you get a job out there earning
your own living and being happy
at it James said. "Basically it's
your responsibility, but we try to
help you in every way we can
February and March are the
primary recruitment months.
"The people we see at the beginn-
ing of the semester are often the
ones that end up with the jobs at
the end of the year
Westmoreland said.
Companies recruiting on cam-
pus come from locations all over
the country, although many have
offices in North Carolina. Inter-
viewswill be in January by
American Family Life, First
Citizen's Bank, the State Bureau
of Investigation along with many
other companies.
According to Westmoreland,
on-campus recruitment is not the
See AID, page 5.
BEIRUT, Lebanon (UPI)
Gunmen Firing silencer-equipped
pistols killed the president of the
American University outside his
office Wednesday and Moslem ex-
tremists said he was a victim of
the American presence in
Lebanon
The Islamic Jihad group claim-
ed responsibility for the killing of
Dr. Malcolm Kerr, who refused a
bodyguard after becoming head
of the school, and also threatened
to kill a Saudi Arabian diplomat
kidnapped Tuesday in Beirut.
Kerr, 52, an American who was
an expert on the Middle East, was
shot by two gunmen using
silencer-equipped pistols. He was
declared dead on arrival at the
American University Hospital,
the same hospital where he was
born.
Police and army units � aided
at one exit by U.S. Marines
assigned to the adjacent U.S. Em-
bassy � sealed off the walled and
guarded 73-acre campus to search
for suspects, but the gunmen
escaped.
"Kerr was the victim of the
American presence in Lebanon
said a caller identifying himself as
a member of the Islamic Jihad �
the Holy War.
"We pledge that there will no
longer be a single American or
Frenchman on this soil he told
the French news agency AFP in a
telephone call.
The Islamic Jihad also claimed
responsibility for devastating
suicide attacks on the U.S. and
French peacekeepers in October
and the bombings of the U.S. Em-
bassies in Kuwait and Beirut.
In Washington, the White
House and State Department de-
nounced the killing.
"It's certainly tragic said
presidential spokesman Larry
Speakes. A State Department of-
ficial said the murder by "these
despicable assassins must
strengthen our resolve not to give
in to the acts of terrorists
The caller said that Saudi con-
sul Hussein Farraj, who was kid-
napped off the crowded streets of
west Beirut Tuesday, was
undergoing a trial "under the
terms of Islamic justice
"Our organization assassinated
Kerr the caller said, "and the
body of the Saudi Arabian consul
will soon be thrown out He
vowed to "pursue all Lebanese
and Arab agents, should they be
leaders, politicians or military
men
Amidst the furor over the
assassination, Christian east
Beirut came under a new burst of
shelling by the Druze Moslem
rebels. Radios broadcast warnings
for civilians to stay indoors after
six shells hit.
The killing of Kerr produced an
angry outcry from all sides of
Lebanese life, with Justice
Minister Roger Chikhani calling
te assassination "a cowardly ter-
rorist act
The university was closed until
next Monday, and the Catholic
school system said it would also
shut down in mourning for the
head of the university, which it
called "the cornerstone of culture
in Lebanon
Kerr, whose father taught
medicine at the school, had
replaced David Dodge, the acting
president who was kidnapped
from the campus and held captive
in Iran for exactly one year. He
was released, with the help of
Syria, last July.
Kerr had spent his entire life
studying the Middle East. He took
the position in Beirut after a
20-year career at the University of
California, Los Angeles, as direc-
tor of the Center for Near Eastern
studies.
The official statement from the
university said that "two armed
men, equipped with silencers on
their guns" were waiting for Kerr
and killed him with two bullets in
his head as he walked from the
elevator in the corridor of his
third floor office at College Hall.
But Lebanese government
medical examiner. Dr. Ahmed
Harati, told state-run Beirut radio
that Kerr had died from a single
bullet wound.
Kerr was alone as he stepped
out of the elevator, having relin-
quished his bodyguard shortly
after assuming his duties in Oc-
tober 1982 "because he felt at
home and was surrounded by
friends said university
spokesman Radwan Mawlawi.
Spring Enrollment Figures High
By TINA MAROSC HAK
� o Son Kdltew
Enrollment figures this semester
reached an all-time high with an
increase over last spring of 88
students, though spring enroll-
ment is still less than the fall, ac-
cording to the registrar's office
Wednesday.
Registrar J. Gilbert Moore said
the actual enrollment at ECU is
12,503, compared to last spring's
figure of 12,415.
Moore attributed the increase
to several factors, including the
larger number of returning
freshmen. "The retention rate of
our students, we hope, has in-
creased Moore said.
Fewer people graduated in
December, Moore said, which
also contributed to the larger spr-
ing figures.
The ECU School of Medicine
presently has 221 students, com-
pared to 199 last spring, Moore
said.
Spring enrollment declined
from last fall by 855 students.
'Dry' Rush To Debut On ECU Campus
By UNA MAROSCHAK
( o-S�i hdlfor
Next ueek ECU fraternities will
follow, the lead of 75 percent of
the nation's Greek system by con
ducting an alcohol-free rush.
Glenn Conway, Inter-
Fraternitv Council president, is
ery optimistic about the conver-
sion. "I think it's going to work
Conway said. "In the long run,
the fraternities will be a lot better
off. They'll be getting better
qualit membership Conway
said.
Associate Dean of Orientation
and Judiciary James B. Mallory
agreed with Conway. "It will be
cheaper and better Mallory
said. "They will probably get
more dedicated men Mallory
said.
Both Mallory and Conway said
the number of people going
through the recruitment will
decrease because of the new
guidelines. "This time you'll pro-
bably have anywhere from 70 to
100 guys come by your house in
three nights Conway said. In
past years, about 500 males visited
one or more of the houses during
rush. Conway said that because
alcohol will not be served Monday
through Wednesday, those that
do go through rush will probably
be especially interested in joining
a fraternity.
One event that spurred the idea
of a "dry" rush was the Safe
Roads Act. Conway said frater-
nities that serve alcohol to under-
age drinkers could get in serious
trouble. "It's just not worth the
risk Conway said.
Another factor that advanced
the decision was the weak
academic standing of some of the
fraternities. Conway said that
during "wet" rush, interested
students immediately get the idea
that being in a fraternity means
"party, party, party all the time
"There's a lot of hard work in-
volved Conway said.
Buses will pick up potential
recruits on campus Monday,
Tuesday and Wednesday nights,
beginning at 8:30. Conway said
they will run until 12 p.m. on
Monday night and until 11 p.m.
the other two nights. Thursday
night the IFC is encouraging all
fraternities to have "closed,
invitation-only parties Conway
said.
Glen Conway
Not Meeting i
Making More
MIL JOHNSON � acu
This couple seems happy. See story on dating this page.
On The Inside
Announcements 2 � 1984 college graduates
Editorials4 face improved job prospects
Style10 and salaries, according to a
Sports13 College Press Service report.
Classifieds16 See page 7.
� For an analysis of the
"hottest political race of the � See the feature on Pat
century the Jim Hunt-Jesse Carrol's life and career in the
Helms Senate race, sec page 6. Style section today. Page 10.
By JENNIFER JENDRASIAK
Co-NmUMM
The University of North
Carolina System is falling behind
in its attempt to reach a court
ordered desegregation goal, but
ECU is ahead of the system.
In 1982, UNC was ordered to
increase enrollment of blacks to
10.6 percent at 11 predominantly
white campuses. The system was
given four years to complete
desegregation.
This fall, blacks composed 8.1
percent of enrollment at the 11
campuses, according to officials.
The goal for the semester was 9
percent.
There were 1,467 black students
enrolled at ECU this past fall,
with the percentage standing at 11
percent. This was an increase of .7
percent over the fall of 1982.
The UNC system uses several
different methods to attract biack
students said Dr. Cleon F.
Thompson, UNC System vice
president for student services and
special programs. Workshops are
conducted with junior and senior
high school students and
recruiters visit school. The system
also has a contract with the Col-
lege Board Testing Service so they
will receive names of students tak-
ing SATs.
"We feel most positive about
the fact that we will reach the
goal Thompson said. He added
that there was a 1 percent increase
in the number of blacks enrolled
in the UNC system. While the
number is declining nationally,
"ou black student population is
growing he said. "That's the
most encouraging sign
Thompson said cuts in financial
aid were a problem in recruitment
five years ago, but the main pro-
blem now is the number of first
generation students in the state.
Since parents of first generation
students didn't attend college,
students of often unaware of the
type of background needed for
college admission.
ECU employs a minority
recruiter and also sponsors an an-
nual minority recruitment day,
said Charles Secley, director of
admissions. A new program has
been started to reach minority
students through church youth
groups.
Seeley also cited the problem of
first generation students, but said
the proposed increased admission
standards should help increase
awareness of requirements.
"Students can make it through
four years of high school without
having college preparatory
courses he said. "You need to
get to these people before high
school
Seeley said minority enrollment
was a lttle below where officials
would like it to be. "We hope to
come up with a higher percentage
this year than last year
Moore said enrollment in the spr-
ing has traditionally been lower
than that in the fall semester.
"The availability of students is
greater in the fall Moore said.
Moore explained this saying
that most students begin college in
August, directly out of high
school. He said that those who
begin at ECU in January are
usually either transfer students or
freshmen who delayed enrollment
one semester. Moore added,
however, that students "typicallv
start school in the fall
Sociologists
Study Dating
Stereotypes
ECX' Newi Bureau
Contrary to common
stereotypes � and to portrayals
of campus life in popular films �
college students' dating life is not
one big carefree whirl, say two
ECU sociologists.
Drs. David Knox and Kenneth
Wilson report that students they
recently surveyed are plagued by a
number of worries in their rela-
tions with the opposite sex. The
Knox-Wilson survey involved
anonymous responses by 334
students to an open-ended ques-
tionnaire. Few respondents
reported problem-free love lives.
Represented in the random
sample were dating partners from
the whole range of emotional in-
tensity. Some were casually dating
at the time they were surveyed and
others were involved in serious
love relationships.
The most frequently mentioned
problems by women students were
"unwanted pressure to engage in
sexual behavior" and "sexual
misunderstandings
"Almost one fourth felt that
men wanted to move the relation-
ship toward sex too quickly
noted Knox, adding tht women's
complaints were that their dates
expect a physical relationship to
develop before an emotional bond
is formed.
More than a third of the
responding males, however, said
inability to communicate with
dating partners wa their largest
problem, and another 20 percent
of the men replied that their own
shyness was the major hindrance
to enjoying themselves on dates.
Many males, including shy
ones, admitted feeling ill at ease
with new dating partners. One
respondent complained: "I never
know what to say. If I ask her a
See PARADOX, pace 5

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THE EAST CAROLINIAN JANUARY 19. 1984
Announcements
The East Carolinian
Servian the campus commtinm
smce 1925
Pufc.lshexl �vary Tu��day
end Thursday during th�
academic year and every
Wednesday during the sum
mer
The Eest Carolinian is the
official newspaper of East
Carolina University, owned,
operated, and published for
and by the s 'dents of East
Carolina University
Subscript Rate: �M yearly
The fcasf Carolinian offices
are located In the Old South
�ulleHng on the campus of
ECU, Oreeavllle. MX.
POSTMASTER Send ad
dress changes to The East
Carolinian. Old South
Building, ECU Greenville,
NC J7H4
Telephone 7$7-e4e. 4347,
OOf
PHI KAPPATAU
The brothers and linie sisters ot
Phi Kappa Tau would ilka to Invite
you to the pre-rueh blast on Friday,
January Mat 4:00p.m. Plenty ot your
favorite beverages will be provided.
A bus wilt be at college hill for those
who need rides Rush starts Monday
the J3rd with a pig pickln continues
on Tuesday with Pizza, and finishes
on Wednesday with seafood We'll be
looking forward to seeing you there!
COLLEGE REPUBLICANS
ELECTRIC RAINBOW
RADIO
The Electric Rainbow Radio show
blasts heavy metal music every Frl
day and Saturday Night on WZMB, 12
midnight to 4 a m Is the time of this
metal mania affair with album
specials tracked at 2 a m This week's
album specials ere Frl Alcatrazz
and 'No Parole from Rock and Roll'
Sat Judas Priest's brand new one
Defenders of the Faith "
MARKETING MAJORS
The American Marketing Aseocie
fion will hold Its first meeting of the
spring semester Tues Jen 54 at 2 00
o m in 130 Rawi Or Edward
Wheatley will speak on "Marketing
YoorseH " All recently accepted
Business major and present
members art urged to attend Come
out and be a pert ot your organize
SCEC MEETING
The Student Council For Except
tional Children is hevlng a meeting.
sovlay. Jen 23 at 4 00 p.m. In
Spe.ght 12� Or Golden will give a
presentation on Computer use in fhe
Special Educetion Classroom All
"members and mose interested are
jrged to attend
SUMMER INTERNSHIP
Thomas Nelson, inc Is offering 20
positions in their Summer Seles and
vianagement internship Program for
me summer of ie�4 Any student will
be considered tor the program In
terested students should ettend en Mr
'ervlew on Thursdsy, Jen It, et 1 00
� n room BD 213 or 3 00 end 7 00 m
room BO 20 Students not eble to et
�end interviews should contact
Michael Rabon at 752-1471 tor more
ntormation
DZBIG BROTHERS
Delta Zeta Big Brothers Pieeae
ami in touch with the sisters about up
coming big brother rush
ylll be a meeting of College
Republlcens tonight at 5 30 in room
731 Mendenhall
RUGBY
The East Carolina Mens Rugby
Team will have Its first team meeting
Toes Jen 24th to discuss spring
schedule end Ft Leuderdele Tourna
menf. The meeting will be in the base
ment of Memorial Gym at 6 00 p m
Anyone wishing to piey this season is
urged to ettend. Newcomers are
welcome Cell Weyne 75T8041 or Bob
by 752 8714 tor more Info Prectice
starts Feb 7
PERSONAL
DEVELOPMENT
Feb 14 Dance Factory, short Novel
Masterpieces, and Conversational
German, Feb 21 Camera and
Guitar Contact Continuing Educa
tlon Erwln Hall
SAB MEETING
The Student Athletic Board will
meet in Mendenhall Student Center
Monday. Jan 23 at 5 00 pm All
members are asked to attend
POETRY FORUM
The ECU Poetry Forum will meet
Thursday evening, I 00pm in room
340, Mendenhall Student Center
Those pfenning to attend art re
quested to bring five extra copies of
each poem to be reed
DELTAZETA
The Delta Zeta Pledges invite you
to come to our dance contest at the
Elbo on Tuesday, Jan 24, at I 00 pm
There will be door prizes, and prizes
for the winners of the dance contest
RUSH GAMMA SIG
Gamme Sigma Sigma service
sorority Is having a Rush reception In
Mendenhali's Multipurpose Room on
Jenuery 23 from a 30-aoo p.m. On
Jen 24, meet in Mendenhell lobby et
6:00 p m. to go to Greenville Villa
Nursing Home Come ioln us and find
out what we're all about!
ECONOMICS
The School ot Home Economics Is
initiating a weekly seminar on
Wednesdays, 4 00 500 p.m Room
240 Home Economics Building. We In-
vite you to attend and participate.
The Series will be kicked off by Dr.
Carolyn Lackey, North Carolina
State University She will discuss
research on Pica Behavior of Preg
nant Women. Dr. Lackey prepared
this material for a National Academy
of Sciences Committee on Alternative
Dietary Practices and Nuturlonal
Abuses In Pregnancy.
Other scheduled seminars Include:
Feb 8 Victorian Houses in Dunn,
North Carolina, Dr. Patricia Rice.
Clothing and Housing, Feb 15:
Children and Divorce. Dr. Jane
Teleki. Child Development and Fami-
ly Relations, Feb 22 Experimental
Techniques in Fish Nutrition, Dr.
Margie Gallagher. Food, Nutrition
and Institution Management, Mar. 4
Gastric By Pass, Dr Evelyn Settle.
Food, Nutrition and institution
Management, Mar. 21 To be an-
nounced, Dr Vickl Berger, Clothing
and Housing, Mar 28, Liquid Reduc
ing Diets, Ms Janet Bryan, Food,
Nutrition and Institution Manage
ment
ATTIC SUPER BOWL
Att.c Super Bowl PI Kappa Phi
Fraternity and the Attic presents
Super Bowl Sunday Come to the Attic
this Sunoay and watch the Super
Bowl with your friends while you par
ty There are special prices on all
your favorite beverages These will
also be 1300 00 worth of prizes given
away (And everyone wins
something t Free popcorn will be pro-
vided and the game will be shown on
the giant 7 foot screen It all starts at
2 00 p m with the game starting at
4 30 p m Get your tickets from any
Pi Kapp brother tor $1 00 or pay at the
door Watch the Super Bowl in Attic
Style!
YOUNG DEMOCRATS
Looking tor a change? interested In
today's Issues? Then listen up the
ECU Young Democrats want youl
Join us end find out about our upcom-
ing prolects at our next meeting
Tuesday, Jan 24, at 7:10 p.m In
Mendenhell Student Center We'll be
looking for youl
UNITED LIBERAL
STUDENTS
There will be a very Important
meeting of the Society ot United
Liberal Students In the Muifl Purpose
Room of Mendenhall Student Center
at 7 p m Please plan to attend.
SIGMA NU
Sigma Nu would like to cordially In
vlte all Interested students to meet
the brothers and little sisters during
rush week 23rd 25fh Parties begin at
� p.m. Come by so we can meet and
talk about why Sigma Nu wants you.
ROLLER HOCKEY
Reglstrsation for Intramural roller
hockey will be held January 33 and 24
This activity utilizes 3 men and 3
women Play will begin January x at
Sportsworld. Registration tor roller
hockey Jan. 23 and 24, Memorial Gym
room 204
PSICHI
Psl Chi presents HYPNOSIS by Dr
Deugherty. Come end listen to this In
terestlng and exciting talk on Feb. 1
in room 12� Speight at 7:30. Psl Chi
members, dust off those cookbooks
and find "mamma's" old recipe,
cause our business meeting, cover
dish dinner Is almost upon us. Call
Trine at 758 8553 or Cathy et 758-3393
and tell them whet delight you plan
on bringing Please plen to ettend this
meeting. It is very important! it Is on
Monday, January 23 at t 00 In the Psl
Chi library
RUSH. Did you miss it last
semester? Well, now you've got a se-
cond chance If you ere In the top 35
percent of your class and you will
have completed 8 hours In
Psychology by the close of the spring
semester, then you qualify to be a Psl
Chi member Psl Chls Is an Honor
Society for Psychology.
Psi Chi scholarships are also
available
KYF
There will be a meeting of the King
Youth Fellowship, Thursday, Jan. M
et 8:00 p.m. In Mendenhall Student
Center, room 333. Everyone is
welcome. Refreshments will be serv
ed at the close ot the meeting
BACKPACKING
Outdoor Recreation is sponsoring a
backpacking workshop on Wednes
day Jan. 35, at 7:08:00 p.m. The
meeting will be In Memorial Gym
Room 103. The topic will be "How to
pack a pack" and will cover selecting
a pack, equipment needed, weight
distribution end much more. Both
cold and warm weather cemplng will
be covered. This presentation is ex
cellent for beginning and in
termedlate campers. For further In
formation call John Sauage at
757-efll Mon. fc Frl. 1-5, Tues. &
Thurs. 3-4.
OUTDOOR EQUIPMENT
WANTED
To. AM Backpackers, campers,
Rock Climbers, Sailors, canoers.
Rapeiiors end outdoor enthusiasts
The Outdoor Recreation Center in 113
Memorial Gym Is now providing e
sell and swap board. This is an ex
cellent opportunity for you to buy
more equipment. To find out more
stop by 113 or call John Sauege at
757-eeil between 15 on Mon a, Frl :
Tues L Thurs. 3-4.
AQUAROBICS
The Department of intramurai
Recreetlonel Services if offering an
equaroblcs class. Registration will be
held Jenuery 1 20 Cost tor students.
tour dollars for classes meeting once
per week, eight dollars for clesses
meeting twice per week
Fecuttysteff, five dollers for clesses
meeting once per week; ten dollers
for classes meeting twice per
week. Registration for aquarobics
will be Jan 16 20 Memorial Gym
room 204
GAMMA BETA PHI
The next generel meeting of Gem
ma Beta Phi will be Thur , Jen 1�,
I8B4 at 7 00 pm in the Jenkins Art
Auditorium. Please attend If possible
Plans tor the spring semester will be
made.
CLASSIFIED ADS "Name
You may use the form at right j or use a separate sheet of Address paper if you need more lines CitvSta
te
1 nere are jj uniTs per line 1 Each letter, punctuation mark 1 0 LinesM 1U mm ba 1 1o � �
and work space counts as one 1 unit Capitalize and hyphenate j words properly Leave space at and of line if word doesn't fit No ads will be accepted over � the phone We reserve the right j to reject any ad All ads must ba prepaid Enclose 75 cents j per line or fraction of a line 1 Please print legibly! Use 1 capital and lower case letters Return to the Media Board secretary by 3 p m the day before publication

1





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WORKSHOP
The Career Planning ana Place
ment Servlca In the Bloxton House Is
offering these one hour sessions to aid
you In developing better Interviewing
for use In your ob search A film and
discussion of how to Interview
through -his service will be shared
Each session will be held in the
Career Planning Room at 3 p.m.
Come on any of the following dates
Jan 17, 23, or 31
WEIGHT TRAINING
The Department of Intramural
Recreational Services is offering a
weight training class Registration
will be held January 16 20 Cost for
student, four dollars tor classes
meeting once per week, eight dollars
tor classes meeting twice per week
Facultystaff, five dollars for classes
meeting once per week, ten dollars
tor classes meeting twice per
week. .Registration for weight train
Ing, Jan I6-20, Memorial Gym room
204.
SCUBA DIVING
Dive fhe Bahamas and the Xuma
islands seven days on the 45' dive
boat "Bottom Time" Includes 3
meals, lodging and diving Fly from
Ft. Lauderdale to Nassau For
registration and information call Ray
Scharf, Director of Aquatics at
757 6441 or 756 933V Total cost MM 00
Includes a $100.00 non refundable
deooslt
AEROBIC EXERCISE
The Department of intramural
Recreational Services is offering Spr
Ing semester aerobic fitness classes
Registration for the first session will
be held January 16 20 Cost for
students, four dollars for classes
meeting once per week, eight dollars
for classes meeting twice per week
Facultystaff, five dollars for classes
meeting once per week, fen dollars
for classes meeting twice per
week Registration for aerobic
fitness classesJan 14 20. Memorial
Gym, rm 204
ASPA
The American Society for Person-
nel Administration will hoid en
organizational meeting tor new and
old members on Wednesday, January
25. 184 at 3 00 In Rawl Building rm
306. A preview of this semesters
meetings win be presented
RUSH PI KAPPA PHI
The Brothers of PI Kappa Phi
would like to invite all interested men
to come to our house tor RUSH Rush
begins on Monday. Jan 33 and last
through out the week Scheduled tor
Monday Is "Game Room and Pizza
Night Tuesday is "Pig Picking
Night" and Wednesday Is "Casino
Night" Come out and meet the PI
Kapp Brothers and Little Sisters and
see why we think you should rugh Pi
Kapp Buses will run from 8 00 until,
if you miss the bus call the house and
any brother will be glad to come and
get you (756 3540)
PRC
Hey all you PRC club members,
come out to our first meeting of fhe
semester. Tuesday, January 24, at
7:00 In room 248 Mendenhall We will
be taking orders for T shirts, setting
up new committees, having a mini
workshop and refreshments. See you
there
PHI BETA SIGMA
The Brothers of the XI Nu Chapter
of the Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity irvc
arm having their formal Smoker on
Tuesday, January 24. at 8 00 p m ,n
Mendenhall Student Center roo
231. We Invite all young men wnc
want to be acquainted the new
generation to be there
PERSONAL
DEVELOPMENT
Personal Development
Classes Yoga Feb 6. Beg.nn nS
Ballroom Dance Feb 10 in
termedlate Ballroom Dance Feb 10
Beginning Pieno-Feb 11 Cont�c-
Continuing Education. Erwln Han
Call 757143
BETA KAPPA ALPHA
Beta Kappa Alpha. Banking and
Finance Fraternity, will hold Its first
meeting of the semester on Monday,
January 23, at 5 30 pm in room 130
Rawl. Mr John B Green, Soufheest
Regional Manager of BBaVT wilt be
the speaker Anyone interested In
Banking and Finance is welcome to
attend.
DENTAL APTITUDE
TEST
The Dental Aptitude Test will be of
fered at East Carolina University on
Saturday. April 14, 1984 Application
blanks are to be mailed in time to be
received by the Division ot Educa
tional Measurements, American Den
ta! Association, 211 East Chicago
Ave , Chicago. Illinois 6O011. by
March 19. 1984 Applications may be
obtained from the ECU Testing
Center, Speight Building, room 105
SKI SPRING BREAK
Register January 17 for the Spring
Ski trip to Snowshoe. W V The trip Is
sponsored by the Physical Education
Department of ECU The meeting
will be held in Memorial Gym, room
108 at 4 00 pm A slide presentation
will be shown Get your group
together ana make plans tor lun on
the snow
LSAT
The Law School Admissions Tev
(LSAT) will be offered at Eas
Carolina University on Saturday
March 3, 194 Application blanks art
to be completed and mailed c
LSATLSDAS, Box 2000-R. Newtor
PA 1040 Registration deadline j
Feb 2. 1984. Registrations postmark
ed after this date must be eccom
panled by a $15. non-refundable a�
registration fee
ACT
The American College Tes� na
(ACT) will be offered at Ees
Carolina University on Sahjrdar
March 31. 1984 Application - � .
art to be completed ana mailed 9a
ACT Registration, P o Box 414, lowa
City, lowa 52240 Applications muv
be postmarked no later man Marc" 1
1984 Applications may be Obtained
from the ECU Testing Center
Speifht building room 105
GMAT
The Graduate Management Aoms
sion Test (GMAT) will be ottered a
East Carolina University on Satur
day, March 17. 1984 Appi.cat or
blanks are to be completed end ma
ed to GMAT. Educational Testing
Service. Box 944 R Princeton. N J
08540 Applications mjs' bt
postmarked no later than Cebr.a
U. 184 Applications mev be oca -
ed from the ECU Testing Cen��'
Room 105. Speight Building Gree
villa. N C 27834
The East Carolina Playhouse
PET VILLAGE
presents
Studio Theatre of
the Messick Theatre Arts Center
January 25-28, 8:15 p.m.
Tickets: $2.00 � Call: 757-6390
m fJaX.1
ra e Y w' 1 Jktw7
V?���! ��! ��! ���� jf
�aeejy


Sale on all freshwater fish
17,2
pnce
Fri. Jan 20, Sat. Jan 21
Open 10-6 MonSat.
51 1 S. Evans
Something That You Will
Always Treasure!
Sfie Scotch Bonne
NEEDLE ARTS STUDIO, INC.
602 ARLINGTON BOULEVARD � (919) 756-4877 � GREENVILLE. NC. 27834
KNIT AN EASY SWEATER
Class Starting Saturday
January, 21st
1 - 3p.m.
4 weeks
$5.00 fee
plus materials
i ��
OCT8.
Your Official ECU Class Ring
Date: J�n. 24 & 25 Time: 9:UO-4:0Opm
Place. Student Supply Store � Wright Building
IK l�KCIH,
u
iroe I I
( r. i
� CHAPE
(UPI) � The v,
endowment fu
University
Carolina at C
soared by $22
during fiscal
university officj
The Nation;
tion of Coli
University Bu
ficers ranks thel
third in the nal
vestment per
during the
fourth in pei
during the pi
years. More ihi
leges and u:
were include;
study.
The endoumi
at $41.3 milhi
beginning of
realized a total
55.6 perce-
Mos
truel
deh
PIZ
all tl
ea � �.

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of
The best
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BETASIGMA
noti� No Chapter
�� Stflrn Pr�t�fr�iry loc
f.�r �grmn Smoker on
Juji'v 2� at I 00 p m in
Stuaant C�nt�r room
i�t �li young men wtyj
acQuaintac i -�ev�
IM ?re
'ERSONAL
'ELOPMENT
?e. opTient
cef Begin ig
- - - - b
'oo Da-H;e eo 10
W 'ec Contac
v� ty E-� In Han
LSAT
hoc A3"1 ��'ons Test
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lja'or aaaflne hi
�eg �"�� o�s postmark
Is -a' muti :�� accom
It 'Xjn 'eW3eBie a�e
THE EAST CAROLINIAN JANUARY 19. 1984 3
UNC-CH Endowment Fund Value Increases
ACT
a- ? eg e' -g
oe zt'c �� Eai?
Ir - � I ' a raay
l�l4 Arc . �� - :ai�s
�r fee a-c � a ec ?o
11 - c : ftm tU owa
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or� �"� oe opta.neo
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3MAT
� � M�'�8ef' Admis
� ae stereo a
- .r- � on Satv
't4 App ica or
d .c �c(e'ec an3 mail
Ethjcat'onai "esting
9 P nce�c" N j
c a' onj must fce
ae' ���" cebruar.
s'ons "1, oe oe'a.n
5C. re' ng Canttf
g Build -g G'een
Main. TS aae) IM
� CHAPEL HILL
(UPI) � The value of the
endowment fund at the
University of North
Carolina at Chapel Hill
soared by $22.3 million
during fiscal 1982-83,
university officials said.
The National Associa-
tion of College and
University Business Of-
ficers ranks the university
third in the nation in in-
vestment performance
during the year and
fourth in performance
during the past three
years. More than 170 col-
leges and universities
were included in the
study.
The endowment stood
at $41.3 million at the
beginning of last year,
realized a total return of
55.6 percent during the
year and, after allocation
of income for expen-
ditures, stood at $63.6
million on June 30, 1983.
� GREENVILLE
(UPI) � ECU has ap-
proved plans to establish
the state's first formal
university-public school
teacher exchange pro-
gram.
The 1983 General
Assembly passed a
resolution encouraging
state universities to
establish such programs.
Under the General
Assembly's plan, faculty
members in teacher
education disciplines and
others would be en-
couraged to go into the
public schools to learn
about life in the public
school classroom. Public
school teachers would go
to the universitv to teach
students about life in the
public school classroom.
� The chairman of the
Appropriations Commit-
tee for the ECU Student
Government Association
Legislature said Wednes-
day his committee will
recommend the SGA not
ask for a fee increase for
next year.
University departments
must submit requests for
fee increases to Vice
Chancellor for Student
Life Elmer Meyer by Jan.
30. Several organizations,
including the Media
Board, student housing,
Mendenhall Student
Center and Student
Health Center will re-
quest increases.
Appropriations Chair-
man John Rainey said the
SGA should be able to
meet student needs
without a fee increase. "I
felt students were paying
enough now he said. "I
think we've done a real
adequate job of meeting
demands
� FORT BRAGG
(UPI) � After nearly 34
years in the Army, the
commander of Fort
Bragg has said he plans to
retire.
Lt. Gen. Jack C.
Mackmull, 56, has told
officials he wants to take
accumulated leave begin-
ning April 1, with his
retirement effective June
' The request must be
approved by the Pen-
tagon, the U.S. Senate
and the president, a Fort
Bragg spokesman said.
Mackmull succeeded
retiring Lt. Gen. Thomas
H. Tackaberry in
September 1981 as com-
mander of the post and
the 18th Airborne Corps.
� RALEIGH (UPI) �
State Sen. Robert B. Jor-
dan III, borrowed a page
from Gov. James B.
Hunt Jrs campaign
manual when the Mon
tgomery Count
Democrat announced tht
directors of his campaign
steering committee.
Apply now in Room 234 of Mendenhall Student Center
be on the day representative on the Student Union
Board of Directors.
The iesponsibilities of the members of the Board
of Directors include:
� Selecting the Student Union President
� Approving committee chairpersons
� Approving the Student Union Budget
� Setting policy for the Student Union
DEADLINE TO APPLY: Friday, January 27, 1984
The top three offices
for Jordan's group will
be filled by a white man,
a white woman and a
black man, much as Hunt
has done with his cam-
paign organizations.
Jordan said First
Union Corp. President
Ed Crutchfield of
Charlotte will be steering
committee chairman,
while the vice chairmen
are Sens. Wilma
Woodard, D-Wake and
William N. Martin,
D-Guilford. Martin is
black.
� WASHINGTON
(UPI) � The House In-
terior and Insular Affairs
Committee will conduct
hearings Jan. 27 and 30
on proposed jetties that
would stabilize Oregon
Inlet, the volatile channel
on the Outer Banks.
The Interior panel is
expected to hear mostly
from environmentalists
who oppose the $100
million project on the
grounds that it will speed
beach erosion. Some
speakers also are likely to
discuss wetlands protec-
tion legislation, to which
the jetties bill has been
added as a rider amend-
ment.
� (CPS) � State col-
lege costs rose eight per-
cent from 1962 to 1983.
the American Association
of state collges and
universities said.
In its annual costs
survey, th association
found resident students
are paying an average of
$3,051 this year, up from
$2,833 a year ago.
Non-resident students
at the 247 state schools
responding to the survey
are spending an average
of $4,479, up from
$4,128 in 1982-83.
Marsh's Surf-n-Sea
206 E. 5th St.
Downtown Greenville
WINTER SALE!
307of f Woolrich Jackets
(men's & women's)
OP Jackets (ski) - 307bf f
30 off Hobie Jackets
Timberland Boots - 30' bff
Sperry, OP & Cool Shoes - 30ff
OP Women Sweaters 307bff
All Sweatjackets 30 oft
-Coming-
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NEW SUMMER BATHING
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New O.P. Shorts & Bathing Suits
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3 Pair - $2 off each pair
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Examples with $3 Discount
Men's Levi-$13.50
Ladies Calvin Klein - 21.99
Ladies Sasson - 18.99
Chic Jeans - 19.99
Applies to all jeans, pants, & skirts.
Groups welcome.
Location: 264 By-pass
Across from Joe Pecheles Volkswagon
Bring this ad for additional $2 discount
on any purchase over $20.00
Q
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?
Qttie iEaat (Earoltntan
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
C.Hunter Fisher, ow ����-
Darryl Brown, �.�� &�-
J.T. PlETRZAK, Dtrtctor of Advertising
Jennifer Iendrasiak, cmwmmt Mark Barker, cum,� mmtm
Tina Maroschak, o.v,� ei�v Mike McPartland, a w��-r
Lizanne J ennings. sivk Editor Tom Norton, emu Maw
GORDON IPOCK, tnirrtammen, Editor KATHY FUERST, Production Monagrr
Ed Nicki.as sprts Editor Mike Mayo, r�-��� suptrvaor
January 19, 1983
Opinion
Page 4
Politicking
Gubernatorial Day A Bargain
ECU students will have an excep-
tional chance next week to take ad-
vantage of a real bargain at minimal
effort. In realization of the ever-
present condition of student apathy
toward almost anything not having
to do with a better job or a better
keg party, a core of students in the
SGA and N.C. Student Legislature
are bringing to the doorstep of ECU
the chance to gain a basis for in-
telligent voting decisions in state
politics next spring and fall.
The price is one afternoon � Fri-
day, Jan. 27 � the product, or
reward, is six of the major can-
didates for governor, with leading
ontenders from both parties. Yes,
to replace what could take hours of
i V watching and combing through
icwspapers to compare candidates,
ECU'S Gubernatorial Day brings
the whole thing to students for free,
md even makes their college look
lood across the state to boot.
Of course, only a fraction the
iudents will show up � one percent
ould be a surprisingly good tur-
nout but then again, only a
lightly larger fraction will bother to
ote at all, much less with the kind
of information they could gain from
wo hours of listening to the can-
didates talk side bv side.
Six of North Carolina's leading
public servants, vying for the
highest job in the state, will be
handed to ECU students virtually
on a silver platter � students can
even submit questions they would
like asked � and most won't take
advantage of it. Pitt County
residents will have the opportunity
to register to vote on campus, yet
many won't bother. All those
students in the '60s who fought to
have the voting age lowered to 18
have spawned children and younger
siblings who, for the most part,
couldn't care less.
For the record: this newspaper
would like to see students take ad-
vantage of Gubernatorial Day,
simply by spending a couple of
hours listening to the candidates
together. Students can submit ques-
tions to this newspaper that they
would like asked to the candidates,
and they can register to vote outside
the forum. It is an event that will
make ECU, and especially the stu-
dent body who sponsored it, look
like a responsible, concerned, active
university; a sizeable turnout would
benefit the school and event itself as
much as each student. Come on
folks, it's the best deal in town.
Commission Misguided
The U.S. Civil Rights Commis-
ion, whether by following the
president who necessitated its
reorganization after executive
abuses, or just by a conservative
change of mind, took a step
backward Tuesday in declaring op-
position to affirmative action
quotas as a means of eliminating
racial and sex discrimination.
With two dissenting members on
the eight-person board, the majority
broke with the precedent of the
commission since its inception and
condemned quota systems as
"preferential" treatment.
No doubt, quota systems do at
least sometimes hurt innocent,
qualified people � usually white
males � but much more often
discrimination does. Whether we
admit it or not, our society is not to
a point yet at which it can correct its
own abuses and crimes voluntarily,
without a mandate. Without affir-
mative action civil rights will con-
tinue to be abused, and prejudice
will continue to hurt minorities and
women. Now certainly affirmative
action does not cure, or even suffi-
ciently abate, discrimination. But it
does give those discriminated
against some advantage with which
to counter the disadvantage of con-
tinuing prejudice and injustice, as
well as a gesture or an effort toward
making up for a past of virtually
universal discrimination.
Too, laws can eventually help
change attitudes. If laws force
changes upon people to which they
are initially resistant, a generation
later, when an age group has grown
up with the changes, they tend to ac-
cept them oftentimes much more
easily than those who made the
transition. This is how the civil
rights laws of the '50s and '60s
helped reduce racism in this coun-
try, but unfortunately there is still
far too much left. It is the sole duty
of the Civil Rights Commission to
take, or recommend, action against
civil rights abuses. Without affir-
mative action and hiring quotas,
there is much less assurance against
abuses. Racism and sexism is still
strong enough to substantially
discriminate against minorities and
women, and now the Civil Rights
Commission is greatly less effective
in helping to counteract that.
�,� mm
4
U.S. Complicity
Death Squads' Deeds Continue
By JAY STONE
Staff Writer
In an article in the December 26, 1983
issue of The New Republic Christopher
Dickey wrote:
and if the web of complicity tying
the armed forces to death squad
violence ever did unravel, you have to
ask yourself, who would be left to fight
the war?"
Dickey, who covered El Salvador for
The Washington Post for four years
and is the Edward R. Murrow Fellow at
the Council on Foreign Relations in
New York, is not alone in his convic-
tions. On the Jan. 17 segment of the
Macneil-Lehrer News Hour Aryeh
Neier, a representative of the America's
Watch committee, echoed Dickey's sen-
timents.
According to these two men and
others, the death squads in El Salvador
essentially have their origin in the coun-
try's three security forces � the "Guar-
dia Nacional the Treasury Police,
and the National Police. Even when
they functioned officially under orders
of the government, all three police
forces often identified their interests
most closely with the landowners and
industrialists whose properties they pro-
tected. Perhaps it is this collaboration
that is at the root of all evil, for it has
caused the security forces to identify
more with the wealthy classes of the
country than with the policy of the
government. Perhaps this would ex-
plain why reform measures are so dif-
ficult to implement. In tracing the
background of today's death squads
one finds a trail of corpses. When
Roberto d'Aubuisson appeared on na-
tionwide television, his time paid for by-
some of El Salvador's wealthiest
families, and made detailed denuncia-
tions of "subversives" inside and out-
side the government, many of the peo-
ple he denounced were killed shortly
thereafter by deathsquads.
When a U.Sendorsed coup brought
in a new government in 1979 the level of
repression was stunning. Mutilated
bodies turned up by the dozens every
morning on the streets in San Salvador.
All members of the left, and moderates
suspected of sympathizing with the left,
(Mario Zamorz Rivas, a member of the
cabinet and a leader of the Christian
Democratic Party, for instance) were
systematically eliminated in the year
that followed.
In March, 1980 Archbishop Oscar
Romero, the most powerful moral voice
and probably the most potent single
political force in the country, was shot
through the heart while delivering mass
in the chapel of the hospice where he
lived.
A few months later, Americans
started to die; Nuns, a journalist, labor
advisors. All are thought to have died at
the hands of the right wing death
squads which terrorized the country.
Throughout 1981 and 1982, however,
the killing steadily declined. Right wing
assassinations of prominent public
figures seemed a thing of the past, even
though in the counrtyside the killing of
peasants continued unabated. All
statistics showed the death toll declin-
ing.
The reason for the curtailment of ac-
tivity of the death squads is simple.
First, a brief but complete cut-off of all
U.S. aid after the murder of the four
American religious workers in
December 1980 had proved efficacious.
"Now that we've hit them between the
eyes with a two-by-four Ambassador
Robert White said at the time maybe
we've got their attention The U.S. ac-
tion enabled Christian Democratic
government that was in power at the
time to purge several people associated
Roberto d-Aubuisson and the death
squads from the armed forces.
Second, the character of the left was
changing. The guerrillas had oved out
of the cities and into the mountains.
Third, when moderates try to push
through with reform programs, death
squad activity rises. Despite what the
Reagan administration says, Dickey
asserts that no major movement on
reforms took place in 1981 or 1982.
Finally, Roberto d'Aubuisson decid-
ed to clean up his act and try his hand at
electoral politics.
Last summer, however, the brutality
of the death squads began again. The
reasons for this are varied. For one
thing, Roberto d'Aubuisson was
prevented from being named president
by the military high command and the
U.S. Embassy. Also his efforts to
repeal the reforms already enacted were
thwarted. In addition, in early 1983 the
guerrillas began actively trying to rivive
their urban operations. There as also
a resurgence of union activity and
organizing in the capital's slums. As the
traditional reasons for terror return
so did the death squadv
El Salvador's death squads are ob-
viously a tool of the ultra-right used to
preserve the status-quo and resist
change. Their member and supporters
view the United States with ill-
concealed contempt and believe that if
Washington would just give them I
money and spare them its advice, they
could end the communitst-led insurgen-
cy in short order.
The fact is that in order for them to
do this they would have to totally
eliminate the guerrilla' popular base of
support. They would have to con-
siderably fortify the police state that El
Salvador has become. In other words,
terror, murder, and extortion would
become far more common-place than
they already are.
Yet, Ronald Reagan, by vetoing rer-
tificaiton and making offhand remarks
to the effect that the human rights
situation in El Salvador was improving
, effectively gave the craziest elements
of the El Salvadoran right carte blan-
che. Reagan claimed that slayings at-
tributed to right-wing factions in El
Salvador might actually be earned out
by leftist guerrillas "who know the
right will be blamed No one has ever
presented any evidence to substantiate
such charges. Meanwhile, even Deane
Hinton, former U.S. Ambassador,
publicly denounced the mafia of the
extreme right as a threat to El
Salvador's future on a par with the
communist rebels.
It is against this backdrop that many
observers are calling for making con-
tinued military aid contingent on the
complete eradication of tne death
squads. Even the Kissinger Commission
report seems to agree on this point.
Most political observers feel.
however, that the Reagan administra-
tion is not likely to agree to such a
measure. As a result, this year the
United States will inadvertantly santion
the deaths of many more innocent peo-
ple in El Salvador.
r Campus Forum
Fans Scared Off By Coach ?
Upon reading Tuesday's edition of
The East Carolinian, I found it ap-
parent that the athletic department did
not screen your editorial before its
printing, or should 1 say that (you)
didn't tell Coach Andruzzi what you
were going to say. Sit by the phone,
editors, because it will be ringing soon.
What I am referring to is to what
you asked. "What ever happened to
those diehards who would come to
heckle the opposing coach and cheer
for the Lady Pirates regardless of sleet,
rain, snow or gloom of night?" Well,
one of them is writing this letter.
However, let's back up a minute.
Heckle the opposing coaches? Shame,
shame, editors. Coach Andruzzi does
not like such actions � a "flagrant"
foul if you will. Heckling is considered
disrespectful and not fan participation,
or so she told me last year after my let-
ter in reply to her actions during the
Appalachian State Game. (Diehard
fans, if you will remember, "heckled"
the state team, provoking Coach An-
druzzi to tell us to be quiet or leave.)
Last year I saw every Lady Pirate
home game, and this year I'll admit
that I haven't been to one. What else
can I say? I took her advice and left.
Speaking of the ACC, just take a
look at the N.C. State fans. Heckle?
They abuse teams, especially Carolina.
If you can't hear the fans, what's the
use of having any? The fan is the sixth
player on the court, but in ECU's case,
that player is absent. Tell me though,
who is to blame? I just took Coach An-
druzzi's advice and apparently, so did
others.
Randy Mizelle
Junior
of other people do too. The writer of
the editorial blames people for not at-
tending games and supporting ECU
teams. Well, we came here to get an
education, not support some unevent-
ful sports season. Anyway, it
seems to me the lack of crowds is more
a comment on the teams than on the
student body.
David Jemosen
Sophomore, General College
In response to the editorial on Tues-
day, Jan. 17, I would like to say I do
not blame ECU students for not turn-
ing out for every sports event that
comes along. Sure, school spirit is
good to have, but not if it cuts into
study time, which two or three basket-
ball games a week surely does. Besides,
let's face it, basketball season around
ECU is only a little more exciting than
water polo season. I for one have other
things I'd rather do, and I'm sure a lot
Forum Rules
The East Carolinian welcomes letters
expressing all points of view. Mail or
drop them by our office in the Old
South Building, across from Joyner
Library.
For purposes of verification, all let-
ters must include the name, major and
classification, address, phone number
and signature of the author(s). Letters
are limited to two typewritten pages,
double-spaced or neatly printed. All
letters are subject to editing for brevi-
ty, obscenity and libel.
' ����

1 ' ' '
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Dating P
Attitude:
Between
Continued From Pgg
lot of questions, she tl
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lot, tell stones, etc .
thinks I don't care w
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talk much, she says
boring
Twenty-two percent
the women and 2?
cent of the ma
dissatisfaction � I
places to go during dai
some listing the
Committi
Talent C
By ELIZABETH BIR
The Student L'nH
Minority Arts Commit!
will sponse-
nual Talent Com-
Tuesda. Jan
p.m. in Her.
Auditorium.
The talent so - I
of many ever
during Bia:� v W
Jan. 29 to Fer :
The committee ,
to set up entertaining
events of interest to E
minorities, accord
Wendell Roberson. coxj
dinator of the talent coi
petition. Roberson
the talent show �
another form of ent
tainment offered
minority s t u d e n:
although any ECU
i
i
� St
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'NPENT
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
JANUARY 19, 1984
11 uc
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General College
Rules
weU omes letters
t m Mail or
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si from Joyner
Verification, all let-
name, major and
3, phone number
authorfs). Letters
typewritten pages,
fatly printed. All
editing for brevi-
Dating Paradox:
Attitudes Differ
Between Sexes
Continued From Page 1
lot of questions, she tells
me I am interrogating
her. If I don't ask her
questions, she says I'm
not interested. If I talk a
lot, tell stories, etc she
thinks I don't care what
she has to say. If I don't
talk much, she says I'm
boring
Twenty-two percent of
the women and 23 per-
cent of the men cited
dissatisfaction with
places to go during dates,
some listing the short-
comings of usual places
� restaurants, movies
and bars.
"The severity of the
problem of where to go
and what to do seemed to
be in reference to the cou-
ple's relationship said
Wilson. Those involved
in a mutual love relaiton-
ship seemed not to care
where they went, so long
as they were together, he
explained.
Responses from both
sexes mentioned money
as a problem, either that
there is not enought of it
to have a good time or
that money is a source of
conflict with dates, such
as deciding who should
pay.
The survey responses
indicated that while most
of the men seem to accept
as a matter of course the
traditional responsibility
of paying for food and
drink, tickets and
transportation, a number
of the women preferred
to pay forthemselves,
particularly if they
perceived that men would
anticipate sex as a reward
for an evening out.
"A guy buys you a beer
and he thinks he owns
you said one girl. "If
he takes you out to eat,
he expects sex late, so I
just pay as I go and avoid
feeling obligated
Knox and Wilson
noticed a general pattern
regarding the issue of
who pays. Typically, the
boy pays for everything
during the first few dates,
and if the relationship
develops further, the two
partners share the costs
of later dates.
Honesty in their dating
partners was said to be
the most important quali-
ty for nearly half the
women, and for one in 10
of the males, said Knox.
"One male said that he
didn't want to get hurt so
he kept a close guard on
what he said. There was
also the feeling that
neither partner knew
what the other was think-
ing and that attempts to
get the other to open up
were frustrating
Based on their survey
findings, Wilson and
Knox believe that if
young dating couples
have more mutual "open-
ness" about their expec-
tations and wishes, fewer
problems about sex and
communication would be
experienced.
"While women are
coping with unwanted
sexual advances on dates,
men are struggling to get
and keep communication
going said Wilson.
"This situation is almost
a paradox. University
women view university
men as sexually ag-
gressive. But, in contrast,
university men view
themselves as 'shy
Aid Offered In Job Hunting
Continued From Page 1
primary way students
registering with the ser-
vice get jobs. "More peo-
ple who register get jobs
with companies that
don't even recruit on
campus Westmoreland
said. "When folks call,
they have a position open
and ready to be filled
James said.
James said the job
market last year was bad,
but things have improved
this year. "They're still
going to be competitive
and will be for a long
time for college
graduates, but the job
market looks a lot better
this year than it did last
year said James.
"You'll place yourself
in a job based on the
things you do, but if you
do the basic things and if
you come by our office,
you'll find out a lot of
things Westmoreland
said. "We're always glad
to have you come in and
talk with us personally
James said.
Another meeting will
be held at 4 p.m. today in
room 221 of Mendenhall
Student Center.
Read The
Classifieds
Committee Sponsors
Talent Competition
By ELIZABETH BIRO
Start WrWsr
The Student Union
Minority Arts Committee
will sponsor its third an-
nual Talent Competition
Tuesday, Jan. 31, at 8
p.m. in Hendrix
Auditorium.
The talent show is one
of many events occurring
during Black Arts Week,
Jan. 29 to Feb. 3.
The committee works
to set up entertainment
events of interest to ECU
minorities, according to
Wendell Roberson, coor-
dinator of the talent com-
petition. Roberson said
the talent show will be
another form of enter-
tainment offered to
minority students,
although any ECU stu-
dent may participate or
attend.
In the past, Roberson
said, the shows have at-
tracted about 15 par-
ticipants and a large au-
dience. The admission
price is used to fund
minority arts activities.
Previous activities have
included the Interna-
tional Week during the
fall and a visit by a
Chinese opera group las
year.
Competition applica-
tions can be picked up at
the Mendenhall informa-
tion desk. Deadline for
applications is Jan. 25.
Applications can be turn-
ed in at 6 p.m Jan. 25,
in the Mendenhall Cof-
feehouse. Practices will
be discussed at the
meeting.
First Christians Church
(Disciples of Christ)
invite all College Students
to visit their college
church school class.
Meets 9:45 with worship at 11:00
Transportation call 756-3138 between 9-5 M-F
Address: 520 East Greenville Blvd.
RUSH
1301 Cotanche St
Patties tVo. -U vn
February 23rd-Zwi
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JAN 23rd, Gameroom and Pizza
24th, Pig Pick'n and Bon Fire
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PARTY'S BEGIN
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AT
8:00 PM
If you're stuck in a
styrofood rut why not try a
fresh alternative: a made-
toorder sub, or salad from
Subway. At Subway we use
only choice meats and
cheese, garden fresh
vegetables, and succulent
seafood And the "fuan s"
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111
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FOR MORE INFOR
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756-3540
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3 , �
r





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
JANUARY 19, 19M
Helms. Hunt Battle For U, S. Senate Seat
By GENE WANG
and CRAIG WFRR
RALEIGH (UPI) � Sen. Jesse
Helm's battle for reelection
against North Carolina's popular
Democratic Gov. James B. Hunt
Jr. this year has been underway
for months with near religious fer-
vor.
TV .ice already has been
described as "the fight for the
political soul of the state "the
race of the century" and "the se-
cond most important election in
the country
Although neither Hunt nor
Helms will formally claim their
party's nomination until the May
8 primary, both are staging a
November general election cam-
paign that has been growing more
bitter bv the day. A recent
political cartoon summed up the
campaign with caricatures of both
men standing at a fork in the road
� one way marked "low road"
and the other "lower road
Helms, now serving his second
term in the Senate, has emerged as
a leader of national conservatives
and a frequent spokesman for the
"New Right" political movement.
Hunt, the first governor elected to
two terms in this centrury under a
consitutional amendment permit-
ting gubernatorial succession, is
widely regarded as a growing
force on the national Democratic
scene.
The campaign has been drawing
national attention and both can-
didates have been seeking out-of-
state financial contributions for
what may be the most expensive
Senate race on history.
Helms provokes emotion. Peo-
ple either support him en-
thusiastically or despise him. His
actions do not inspire neutrality
j"d he seemingly revels at being
contrary.
Whether he's in the Senate
throwing parliamentary curve
balls to stop what he sees as a
trend towards socialistic govern-
ment or in Republican Party-
caucuses sawing away campaign
planks, the soft-spoken police
chiefs son seems to thirst for con-
troversy
His role as a conservative
lightning rod invites exaggeration;
Sen. Jesse Helms
Democratic Party Chairman
Charles Manatt has dubbed him
the "Prince of Darkness The
News and Observer of Raleigh has
described him as "Senator No"
and his caricature is on a watch
that runs backwards.
Helms sees the race as nothing
less than a battle between the true
believers of conservatism and
liberals personified by Sen. Ed-
ward Kennedy, D-Mass who
Helms says wants to grab control
of the Senate.
"1 just cannot imagine turning
the Senate over to the Ted Ken-
nedy � and you better believe
he'sangling for it Helms said in
his Raleigh office recently. "If
that happens, it's Katie-bar-the-
door for this country in terms of
the principles that 1 believe and
what most people in North
Carolina believe in
Principle is a word often used
by Helms.
"Nobody should object to com-
promise. We do it all the time
Helms said. "Where 1 draw the
line is compromising principles.
Now there is no middle ground
for example on whether an un-
born child lives or dies. It either
does or doesn't
Hunt has attempted to portray
Helms as a man more concerned
with spreading conservative prin-
ciples than in representing the
people of North Carolina. Hunt
also claims Helms, while a na-
tional political figure, has been in-
effective in the Senate.
"His style in the Senate is his
problem Hunt said recently.
'�He makes it a point to try to em-
barrass members of the Senate
every time he can.
"His National Congressional
Club sends money into the
districts of these Senators to try
and get them defeated when they
run for office and, those kinds of
things make enemies for the state.
"They make enemies for tobac-
co, and they have served our state
very badly
Tobacco is king in North
Carolina.
Hunt claims Helms, chairman
of the Senate Agriculture Com-
mittee, handed the tobacco in-
dustry a "terrible blow" by voting
in favor of a 1982 tax package
that doubled the federal excise tax
on cigarettes to 16 cents a pact
from 8 cents.
Hunt said the higher tobacco
tax has caused a 6 percent drop in
cigarette sales nationally and
resulted in lost jobs and income
for North Carolina farmers and
cigarette factory workers.
Helms, who describes himself
as a "plodding, awkward country
boy defends his role in the
Senate and his work on behalf of
tobacco. He said his vote for the
additional tax was only a
parliamentary maneuver.
Helms claims he voted yes
because the Kennedy forces kept
adding $40 billion to $50 billion
worth of spending proposals to
the package. He said he knew his
vote would help send the bill to a
conference committe where some
of the proposals could be
eliminated.
"It really is impossible to ex-
plain that procedure Helms
said. But 1 figured I had to
cast one for my country on that,
and I'm paying for it
To combat the effectiveness
issue, the Helms forces already
have brought Senate Majority
Leader Howard Baker and Vice
President George Bush to North
Carolina to praise Helms. Bush
said Helms' work was essential to
passage of this year's farm bill
and Baker echoed the vice presi-
dent.
Helms says he believes he has
adjusted his style since the
Republicans gained control of the
Senate in 1980 and he became a
committee chairman.
"Now if you want me to
acknowledge that it's easier to
throw a hand grenade than to
catch one, certainly he said.
"And in some respects it's more
fun not having the responsibility
of leadership. But on balance I
think all of us in leadership posi-
tions have done pretty well
Helms' most recent controversy
concerned a national holiday
honoring slain civil rights leader
Martin Luther King J. Helms
maintained King had communist
leanings. Despite the national out-
cry against Helms, his attack
against King isn't expected to cost
him any votes. Black voters aren't
expected to suport him no matter
what he does.
"I would walk back into office if
it were not for the almost
unanimous black vote that goes
for Democratic candidates He
said. "The black people are being
used. They are being locked into
the weflare system.
This will clearly be Helms' most
difficult race.
Helms, who once worked as ci-
ty editor for the Raleigh Times,
was a broadcasting executive who
made 2,700 daily editorials for
WRAL-TV in Raleigh before he
beat Deomocratic Rep. Nick
Galifiawakis in the 1972 Senate
race. His candidacy was helped by
the Nixon victory over
McGovern.
In 1978, the Democrats
nominated Insurance commis-
sioner John R. Ingram, a self-
proclaimed pouulist. Helms raised
$7.2 million for the race, which he
won by 100,000 votes out of 1.1
million cast.
Neither Galifianakis nor In-
gram had the political organiza-
tion commanded by Hunt, who
has been the dominant figure in
Deomocratic Party politics since
1972, when he was elected lieute-
nant governor.
Four years later, Hunt easily
beat four other opponents for the
Democratic nomination for
Gov. Jf
governor and swept to victory that
fall. He won re-election in 1980 by
a large margin.
The Helms for Senate Commit-
tee ran a series of radio and
newspaper ads last summer at-
tempting to link Hunt to Atlanta
mayor Andrew Young, the Rev.
Jesse Jackson and other liberal
leaders.
Late in the fall, the North
CaroUna Democratic party put
together a radio campaign attack-
ing Helms on tobacco, tax reform
and social security issues. The
Helms Committee charged the ads
contained inaccuracies, threaten-
ed legal action against stations
that aired them and issued a
challenge for an immediate debate
between the two men. The ads
eventually ran on most stations.
Hunt said he will debate Helms,
but not until sometime after the
primary election.
Polls taken during the fall
showed Hunt leading Helms, and
some political theorists say the
race, unless Hunt makes a col
ossal mistake, may already be
over.
They point out that North
Carolina blacks are the target of a
massive voter registrtion drive and
Helms will need to get at least 60
percent of the white vote. He
won't because Hunt has inroads
into the white middle niether of
Helms two previous opponents
has enjoyed, the theorists say.
But the Hunt forces are an
ticipating a close race in the
November general election.
"He was not had that kind of
test, but he's not a fluke either "
Hunt said of Helms's political
strength. "He's developed his
own style. They will be prepared
for this one very well
Hunt has predicted Helms will
spend $14 million on the race. He
said he needs "a little less than
half that amount" to be suc-
cessful.
Hunt said his campaign plans a
$5 million budget, $3 million for
North Carolina contributors and
$2 million from out-of-state
donors.
Both Helms and Hunt spent
much of 1983 trying to stake out
the issues.
Helms wants the campaign to
center on such issues as American
foreign policy, abortion, school
prayer, a balanced budget and the
fight against communism �
issues where he says he has no
doubt that he represents a majori-
ty of North Carolinians.
Hunt describes his issues as the
"Four E's" � the Economy, the
Environment, Education and the
Elderly. Those are all areas he has
worked with as governor.
Read
The
Classifieds
WE DON'T
SPRIMG &t
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JANUARY 23 25
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THE KAPPA SIGMA
FR AT ER NIT Y
Theta P Chapter
700 E 10th Street
Greenville. NC 2783-1
SPRING RUSH WEEK 1984
January 23rd - 25th
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Wednesday Nite
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Tuesday: Casino Night With The Playboy
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John Moore Beach Show
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Wednesday: Hawaian Night
BESIDE DARRYL'S 1907
For more information call: 752-5543
Empl
(CPS) - The class o! fcn
1984 will enjoy one of the na
most dramatic upturns in
the job market in recent nc
history, according to two tin
just-released national tht
studies. :o
After several years of eel
dismal employment con M.
ditions for the nation's m
college graduates, it ap- w
pears job offers, as well
as salaries, will be up
significantly this spring
"At the BA le-
things are going to be up ex
about 20 percent pro
claims Victor Lindquist, nu
placement chief at Nortl
Western L'niversit and
author of that school
PARTY
pre -rush
at the
SIG hoi
starts at

.� �
�fl I
MEM E





THE EAST CAROLINIAN JANUARY 19. 1984
Seat
some political theorists say the
race, unless Hunt makes a col-
ossal mistake, may already be
over.
They point out that North
Carolina blacks are the target of a
massive voter registrtion drive and
Helms will need to get at least 60
percent of the white vote. He
won't because Hunt has inroads
into the white middle niethcr of
Helms two previous opponents
has enjoyed, the theorists say.
But the Hunt forces are an-
ticipating a close race in the
November general election.
"He was not had that kind of
test, but he's not a fluke either
t Hunt said of Helms's political
'strength "He's developed his
cn style They will be prepared
for this one very well
Hunt has predicted Helms will
pcnd $14 million on the race. He
said he needs "a little less than
half that amount" to be suc-
cessful.
Hunt said his campaign plans a
$5 million budget, $3 million for
North Carolina contributors and
million from out-of-state
dor.
Both Helms and Hunt spent
much of 1983 trying to stake cut
the issues
Helms wants the campaign to
center on such issues as American
foreign policy, abortion, school
prater, a balanced budget and the
ghl against communism �
issues where he says he has no
doubt that he represents a majori-
; of North Carolinians.
Hunt describes his issues as the
'Four E's" � the Economy, the
Environment. Education and the
ElderK Those are ail areas he has
orked with as governor.
d
e
fieds
hapter
700 E 10th Straff
� C 2 7834
K 1984
th
i�ht
light With The Playboy
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1907
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Employment Market For Graduates
(CPS) - The class of
1984 will enjoy one of the
most dramatic upturns in
� job market in recent
history, according to two
just-released national
studies.
After several years of
dismal employment con-
ditions for the nation's
college graduates, it ap-
pears job offers, as well
as salaries, will be up
significantly this spring
"At the B.A. level,
things are going to be up
about 20 percent pro-
claims Victor Lindquist,
placement chief at North
Western University and
author of that school's
Endicott Report on the
national job market.
"For the first time in
several years we're star-
ting to see an increase in
the number of jobs for
college graduates
echoes Jack Shingleton,
Michigan State's place-
ment director and super-
visor of MSU's annual
jobs forecast.
Although MSU's study
is noticeably more con-
servative � Shingleton
expects only a five per-
cent increase in the
number of job offers �
both job forecasts expect
1984 grads to fare far bet-
ter than their
predecessors in 1982 and
1983.
"The market overall is
bouncing back from this
two-year decline we've
been going through
said Lindquist.
Besides the predicted
20 percent increase in job
opportunities for four-
year grads, Lindquist
says, "the market will
also be strong at the
master's level � up about
28 percent over last
year
"The largest increase
in all areas is at the
master's level in engineer-
ing he adds. The
'Double E' (electrical
engineering) degree is go-
ing to be the crown prince
� up 28 percent over last
year � along with
degrees in the computer
science area
Shingle thinks those
figures may be too op-
timistic, but agrees that
"demand is stronger
and that "the curve is
moving in a positive
direction for a change
"There will be a heavy
emphasis on electrical
engineering and com-
puter science majors he
says, "although chemical
and petroleum engineers
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will have a more difficult
time this year
The upturn has been
coming gradually. In
August, 1983, College
Press Service reported a
growing sense of op-
timism among campus
placement directors that
the end of the recession
and the coming of an
election year signaled bet-
ter times ahead for col-
legiate job seekers.
And in an October,
1983 CPS article, both
Shingleton and Lindquist
accurately predicted the
upbeat results of their
1984 jobs forecasts.
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Geographically,
Shingleton says, the
southwest, southeast, and
south-central sections of
the country will have the
best job opportunites.
The northeast, midwest,
and northwest regions
will be the worst areas for
job seekers.
According to the MSU
study, electrical engineers
will have the highest star-
ting salaries � at $26,643
� of all four-year grads.
Starting salaries for
agriculture and
marketing majors will
hover around $17,500,
and accounting majors
can expect to earn about
$18,600.
Education majors at
$14,779 and human
ecology grads at $13,917
have the dubious distinc-
tion of being the lowest-
paid majors for the com-
ing year.
Even with their rosy
predictions for the com-
ing year, however, both
studies caution that
graduates will still have
plenty of competition for
job openings.
"It's still a buyer's
market Lindquist
warns. "It will be very
competitive, and if
students are going to be
successful they'll have to
be aggressive in their
search
And while the market
may look brighter for
grads with masters and
bachelors degrees,
Ph.D.s may have a
harder time than ever fin-
ding employment.
A new Princeton
University reoprt predicts
that there will be three
times as many Ph.Ds
flooding the academic
job market as there are
jobs available for them.
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Call Us Fast Delivery
KAPPA ALPHA
Home of the Southern Gentlemen
INVITES ALL MEN TO
RUSH
January 23, and 24 8:00 Until
In September of 1958, East
Carolina's first fraternity was founded.
Those same southern ideals and tradi-
tions that then made Kappa Alpha the
school's most outstanding fraternity
can still be found today.
Kappa Alpha has enjoyed the en-
viable position of being the pacesetter
in virtually every facet of fraternity life
year after year. The Brothers of KA
strive to maintain the highest standards
in scholarship, community service, in-
tramural sports competition and social
stature. Our belief in long standing
traditions is the reason for our success.
Most fratrnities will boast of what they
won last year or the year before. But if
heritage, success and tradition are
what you're made of, you owe yourself
a visit to the KA House.
If you are considering pledging a
fraternity this spring, we extend this
personal invitation to you to visit our
house and meet the brothers of KAP-
PA ALPHA ORDER.
It would be our pleasure to pick you
up at your dorm room or apartment-
Please call 758-9781 or 758-4808 for
some southern hospitality.
For more information call: Wayne
Rouse 752-8041 or Jeff Parks
758-9781.

,
uBD





8
THE EAST CAROl 1NIAN
JANUARY 19. 1984.
The Fraternity Experience
Fraternity life offers the experience of a com
bination of different stages. It involves rushing,
pledging, being a brother, and finally, being an
alumnus after graduation from college.
What is Rush?
The first and foremost stage is that of the frater-
nity rush As a student at ECU, rush is very im-
portant, because joining a fraternity depends on
this stage Each fraternity at ECU is different.
Each stresses different qualities which may or may
not appeal to you. Therefore, deciding which
fiaternitv you ould like to join is an important
decision to make.
Fraternity rush at Fast Carolina is informal and
open An individual has the freedom to look at all
of the houses during this period. There are three
days that all houses are open for rush. During that
time, you vull v.ant to visit each house at least
once Men are encouraged to participate fully in
.se three das, to meet as many of the members
as possible After these three days, a man should
have a good idea of what houses interest him.
The purpose of rush is not only to have a good
time; it also gives you a chance to meet new people
and for them to meet you. Rush is a meaningful
experience that can lead to long-lasting college
'nendships.
What is Pledging?
Pledging consists o an educational process that
familiarizes vou vuh your individual fraternity's
history This period uill last from eight to 10
eeks. I ike rush, this v.ill be a period of time for
ou to make a final decision on whether fraternity
lite is right for vou. You will have the chance to
participate in chapter functions. The activities of
pledges aries from house to house but is
guaranteed to he a most enjoyable time
What is it like
to be a Brother?
V ther, you v.ill do most ot the same
things that were done during your pledgeship: ser-
vice to East Carolina and the surrounding com-
munity is a top priority of all fraternities. Also,
social calendars must be planned at least a
semester in advance to allow the brothers to get all
their studying done beforehand. Participating in
serenades, dances and sorority mixers provides
many opportunities for making new friends and
for taking a break from school during the
semester.
The allumni and intramural programs are also
important parts of the fraternity. An active alum-
ni program keeps graduates involved in the
chapter. Intramurals helps to bring out that com-
petitive spirit which lies deep within us all.
Another experience in fraternity life that can help
you to become a better person is the respon-
sibilities and leadership capabilities that are learn-
ed by being an officer.
Most important of all is the feeling of
brotherhood, of knowing that there are always
several around whom you can depend on in time
of need or simply have a good time with.
What is it like
to be an Alumnus?
Upon graduation, as an alumnus, one of your
first benefits from having been in a fraternity will
be your use of job-finding opportunities, which
every fraternity has. Applying the leadership
qualities learned as a member of a fraternity is
always a plus when looking for a job. Also, as an
alumnus, you will always be welcome to return to
your fraternity house at ECU to reminisce about
your college days to the new undergraduate
brothers.
Of course, if you would like to be even more ac-
tive, then you may wish to join your chapter's
alumni association. This organization will keep
you in touch with your fraternity as ell as with
vour school.
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Active - An initiated member of a fraternity, who is still active at
the college
Bidding - Inviting a rushee to join a fraternity
Chapter - The local unit of a national fraternity
Fraternity � A Greek-letter organization based on brotherhood
and honor
Greeks - Sorority or fraternity members
Hazing - Unethical initiation practices frowned upon by Creek-
letter societies
Honorary - A fraternity which bases its membership on scholarship,
achievements, and other prerequisites
Housemother - The chaperone or house director who lives in the
fraternity house
Independents - Students who are not members of social fraterni-
ties
Initiation - Ritualistic ceremony by which pledges are made active
members
Interfratemity Council (IFC) � College organization of men's
fraternities
Pinning - The act of bestowing a fraternity pin of a man upon the
girl of his choice
Pledge - A man who has accepted the bid of a fraternity and who
has taken the fust step toward full membership
Preferential bidding - A system used during the last days of rush
by fraternities to indicate their choices
Professional fraternities - Specialised fraternities which confine
its membership to a special field of professional or vocational
education. One may be a member of both a professional and
a social college fraternity
Sorority - A Greek-letter sisterhood, also called a fraternity
Lambda Chi Alpha
Sigma Tan Gamma
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the
Fraternity
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN JANUARY 19, 19841
3
ffratrrm ouncil
.
� . e : t
: . . t
it
tJK'
x � :� c e c .
Fraternities At ECU
Fiction
Fact
Fiction:
I don't care anything about fraternities; all they
do is drink and party.
Fiction:
I can't join a fraternity because I'm not rich. All
fraternity brother are rich.
The Greeks participating in one of the many philantheopic
project held during the year.
Fiction:
I don't want to join a fraternity because they all
dress and act the same. I want to be myself.
Fiction:
If I do join a fraternity, I'll do bad in school,
maybe even flunk out. Fraternity brothers' grades
are always terrible, and thev never study.
�v
-���; j-i
� � y -
� iife'�&
Fiction:
I'm scared to rush a fraternity, because if I go to
one, I'll have to join.
Ben fhcti Pi
Pi kappa Phi
Fiction:
If I do join a fraternity, I'll lose all my old
friends and won't be able to get involved in other
campus activities.
Fact:
Contrary to popular belief, drinking is not a
prerequisite to joining a fraternity. The consump-
tion of alcohol is a decision that is left up to the in-
dividual. Partying is only one aspect of fraternity
life. The total fraternity experience involves par-
ticipation in scholarship, service, athletic activities
and most importantly, brotherhood.
Fact:
A common misconception that often prevents
college men from joining a fraternity is that the
"fraternity experience" is too expensive.
However, on the average, fraternity life will pro-
bably save you money. The greatest advantage ap
pears in room rent. For the 1983-84 school year,
dorm rent is listed at $430 per semester, while the
average room rent in a fraternity house is $340 per
semester. Also, as a fraternity member, most of
your social activities will be paid through your
dues. Individual social expenses can add up to
much more. Although fraternities are reputed to
be expensive, a closer look can show a more effi-
cient and meaningful use of your money.
Fact:
While fraternity members do live together,
share common goals and interests and participate
in many of the same activities, no one ever
demands that you dress one way, nor that you act
in a certain manner. Most fraternities pride
themselves on diversity. Just as there are dozens of
types of students at ECU, the same applies to
members of each fraternity.
Fact:
Not true, a top priority of most fraternities on
campus is scholastic achievement. National
studies show that members of fraternities are more
likely to graduate than non-members. This is pro-
moted at ECU through the assistance and en-
couragement of fellow brothers. Perhaps the
greatest academic advantage the fraternity system
has to offer are the individual houses themselves.
Being in a fraternity brings one into contact with
as wide variety of people who possess a wide range
of knowledge in different academic areas.
Fact:
A fraternity does not consider a visit during
rush to a house a commitment to join. As a matter
of fact, you axe encouraged to rush more than one
fraternity to see which one, if any, is suited to you.
The more contact one makes with a fraternity is to
the advantage of everyone concerned.
Fact:
As was stated before, fraternities don't seek to
take over and control your life; they are merely a
group of men bonded together in brotherhood by
common goals and ideals. Fraternities are places
to make new friends, not to forget the old ones
you have. You axe also encouraged to get involved
in campus activities. Of all the factors in a univer-
sity environment, fraternities offer the greatest
opportunity for leadership development. In fact,
the continued successful and efficient operation of
a fraternity demands that leadership be developed.
s
;
111J
i t
Sigma Phi Fpsilon
Tau Kappa Epsilon
Phi Kappa Tau
Sigma Tau Gamma
Alpha Sigma Phi
experience
ECU Rush
January 23-25
1. Alpha Sigma Phi
2. Beta Theta Pi
3. Delta Sigma Phi
4. Kappa Alpha
5. Kappa Sigma
6. Lambda Chi Alpha
7. Phi Kappa Tau
8. Pi Kappa Phi
9. Sigma Nu
10. Sigma Phi Epsilon
11. Sigma Tau Gamma
12. Tau Kappa Epsilon
13. Zeta Beta Tau
14. Thcta Chi Colony





THE bAST CAROl INJAN
Style
JANUARY 19, 1984
Page 10
Radio, Television and Films
Pat Carroll's Done It All
NEIL JOHNSON - eCU t�Oto L�b
May I have your autograph?
Pat Carroll Ukes time to sign autographs after her 90-minute
monologue in Gertrude Stein, Gertrude Stein, Gertrude Stein.
By CARYLN EBERT
Staff Writer
Pat Carroll emerges from her
dressing room backstage at
McGinnis Theatre after her per-
formance Monday night to greet
an admiring crowd of theater
students at the stage door.
"That's 36 years out there on
stage tonight she tells them as
she signs autographs, shakes
hands around the circle, "thirty-
six years of radio, television,
theater, clubs, films �
everything. Nothing you ever do is
wasted. Don' ever think it is. No
job's too insignificant she says,
her voice dropping to a con-
spiratorial hush. As for acting,
she says, "You have to know
everything � it's worse than
medicine or law
"Nice meeting you she says,
shaking another hand. "I feel like
a politician she quips in an
aside. Back to giving advice, a lit-
tle intense cheerleading:
"All of you study hard she
admonishes. "Do everything
while you're young. Don't wait
till you're an old fart. Put
yourself in the way of other peo-
ple
Pat Carroll has just finished
taking off her makeup after her
90-minute monologue as Gertrude
Stein Gertrude Stein Gertrude
Stein. Another crowd, a different
one, crushes into her dressing
room. Someone asks if she
remembers a little song from her
act years ago at a New York club
called the Village Vanguard, and
she does. She's been talking, pro-
jecting, pacing, glaring, smoking,
crowing and laughing raucously
for 90 minutes, but she jumps on
"Little White Duck" with the
force of a small hurricane.
"Little white duck, swimmin'
in the water � Little white duck,
dion' what he ought-er she
sings with the fan who remembers
the Vanguard. "That goes so far
back she sighs with a clap and
an ah-fl! "You know, my ex-
husband used to say I had the
worst act in show biz because I so
be lieved in it She whistles,
remembering. "How many years,
whew. I got the hash marks
"You were wonderful, you
were wonderful says Edgar
Leossin, chairman of ECU's
theater department. Everyone's
fallen into the giddy trip of
repeating, repeating, repeating
words tonight, a carry-over from
the forceful spell of Ms. Carroll's
performance. Does she remember
so-and-so from the Vanguard?
"I sure do she booms. "He
stole my copy of The Brothers
Karamazov. He stole my copy of
The Brothers Karamazov Ger-
trude Stein's cadences and timbre
dominate Pat Carroll's speech
from time to time.
Pat Carroll has a headache, and
she's waiting for her company to
roll up the backdrop and pack
away the tables, chair, Matisses
and Cezannes tht clutter the set of
Gertrude's 1938 drawing room at
27 Rue de Fleuns, Paris. Ms. Car-
roll felt dizzy on stage at a few
points tonight, she says, although
five hours of x-rays at the Duke
University emergency room had
ruled out broken bones. But
otherwise, a fall last weekend
didn't affect her performance.
"We stopped in Durham to
have lunch, and it was so icy I fell
at a restaurant and kaBANG-o!
David Crist, our lighting designer,
said 'You broke the ice 1 said,
'I'm good at parties She claps
her hands with delight at the joke
and the loud ah-Ha rings again.
"But you know, I think at one
point I do this on my head" � she
strikes her forehead with both
fists � "and Sue (Gandy, the pro-
duction supervisor) said 'Why did
you do that? It hurt me out
frontI saw you stagger in the se-
cond act! and she shaid 'Mm-
hmmm, mm-hmm, it's because
you went like this" � Pat Carroll
bounces a fist off her head again.
"So I've got it (the headache) and
I'm not gonna fight it
The company's touring
schedule is light this year, says
Ms. Carroll, because she's doing a
good deal of writing, including a
television Christmas special she
wishes Frank Capra could direct.
As a television veteran who
debuted in 1952 on "The Red But-
tons Show her video credits in-
clude "The Danny Thomas
Show "Max Liebman
Presents "Cinderella" and
"Caesar's Hour in which she
starred with Sid Ceasar, Carl
Reiner and Nanette Fabray and
took an Emmy in 1956 as Best
Supporting Actress. She's done
quiz shows, talk shows, and a few
short-lived sitcoms in the '70s
playing the perennial overbearing
Jewish mother.
But Gertrude Stein and the
challenge of a one-woman show
intrigued her so much that in 1975
she began researching Stein's life,
traveling to Stein's childhood
home in California and her old
stomping grounds in Paris, collec-
ting interviews, books, Ph.D.
theses and even copies of Ger-
trude's will. Ms. Carroll's farm in
High Fails, NY now holds the
Stein archives and the company's
offices.
Writing the script fell to a
young playwright from Austin.
Texas, who had done
autobiographical scripts on Sarah
Bernhardt and Leonardo da Vin-
ci. Marty Martin's play and Ms.
Carroll's research and suggestions
evolved into Gertrude Stein Ger-
trude Stein Gertrude Stein, with
Ms. Carroll trying hypnosis to
help her better remember lines
and reproduce Gertrude Stein's
odd, repetitive speech patterns.
The show opened in Greenwich
Village in 1979, although she
never, she says, thought it would
play New York; she saw the piece
primarily as a road show playing
to small community theater au-
diences and to colleges and
universities. Right now she's
working on three other characters
she hopes to have ready, at least
one of them, to tour in repertory
this spring.
"This show is like a cinch
course in art history and theater
arts and English lit and maybe art
itself. So I figure every four years
I should have a new audience in
colleges and universities. But I
think all the characters that Pve
selected have that quality I
don't think I would ever want to
do for colleges and university au-
diences less than that which is �
theatrical. 1 wouldn't want to
come out and do something
academic; you get enough of that
even day
Pat Carroll's performance is a
little different each night, she
says, as she plas off different size
See ACTRESS, Page 11
Where Did The Beta's Go? Nobody's Home
Bv ELIZABETH JENNINGS
StytrE�l�
' 'Beautiful, old relic, I'm sorry to see it go con-
fessed Jamie Retbel, a member of the Beta Theta Pi
fraternity, about his abandoned fraternity house.
If you've happened to stroll past the Beta house
and noticed an unusual eerie silence, an empty-
parking lot, and a yard covered with grass � not
beer cans� you guessed it. The Betas don't live
here anymore.
"During Christmas vacation, the water pipes in
our house cracked, and the water was turned off. It
wasn't worth it for us to stay in the house said
Dave Fiore, Beta and ex-occupant of the house.
Despite the weathered appearance, members of
the Beta Tiieta Pi fraternity have made im-
provements in the house. "The house was in worse
condition than it is now because we fixed it up
said Fiore. Ever since they moved into the house six
years ago, the Beta's have recarpeted stairs and
hallways, restructured bedrooms and bathrooms,
and painted the entire outside of the house.
Due to the ever-popular Beta Party, the
downstairs section of the house maintained a shab-
by look. "Our house had no 'party room' like most
other fraternity houses, so our living room was the
'party room explained Fiore.
Members of the fraternity have relocated to
various apartffrents in Greenville. Yet, the legend of
the late night Beta Party lives on. The Lambda Chi
Alpha fraternity now sponsors Beta Parties each
Friday night.
The Beta Theta Pi fraternity officially received
their charter in 1983. This achievement made the
fraternity recognized by the national Beta Theta Pi
chapter. As a matter of fact. Beta is the largest na-
tional fraternity in members.
Meanwhile, the 26-member fraternity is presently
looking for another house. "Financially we're
ready to buy a new house, but Greenville's zoning is
very strict said Fiore. To purchase a house for a
fraternity or sorority, a long list of specific legalities
must be cleared before the purchase.
With Rush right around the corner, the Betas
must plan Rush parties at another location. Even
with the absense of a fraternity house, the Betas arc
confident about attracting potential members.
As for the Beta house, who knows? It may be
torn down tomorrow, or left to stand as a fraternal
monument.
The Beta Theta Pi fraternity bouse, located behind Joyner library, has seen its last of the Beta Party days.
East Carolina's Shaping Up, California Style
KJckMatt? No, it's the Aerobic exercisers is another one of Rick and Janice Quillion's class.
By SUSANNA GOCKE
Sun Writer
Who would ever think a young
married couple from California
would suddenly pack their bags
and move to Greenville, North
Carolina? Rick and Janice
Quillion, owners and directors of
the Aerobic Workshop, have been
introducing aerobics, the Califor-
nia way, to many residents in
eastern North Carolina.
With a population that shows a
growing concern for physical
fitness, aerobics seems to capture
the true spirit of exercise.
Aerobics not only offers the
benefits of a good fitness pro-
gram, but also is a fun way to ex-
ercise to music. Rick and Janice
believe anyone can do aerobics:
students, professors, doctors,
mothers, athletes, and yes, even
Grandma's and Grandpa's are
eligible. The Aerobic Workshop
opened in May of 1982, and Rick
and Janice, along with 14 trained
instructors, have been teaching
members how to "Go for that
Burn
Rick and Janice met in San
Diego, California. While Rick
was attending San Diego Universi-
ty and Janice was working with
the California Aerobic Co Rick
naturally took an interest in
Janice and her aerobic business.
Janice, a born athlete, is
respected for her abilities to teach
and demonstrate aerobic classes.
The California Aerobic Company
selects 4 members a year, and out
of the 55 who tried out for the
company, Janice was selected.
After the training was completed,
Janice and Rick took their aerobic
enthusiasm to Northern Califor-
nia where Janice taught and in-
troduced aerobic classes to many
towns in the northern part of the
state. Rick finished school at
Humboldt State University with a
B.S. in Biology.
Rick, who learned a lot about
the benefits aerobics had to offer,
decided he would give it a try.
Noticing that more and more men
were taking an interest in
aerobics, Rick introduced coed
classes. Janice trained Rick to
teach the classes, and together
they make a great team.
If aerobics is so good for you �
and most things that are good for
you, you probably don't like (like
egg plant) � how come so many
people are becoming more and
more involved in aerobics? The
most common answer seems to be
"because its fun
Rick and Janice chose Green-
ville to introduce their workshop
for several reasons. "We wanted
to move somewhere close to the
ocean and the mountains;
somewhere that people were
friendly and relatively concern
with physical fitness said Rick.
"Greenville, a growing college
town, really struck us as a great
place to start, and it has been
added Janice.
Rick changed the format of
aerobics to help get more men in-
volved. "Its fitness, not
Femnist said Rick. Janice has
been teaching aerobics for five
years. In California, most of the
classes consisted equally of both
men and women. "Aerobics is go-
ing full blast in California,
everyone is exercising to the beat
in their feet. We arc trying to in-
troduce this type of enthusiasm to
those in North Carolina said
Janice.
Aerobics, literally means "with
oxygen but actually aerobics
means that the activity must be
continuous (non-stop) for at least
12 minutes. The benefits of an
aerobic workout include improv-
ed coordination, stronger car-
diovascular system, aide to weight
control, muscle tone, release of
tension and stress, and improved
balance and agility. This fun and
frenzy workout that conditions
and lifts the spirits is designed to
rejuvinate the body both mentally
and physically.
The Aerobic Workshop,
located in the Evans Street Mall,
has attracted many different peo-
ple who enjoy the strenuous
workout. Each class lasts an hour
and members can choose which
classes they wish to attend. Rick
and Janice have really picked up
on the good ole Southern
hospitality and tried to make a
special effort to remember each
member's name.
At the beginning of each class,
See JUMP, Pate 12
A ctre
Cont'd from Page 10
audiences � but the audiei
themselves aren't all that
ferent. "1 don't find academic
diences any brighter or ensr,
she says so crisply you can
the last word crunch in
mouth. "You can't play to
age group. You can't play to
lifestyle. It's like a good
bourgignon It's got to have
the gravies, it's got to have all
vegetables, you know, got to
a lot of different things in it
that's what the audience must
composed of. I think that's wi
makes this play work the
because there are a lot of thinj
here that appeal only to
young. A person of my age (si
56) would say, 'That 29th
You ha veto be kidding
creaks in an old-lady tremj
"But I think identity has to
with everybody, no matter
their age
y
Pat Carroll reveals another
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN JANUARY 19.19M 11
It All
v now holds the
s and the company's
i tpi tell to a
from Austin.
had done
ts on Sarah
I eonardo dd Vin-
ty Mi - pla and Ms
id suggestions
(,er:rudt Stein Ger-
i -iruJe Stein, with
� ying hypnosis to
remember lines
ude Stein's
patterns.
led in Greenwich
lit hough she
ghl it uould
. saw the piece
om playing
cater au-
cges and
t ?� she's
. ha acters
at least
pertory

k cinch
ai 'rater
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four years
- .d;ence in
ties. But 1
that I've
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at which is �
in want to
do something
get enough of that
mancc is a
each night, she
terent size
t I Kb vv Pane 11
ome
last of the Beta Party days.
Style
'ness, not
aid Kick Janice has
teaching aerobics for five
s. In California, most of the
nsisted equally of both
a omen Aerobics is go-
full blast in California,
exercising to the beat
their feet. We are trying to in-
this type of enthusiasm to
se in North Carolina said
nee
Aerobics, literally means "with
�gen but actually aerobics
tans that the activity must be
itinuous (non-stop) for at least
minutes. The benefits of an
obic workout include improv-
coordination, stronger car-
ascular system, aide to weight
Itrol, muscle tone, release of
ision and stress, and improved
lance and agility. This fun and
tnzy workout that conditions
d lifts the spirits is designed to
juvinate the body both mentally
Id physically.
The Aerobic Workshop,
;ated in the Evans Street Mall,
is attracted many different peo-
whe enjoy the strenuous
rkout. Each class lasts an hour
id members can choose which
isses they wish to attend. Rick
id Janice have really picked up
the good ole Southern
)spitality and tried to make a
cial effort to remember each
lember's name.
At the beginning of each class,
Set JUMP, Page 12
A dress Develops Characteristics Of Her Role
Cont'd from Page 10
audiences � but the audiences
themselves aren't all that dif-
ferent. "I don't find academic au-
diences any brighter or crisper
she says so crisply you can hear
the last word crunch in her
mouth. "You can't play to one
age group. You can't play to one
lifestyle. It's like a good beef
bourgignon. It's got to have all
the gravies, it's got to have all the
vegetables, you know, got to have
a lot of different things in it. And
that's what the audience must be
composed of. I think that's what
makes this play work the best,
because there are a lot of things in
here that appeal only to the
voung. A person of my age (she's
56) would say, 'That 29th year?
You havelo be kidding she
creaks in an old-lady tremble.
"But I think ideny has to do
with everybody, no matter what
their age
Gertrude Stein, as Pat Carroll
reminisced on stage that night,
began her writing in her 29th year,
discovering her own identity in the
process. But it isn't the age of
discovering that counts, it's the
discovery itself.
"One dear lady in New York �
I'll never forget her whenever I
talk about this, because she had to
be in her seventies � came back
and she looked me right in the eye
and she said, 'My dear, I don't
think I've had my 29th year She
almost broke my heart! And I
felt, My God, I can't let this lady
go away and suddenly said, 'Well,
you know what? It doesn't say
any place you have to have it
when you're 29. Whenever it hap-
pens, it's okay; it's okay. And if
you haven't had it, it's something
to look forward to, isn't it?' And
I saw her little eyes sparkle and
she said, 'I hadn't looked at it that
way. Of course! You're right! Ab-
solutely
"There are so many layers in
this play. So you can take away
whatever you want to take away.
You can have your mind open a
little bit like that window or you
can keep it closed. But basically if
you enter into the play as audience
and not as spectator, one level or
another of this play will getcha. I
do believe that
And Pat Carroll's just
discovered the difference between
audience and spectator, and she is
delighted. "The spectator just
looks, and an audience exchanges
with you. They aren't there U
stare at you, or see what you're
wearing or what the set is like or
'Oh, Harry, why aren't there dan-
cing girls? She takes a breath
and drops the whiny, matronly
voice she's been doing. "They're
there to put their spirit in you and
I, as the actress, work my head off
and say 'Come on, lets go on a
trip And if their minds are open,
we do the trip together
Indeed, audience reachtion �
even in a house as large as McGin-
nis (624 seats) plays a part in the
evolving, changing Gertrude Stein
each night. On Monday night, Pat
Carroll stared into the audience as
the stage lights came up on the
first act, silently waiting to begin.
A man coughed somewhere from
the left side of the house, and Car-
roll's Gertrude snapped her head
right over and stared him down
before beginning her speech. And
in smaller houses, she says, people
will answer her.
"I've played 3,500 scats and I
don't like that. This is an intimate
play and better played to an in-
timate house. When we were first
in New York we were playing in a
house under 200 at Circle Rep and
then later at Provincetown. The
environment is of such an in-
timate nature that literally people
would answer me back. 'Right,
Gertrude! I remember that! You
bet! Go get'em! Yeah! Good
She laughs, hard, remembering a
favorite matinee.
"I was sitting almost this close
to the audience (she's six inches
from the tape recorder) and the
eye contact was intense. Thank
God I can't see, or I would've
gone crazy. So at one point when
Gertrude says, I wonder if that
was 'hmT a glorious dowager-
type lady, grandly dressed,
beautifully coiffed leaned over
and said, 'Absolutely, my dear.
You may continue Ah-HahP'
And Pat Carroll claps her hands
one, grandly, as Gertrude would.
"Isn't that wonderful? Now that
really shows that people are with
you. They're not only withyou but
be yond you. Because they can in-
volve themselves in the play; I, as
the actress, just get out of the way
of the work, let the work do what
must be done. Every performance
is different. No performance is
the same. It never has been since
the very beginning
Pat Carroll gets notes on her
performance every night, even
after four years of playing the
same part. (ISn't that
ridiculous?") Business, she says,
� when to take a slug of the ever-
present drink, when to cough,
when to pace, when to light a
cigarillo � is set. But her readings
of lines are a little different.
"Tonight our stage manager
came back and said, 'Where are
you getting those readings of
yours?' and I said, 'I don't know,
but they're coming from
someplace. I don't know I guess
I'm going to stay out here until I
do it right
In fact, Pat Carroll will keep
doing it right until she dies.
Never, she says, never will she let
go of Gertrude Stein.
"It's the strongest character
I've ever done in my life. It's a
character I've come to admiiiire
See CARROLL.Page 12
Pat Carroll r: eals another vWadoos expression.
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I HI I S r CAROLINIAN JANUARY 19, 1984
Carroll, An Elderly Woman, Still 29 At Heart I�
Continued From Page 11
tremendously. It's a character
that represents guts, determina
tion, a certain kind of arrogance 1
find refreshing � a certain kind
of goal setting and achieveing that
I think is so healthy. A
jaareUus thing for voung peo-
ple, that if you don't achieve the
vice presidency of whatever com-
pain by the time vou're 29, babv
hang on for the ride, because it
mav take ou a lifetime to ac-
complish what you want to ac-
complish. Everybody has to arrive
at their time of arrival And
sometimes it's a very plrivate ar-
rival, and sometimes it's a public
arrival, like hers. But her quest,
and I think her inner city, was in-
abited from the very beginning. I
think it was inhabited totally
when she was a student at
Radcliffe and even before that. So
she's a strange person, and she
has a lot to say to older people,
but I think her big thrust is ;o
younger people. Because her spirit
was always young. She always
maintained that chiuldlike quali-
ty, so that even until the day she
died, younger people were at-
tracted to her spirit
Pat Carroll has spirit, and per-
sonality, and a few more words to
sy on the subject of Gertrude
Stein's. "She wasn't Elizabeth
Taylor, she wasn't the richest
woman in the world. But there
isn't a book that you pick up from
that period where she isn't men-
tioned. Whether they hated her or
they liked her doesn't make any
difference. She was definately a
Jump, Dance With Aerobics
Cont'd from Page 10
participants are asked to
take their resting heart
rate During the aerobics
workout, they take their
active heart rate which
udtes if one needs to
low down, maintain, or
speed themselves up. At
the close of each class,
ihe resting heart rate is
:aken to be certain the
bod) is properh cooled
Ml.
bilk thing, an ECT
Phvsical Therapist stu-
lei ' attends class four
times a week Aerobics
the best overall
workout, and 1 have
found muscles that 1 have
neer used. Doing
aerobics to the beat of
music makes putting up
with pain a lot easier
said Eric.
"We really strive to
make our classes en-
joyable and help our
members escape from all
the problems we en-
counter in our every day
life, whether it's school
or work. The hour that
each person spends at the
workshop is their time to
get away and let go said
Janice.
Stan and Vic k i e
Oaklev, a married couple
from Greenville, said,
"We usually come two
times a week, and we
really enjoy the time we
can spend together work-
ing on our bodies trying
to stay in shape
Lonnie Ward, a senior
at ECU, said,
"Sometimes school in-
volves so much stress and
hard work. 1 enjoy work-
ing out to relax and
relieve tension from my
day
Rick and Janice do not
claim to be experts in
their field, but through
experience and training
they express sincere con-
cern for their members
and their physical condi-
tion. Each month pam-
phlets are offered to
members which discuss
different areas of the
body that need work.
In a typical class, one
sees faces of smiles,
laughter, and of course,
those with the "ouch
look However, all in
all, the Aerobic
Workshop is a success,
and it looks like more and
more people will be going
for the "burn" to
prepare their bodies for
the warm months ahead.
presence � that lady had
something. We've discounted
beauty, we've discounted money,
so it has to be personality. And
personality isn't 'ha, ha, hum,
hum � Pat Carroll sticks her
fingers to her cheeks and grins like
a ludicrous, charming puppet �
"That's not personality. It's that
thing inside that says somehting to
somebody else, that attracts. And
she had it, and she shared it. But
she also delivered her work. Now
we may say, 'Well, this lady was a
hoax but no matter what we say,
the body of her work was much
larger than people know A
Stein bibliography lists over 600
works ranging from the almost
1,000-page The Making of
Americans to six-page novels to
operas, stories, poems and essays.
Pat Carroll, although she has
played many dramatic roles, is a
comedian by trade, and she was
attracted, she says, to Gertrude
Stein's sense of humor. Humor?
In a woman whose writings resem-
ble an abstract painting in words?
Whose novels have no punctua-
tion? Who egotistically ranked
her work with Proust,
Shakespeare and Joyce? Who
wore her robe and sandals to shop
the art boutiques of Paris, who
shook Salvador Dali by the lapels,
who received a note from Hem-
ingway that read 'A bitch is a
bitch is a bitch'?
"She had that loud laugh The
sense of humor, that's what I've
researched, for because without
that sense of humor, I could not
have played her. Someone else
could have, but I couldn't have
Because I've never done a piece of
work that wasn't some form of
humor. It was the thing that im-
mediately attache me to her. A lot
of the other things about her I
didn't like. I didn't like the ar-
rogance, but I've gotten to love it,
because maybe I've never been ar-
rogant in my life � I always
wanted to be arrogant. It's
wonderful! Oh, God, I love ar-
rogance! It's so fah-reeng"
According to a New York
Times review, Miss Carroll's
director, Milton Moss, nixed her
initial tendency to play Gertrude
as, well, loveable. Ms. Carroll had
to buckle down to the arrogance,
the belligerance. the petulance.
"I don't think there's an actress
yet who doesn't want to be loved.
The good actresses want to play
the villainesses, hence, i.e the
witch � Joan Collins from
"Dynasty But I know I've been
the jolly lady, the good-time
Charlie, and so it was very dif
ficult for me to see 'Ooooh, ooh,
they take that from me But n'
not me, personally, it's this
character. That's the most impor-
tant thing
Pat Carroll admires writer
Madeleine I 'Engle. best known
for her children's books like 4
Wrinkle In Time. "She has the
contemporary ability to describe
the creative process, and she ha
this theory called 'get out of the
way of the work ' It's the sub-
conscious that enters into so m .
creative work � you gotta ge' i
of that, which means then tl
you've got to get rid of yourself
To allow everything to go ih-
you. And I love that, and
the first time in mv life that !
gotten out of the wav � �� -
work "
Pat Carroll, it seen:
having her 29th year out or
"Identity Alwav she sigi
a final program stuck under
nose. "That's what so maareou-
about this play. It allows you I
fill in the numbers yourse:1 -
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Heart
� Joan Collins from
H) " But I know I've been
11 lady, the good-time
, and so it was very dif-
c to Nee 'Ooooh, ooh,
at from me But it's
personally, it's this
rhat's the most lmpor-
ne
U admires writer
Jc ngle. best known
I children's books like .4
tkle In Time. 'She has the
arary ability to describe
ve process, and she has
t ieor called 'get out of the
work ' It's the sub-
niers into so much
� work - you gotta get rid
which means then that
gel rid of yourself.
ng to go through
ve that, and this is
ne in my life that I've
e way of the
seems, is still
at on stage.
Uwa ' she signs on
tuck under her
- w hat so maars elous
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00.
THE fcAST CAROLINIAN
Sports
JANUARY 19. 1984
1 I 1 JOL�- Svs-t
Lady Pirates Lose In
Final Seconds, 61-60
By RANDY MEWS
uui Sporu fMtor
The Lady Pirates had three tries
m the last eight seconds of play to
u.n their basketball game with
sc Wilmington last night, but
the) came up short, falling to the
Seahawks 61-60.
Trailing 60-58 with 36 seconds
remaining in the game, ECU's
Rodriguez fouled Gwen
Austin to stop the clock. Austin
was successful on her first free
w attempt, but failed on her
k try.
After an ECU timeout, the
Pirates worked the ball around
intil Delphine Mabry was able to
eak loose for a layup with 19
seconds left.
Rodriguez immediately fouled
again, this time sending Sheila
Patterson to the line. Patterson
Nved the front end of a one-and-
one, giving the Pirates one last
chance at victory.
Sylvia Bragg took the rebound
md drove the length of the court,
rcing a 15-foot jumper with
eight seconds remaining. The shot
bounced off the front of the rim,
and tne Pirates were never able to
gain full control of the ball as they
heaved up two wild shots in heavy
traffic.
"This was a very disappointing
loss for us head coach Cathy
Andruzzi said. "We played hard
from beginning to end, and never
gave up the entire game
Andruzzi said that her team
played excellent defense against a
very offensive-minded ball club.
Before the game the Seahawks
had been averaging 86 points a
game, but the Pirate's stingy
defense never let them come close
to approaching that figure.
Bragg led all scorers with 18
points and also contributed three
steals to the defensive effort.
Perhaps the best performance of
the game was turned in by Lisa
Squirewell. She made six-of-seven
shots for twelve points, pulled
down 10 rebounds and was an in-
timidating force in the middle the
entire game.
The Pirates had to play catch-
up from the outset, as UNC-W
jumped out to a quick 13-6 lead in
the first four minutes of play. The
Seahawks extended their lead to
10 points on three different occa-
sions, but were never able to gain
complete control of the game.
The Pirates began to chisel
away at the Seahawks lead, and
with 5:11 remaining in the first
half, Bragg cut the score to 26-20
on a jump shot from the right
baseline.
ECU's intensity picked up as
Squirewell and Bragg combined
for the Pirate's last 10 points of
the half, narrowing the score to
31-28 at the break.
The Pirates came out of the
lockerroom fired up, and quickly
took the lead on a Darlene Hedges
layup with 17:30 left in the game.
The lead changed hands 12 times
over the next nine minutes, until
the Seahawks finally got a little
breathing room when a Pickard
jump shot made it 54-49 with 6:18
remaining.
From that point on ECU was
forced to play pressure defense in
an attempt to regain the lead. The
strategy paid off, but the Pirates
hopes were crushed when they
weren't able to score on the last
possession of the game.
ECU falls to 7-7 with the loss,
and will be in action again Jan. 22
against UNC Charlotte.
Neil Johnson
Sylvia Bragg had 12 points for the Lady Pirates, but it was not enough
as UNC-Wilmington broke ECU's two game winning streak.
Senior Darlene Hedges Is A
Stabilizer In EC Hoop Attack
Lone senior Darlene Hedges made the ECAC honor roll for her per-
formance against Farieigh Dickinson.
By SCOTT POWERS
Staff Wrttar
Darlene Hedges has had a lot of
ups and downs in her college
basketball career. This year,
however, she has played an im-
portant role in the fortunes of the
ECU women's basketball pro-
gram.
"She has realized her
capabilities and has made a real
difference on our team this year
said head coach Cathy Andruzzi.
Hedges is the only senior on the
team, and also serves as team cap-
tain.
Things haven't always been as
good for Hedges, though. After
an unsuccessful year at the
University of Connecticut, she sat
out a semester of school. Then,
she transferee! to ECU in 1981,
and in her first year, missed most
of the season due to an illness.
Last year she didn't play until the
last few weeks of the season.
After a mediocre start this year,
Hedges has of late made her
presence known on the court.
Against Farieigh Dickinson on
Jan. 8, she had the best game of
her career, scoring 23 points and
collecting 14 rebounds in leading
the Lady Pirates to a 67-58 vic-
tory. As a result of her perfor-
mance, she was named to the
ECAC honor roll.
She is currently the number
three rebounder and sixth leading
scorer on the team, with averages
of 5.3 rebounds and 6.9 points per
game. The averages do not reflect
her play lately, however.
When asked what she thinks is
the major factor in her improved
play, Hedges replied, "Con-
fidence. I feel better about my
game now. I know my role and
what is expected of me. I've found
out that hard work pays off
Andruzzi has also recognized
her hard work and confidence, as
well as other factors which have
imroved her play. "Darlene has
gained confidence in her ability
Andruzzi said. "She has become
more aggressive on the court also.
Her determination and intensity
have made her a vital part of the
team
Being the only senior on a team
is not usually an enviable posi-
tion, but Hedges takes it in stride.
"It's tough being the only senior,
but all of the team gets along well,
and that makes it easier she
said.
After a tough stretch of games
following Christmas, it looks as if
the Lady Pirates are ready to
make a run for the ECAC title.
"We stayed with N.C. State and
UNC in th first half, but they took
advantage of our mistakes to beat
us. I think that we are playing a
lot better now Hedges said. The
team is currently 2-0 in the con-
ference and 7-6 overall.
No one knows what it takes to
attain success any more than
Hedges and the rest of the Lady
Pirates. Now that the adversity
Hedges has faced and overcome in
her basketball career is behind
her, she is definitely headed in the
right direction.
Games
Bv JOEL SCALES
SUff Vtrtltt
ECU track hurdler Steven Rash
has been invited to try out for the
U.S. team that will compete in the
1985 World Games for the Deaf.
The tryouts for track and field
will be held at the University of
Texas at Austin, June 26-30, 1984.
The Games will be held in Los
Angeles, July 10-20, 1985.
Rash competed in the last
World Games, held in Cologne,
West Germany in 1981. Approx-
imately 41 nations and nearly
2500 athletes attended the event.
The Durham native won a silver
medal with a time of :14.5 in the
110 meter high hurdles.
"1 could've done better
shrugged Rash, "but it was only
45 degrees and I was coming off a
shin splint injury
To be eligible for participation
in the World Games, candidates
must be hearing impaired and
American citizens. Hearing-
impaired is defined as a hearing
loss of 25 decibels or worse. Hear-
ing aids are permitted during ac-
tual competition.
A question which often arises,
according to Rash, is how athletes
know when to start the race if they
can't hear the gun fire. "Well, ac-
tually there are a few different
ways Rash said. "Most ahtletes
can still hear the gun without an
aid, but for those who can't, some
watch for a hand motion because
the starter is required to make a
simultaneous hand motion with
the opposite hand as the gun
fires
Rash's athletic career began
around age seven, when he played
little league baseball. Most
tracksters get their experience
around that age, but Rash's first
experience in track came during
his sophomore year in high
school. "I was influenced by a
senior on the team who talked me
into coming out he said. "I ran
because we didn't have baseball in
high school
Rash first qualified interna-
tionally his senior year in high
school and broke school and con-
ference records in the process.
After he made the qualifying
time, Rash's mother called Lersy
Walker, head track coach at
North Carolina Central, to ask if
he knew someone who could help
her son train. It was then that
Rash was introduced to world
class hurdler Charles Foster, who
also lived in Durham. The two
trained for about six weeks, and,
according to Rash, "It was an in-
valuable experience
Following the Games, Rash
came to ECU. "I chose East
Carolina because they have an
� established hearing impaired pro-
gram and I knew that would help
me out he said.
During his freshman year, Rash
played football because he liked
the sport and had played it in high
school. Also, his high school
coach thought he should give it a
chance. He was not recruited for
football or track, and after one
season, decided to go back to
track. But, this time it would be
on the collegiate level.
Rash is presently member of the
ECU track team. As for com-
peting in the 1985 World Games,
Rash said, "I really don't know
yet, it depends on whether or not I
feel above the level of competi-
tion
Pirates Are
Back Home
ByEDNICKLAS
After playing eight out of the
last 10 games on the road, the
ECU men's basketball team will
enjoy a three game homestand,
beginning with Francis Marion
College tonight.
The Pirates will attempt to
eradicate a 10 game losing streak
which has left coach Charlie Har-
rison's team in the ECAC cellar
with a 2-10 overall record and an
0-2 conference mark.
The Pirates desperately need a
win, but they will be facing a
Francis Marion team that is ex-
periencing one of its finest seasons
since it began a basketball pro-
gram 14 years ago.
The Patriots, a NAIA District
Six school, have accumulated a
10-4 record and outscored their
opponents by an average of 14.6
points a game. The Patriots are
led by senior transfer Hank
Foster, who has averaged 19
points and 5.8 rebounds since
becoming eligible four games ago.
Saturday night's game against
conference opponent Richmond
will provide another great
challenge for Harrison's young
squad. The Spiders have main-
tained an 8-5 overall record and
are 1-0 in the ECAC, beating such
strong teams as Virginia Tech and
Navy
The Richmond game should be
an interesting contest, as the
Spiders visit Minges Coliseum for
the first time since last year's con-
troversial overtime win by ECU.
The Spiders claimed that the of-
ficial scorer failed to attribute two
points to Richmond's score dur-
ing the game.
Since becoming an ECAC
member in 1980, the Pirates have
won only two of seven games
against the Spiders, who are led
by forward John Newman's 23
points a game. Center Bill Flye
has also performed steadily,
averaging almost 13 points and
pulling down 6.2 rebounds a
game.
The Pirates are led by forward
Barry Wright, who is pumping in
10.2 points a game. Guards Bruce
Peartree and Curt Vanderhorst
have also contributed, averaging
8.8 and 7.8 points respectively.
The Pirates are getting
noticeable improvement from the
freshmen players, particularly
Leon Bass and Keith Sledge. In
the last two games, both have
achieved season highs in scoring,
with Bass tossing in 10 against
William and Mary and Sledge 16
against George Mason.
However, in team shooting, the
Pirates still remain last the ECAC
in field goal (42.5) and free throw
(61.8) percentage.
Harrison has been shuffling his
starting lineups in an attempt to
find which five players blend well
together. "Twelve of our guys
have played 100 minutes and four
are at 150 minutes or more he
says. "We arc giving everyone a
shot, but we are still trying to find
the right combinations.
"I'm disappointed, but not
discouraged Harrison adds. "I
do see some good things and I do
see some improvement. But, in-
consistency and lack of aggressive
play continue to be the problems.
"We need a win badly. We've
got to start believing in ourselves
and build some confidence
Grant To
Play In USFL
ByEDMCtvLAS
Former ECU linebacker Mike
Grant signed Tuesday with the
Memphis Showboats of the
United States Football League.
"Every three minutes I think
about it said Grant, who is fry-
ing to Memphis Saturday and will
begin practice Monday.
"Right now I'm just working
on making the team and I will go
from there said Grant when
asked what he thought his chances
were of gaining a starting posi-
tion.
The 6-foot one, 229 pound
Grant led the 8-3 Pirates in tackles
this season with 111. He also led
the team in tackles in 1981, but sat
out the 1962 season with a
injury.
He was chosen 35th in the
draft, higher than any other of Us
Steve Rash played football his freshman year, bat he returned to the sport he enjoyed-
acmhv, hnrdttng.
The Charleston Heights, S.C.
native trans fered to ECU
Chowan Junior College in 1981
��miinwiin�' i ini
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(
f





Andruzzi Confident
B RAND1 MEWS
utalanl Sports tdjlor
After losing three con-
secutive games ovei
Christmas break, the
ECU women's basketball
team has regrouped to
win its last two games in
convincing fashion.
Most recent among the
1 adv Pirate's victories
was a 68-50 shipping o
conference toe George
Mason, a game in which
ECU took command ear-
is and never relinquished
its lead
When asked if the
Pirates were on their wa
to a successful season,
head coach Cath) An-
druzzi said she didn't
base success on urns and
sses ' V hat's impor-
tant is that we're improv-
ing each and every day
Only three players with
playing experience
returned to this year's
team. They were
sophomore guards
Delphine Mabry, Sylvia
Bragg and forward Lisa
Squirewell.
"We had to take
everybody else on the
team and start from
scratch Andruzzi said.
"Our players are just get-
ting to the point where
they feel comfortable
with each other. They're
beginning to recognize
who can do what on the
floor and are now star-
ting to plav like a team
Three pleasant sur-
prises have been the play
of transfer students An-
nette Phillips, Anita
Anderson and senior
center Darlene Hedges.
Phillips comes from
Louisburg Junior Col-
lege, where she led her
team to the finals of the
National Juinor College
Championships. She has
seen more playing time
then anyone else, and is
also considered to be the
most consistent person on
the team.
Anderson is the first
person off the bench for
the Pirates and ranks
third in the conference,
shooting 56 percent from
the floor. Although she
has seen limited playing
time due to a reoccuring
back injury, Anderson is
the third leading scorer
on the team averaging 10
points a game.
Hedges is perhaps the
biggest supnse on the
team. After playing less
hen two minutes a game
in her first three seasons,
she has come on to add
stability and experience
to the frontcourt. Hedges
is averaging 6.6 points
and 5.6 rebounds per
game and leads the team
in free throw accuracy,
connecting on 17 of her
19 shots.
ECU's record currently
stands at 7-6 overall and a
league leading 2-0 in the
conference. Andruzzi has
no predictions for her
team's finish, but said,
"If we can perform to the
best of our abilitv and
continue to improve
every day, we should
have a successful
season
f

C oaeh AndrurzTs I.adv Pirates had a two game winning streak before losing last night.
K ,
Founded in New York City in 18. ZBT has a
lone; and distinguished past, and is growing and vibrant
organization. Here at ECU the Epsilon Kappa chapter
has become established in a little over a year. ZBT ot-
ters you a chance to enter a fraternity in its infancv .
We invite you to attend rush at Mendenhall Student Centei
January 2 ,24. and 25 from 7 to 1 I pm.
It you have a question call 7 52- 31 78.
ifter th � f so, get wLth
I rm . . .tod !
� . e
F i ! :�
" i - r At t ract ions
I ravel
� Ml nor i t v Ai I
� Spec i � � erts

STUDENT UNION APPLICATION FOR COMMITTEE MEMBER
Vou should be notified by th� rhaitparson m about month If you are not not,tied in 30 days please inquire All applications should b�
turned into Room 2 34 n Mendenhall Student Center Committee choices are listed above
Class Giade Point Average Unui
� �'� ' ' ��t Local Phone
� . . , g for?
� it pre a n ' 1 , dvc you had in the field o entertainment?
1 hta) � ail A' , expf tncal r artve'tising. & publicity? If so eiplam
4 Wf, a'f you seek ng ifi position?
5 What tim w'i you most nkeiy be reached (if you have a phonel'
6 Are there any other statements that you would like to make that might be relevant to your seeking committee membership?
DEADLINE: January 27, 1984
INFLATION
WITH SHOE SAVINGS
Fight Inflation with Shoe Savings
H.L. Hodges & Bond's Often Several Ways H Obtain
� innted Shoe Price?. Such As:
The Shoe Club Card (Obtain at store)
1 st pr. ot shoes- bought at reg. price
2nd pr. ot shoes bought at 1 0 off reg. priee
rd pr. t shoes bought at 20 oft rey. price
I earn & sale shoes are excluded
Shoe-of-trie-NX eek Specials
t .ver week a shoe or several shoes will be featured w a discount
of 20-25 ofi reg. price - Look for our Shoe-of-the-Week
Display m our stores & in future advertisements.
C liise njt Sh todies)niv)
estl � a I! no longer bestot ked bv us are reduced to prices d $1 5, $20, & 2
.�� hi�s .kj-s ()nl )
One group ol selected shoes u price, starting at 51 0 - limited quantity & sizes available.
2TED
GOOD
LOOKING
COEDS
To appear In female roles in a new TV series:
LEGMEN
Send color or black and xhlte photo along v,th name,
address and phone number to:
LEGMEN
CO Inhersal Television. P.O. Box 699.
HollyHood. CA 90078
VII pictures become the property of Lnlversal television.

Ho
Wb not evertisr
Tired of
around and
a n v t h i n g ?
Intramur -
Services
Classes I
fer aen I
ueigrv
exercise
COS!
dO
eek.
two claj
facuitv
fie dollar
respe.
tremer. d
the N f i�ht 1
classes
tional
fered T)
on
vv edi
in Men
out

Men- �
Turn us on
We
Shoe : �
rad:
?o '
txan

c
EO
� � �� �
and 5 3
lisle
WZMB's
Luke pr
i
garr.e pi
PUTM
p i d
Tennis Sti
V
jus: i
casi v
U
Class Rnj
WE Bl
T.V s. stt
oen. ok
portable W1-TV
Kood furmturt . I
eoi�
400 F
Down
j ��'
s-
s.rrs
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series:
mi
in
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7
rHE EAST CAROLINIAN JANUARY 19, 1V8415
Hoop It!
t
w h nol exercise
v,( uist sitting
i d nol doing
1 i v the
Recreational
1 itness
I hesf c lasses ol
e x e i c i s e,
i and watet
aquarob
a udents
lass pei
lollan
k Foi
he ;osl is
v t" i ji h t training
ii n
-
us on the lennis shoe
1 alk Show ever) Tuesday
and rhursdaj at 2: JO pin
oi 5 30 pm on WZMB,
Hoop it up
Watch out tlantic
. oastal Conference! In-
tramural basketball is set
to roll into action Mon-
day Ian 23, when 141
men's teams and 25
women's teams begin
then quests foi cham-
pionship honors The
defending men's champs
Joint hiht have disband-
ed and divided themselves
among two different in-
tearns I his
-?k
?e 1 aik shov
-JA-Ar MH5�Z
men
. aide.
f nforcers, "streak of
I iiihtninji and Kappa
1p h a F s i In the
the
Heart breakers
I their
� '
t h e
� rhe
n
sij;ma Phi Kpsilon 1
I il Sisters, I he 1 hnller
I s all
� ' all
wat-
ivorite
Flamed Broiled Burners. -
Seafood and chicken
Famous 1 lotdos ck Salad Bar . ff
Stuffed Baked Potatoes
h
,reei I
. �� n N.
Drive Thru

OPENING JAN. 24 10am- 10pm
��

.�a
i
I
Sell Johnson
I rackster Steven Rash is shown here passing the time in his Belk dormitory suite.
"V -
Hardeer
MAKE TRACKS FOR THE
BEST EATIN'ALL AROUND!
The next time you stop by for the Best Eatin bring
along this money savin coupon.
" "sTeTk 1EsfBTscuJf Thd "
ORAMBE JUICE $1.29 I
I
I
n not ir-
� �dl'jV
I f
REluURMiST TeEF SMDWICH. REBUURi
FRIES S MEDIUM SOFT DRIKK St.79
I
� PC . - II m�' pf
wpor not good in
� '� - . �'
Hatdeci
I
I
L
WF
PA
V ��
CASH
FOR
' s '
Class Rings Diamond Rings
(�old & Silver Jewerly
silver Coins
,���
rrrr:
t;
s
�,
WI Bl N. & P s K)R
F.V's, stereo's, cameras, video, microwave
bicycles, watche
it u M-IM. cassette, walkmans. heaters.
i furniture, china &. crystal, typewriters, etc.
V- of KEt S�IES CO ,mcHN
400 EVANS, "on the corner
Downtown Greenville
752-3866
k
4
i
A'
1 5 i
�"�
SAVE
16
$4
fjk
Super Bowl
PartY Trays
tJP&K
Kroger has a wide j� �
variety of party timef J2 �;
party trays! Plan
early!
OPEN 24 HOURS EVERYDAY
600 Greenville Blvd. - Greenville
tyMM zz
VSSSSSSSSJ'SSSSSSSSSSSSSSs,ss�s,ss,� aMMtsM ' �'�
BSSZZKJTITTT?�
,Z!ZZZTmVI, IW'� �'��� -���m







16 THE EAST CAROLINIAN JANUARY 19, 1984
The Fearless, Funky Forecasters Tackle The Super Bowl
Ed Nicklas Rmndy Mews Dmnyl Brown Robert Rucks Hunter Fisher Tina Maroschak Jim Kirchmsn Jennifer
Jendmsimk
Redskins
Redskins
Redskins
Redskins
Raiders
Redskins
Redskins Redskins
Mad
TAMPA, FLA. (UPI) painful abdominal strain, coverage now. I can't
� Ted Hendricks has "The only part of my pursue to the other side
never missed a game dur- game that isn't suffering of the line like I normally
ing his 15 seasons in the is running said the Los
NFL and he has no inten- Angeles Raiders veteran
tion of missing Sunday's linebacker. "My blitzing
Super Bowl, even though ability has been cut down
he's suffering from a so I'm taken out of pass
do.
Long, Program
To Be Honored
"The doctors tell me
it's a tear, that the only
cure is rest said Hen-
dricks. "I have a high
threshold of pain and so I
plays, siad Flores, "but Florida, came into the
he s still a pretty NFL in 1969 as the
dominating player Baltimore Colts' second-
In addition to wanting round draft choice. He
to stretch his streak of was traded to Green Bay
in 1974 and played there
one season before joining
the Raiders as a free
agent in 1975.
"Your heart is always
competitive game ap-
pearances to 216 �
longest active streak in
the NFL � Hendricks is
don't take anything for anxious to play Sunday 5l n ,1WdY
my stomach. It tightens because he doesn't know in this game " said Hen
up and may take a week where the streak might dricks. "You remain a
t0 "rug J� tk a Cn?.Tu , fan- Thc � has ten
I 11 know Thursday "The only game I'm my career, so to speak.
"Jam Sessions Pony at halftime, Terry Long Sunday "he said BuT that t ft"? '? 222 1� SCrviCC 15 yCarS' yOU
Shoe Give-A-Ways. will be given a framed ?"l J& nil�t ?i whLl h. n v!� � have to be fortunate and
Disney World Trip Give- picture of his famous pre- ZfZ th e job? 1 wil nft A TSS
t2&t fE2 S�n �? P�Ster take myself out saidXndnckTwon't
Scrambles. "Shoot showing him flexing in RaiAer, rnarh mm tnnJjf i��I ; .
Outs These are just the weicht room Fur- a,ders .co,acn Tom know if I m going to play
Flores says he's counting next year until July. But
part of a promotional thermore, Long will be onT Hendricks Vtar2 ?T d TZ 'T'a 7
sirJtt rSK S AmrdricV'Man ft
Assistant Athletic Direc- to get a an autograph will take h'm jgj gj certain America at Miami of
avoid serious iniury
"I can see where the
Redskins will try to test
me said Hendricks.
"That's what I'd do if I
were them. But they
won't intimidate me. I've
been around too long for
that
tor For Marketing Dave
Hart.
In addition, during
halftime of Saturday
home game
Richmond,
coach Charlie
will present
coach Ed
a plague
night's
against
basketball
Harrison
head football
Emorv with
honoring the success of
the football program.
Greenville Mayor Janice
Buck has made an official
proclamation declaring
the evening "Pirates Ap-
preciation Night
According to Hart, the
purpose of the presenta-
tion is to "recognize the
football team and its
acheivements and what it
brought to the university
as a whole
In another presentation
be presented with a fram-
ed picture of Long also.
During all home
games, there will be a
number of promotions.
One is called a "Jam Ses-
sion in which a t-shirt
reading the same phrase
and "I Hooped It Up In
Minges" will be passed to
someone in the crowd
everytime an ECU player
dunks the ball.
Also, a pair of Pony
basketball shoes and a
trip to Disney World will
be given away at each
home game.
Other promotions in-
clude a Fraternity-
Sorority Shoot-out on
Feb. 4 and a Blind Date
Night on Valentine's
Day.
Classifieds
SALE
: ZILJAN cymbal. 1 crain and l
nJt wit heavy duty Titan stand, t
haavy duty Titan hi�ti hat ttand with
Zilan cymbal. All Ilka naw. Bought
tor t7M, SI7S taka all. PH no
7S2-�4St attar p.m.
GOOD BUYSi Receiver wcuxtt�
M watt S7S or batt attar Alta. color
TV 11 in Diagonal StS Call MI 7711.
-i� p.m.
MATCHING COUCH and loveseet.
axe. condition Naw cottaa table and
andtabla SJM.M Call 7S�-�111 attar I
pm.
� RAND NEW PAIR tiia 11 Jimmy
Connor all laathar tonni shoes.
Ratail U�. Sail SIS 7S-07tf.
) PIECE FURN tat. Sot. lovosoat
and chair. Vary good cond. use Call
Robbie Bryson at 7U-M2.
together do It again In Oraonvllla. If
you Ilka tha idoa call ma collect
tit low after ic p.m. OREO.
HAPPY Mth Birthday Cindy Orr.
ROOMMATE WANTED: Female
nonsmokor protorrod to share 1
badrm apt. la Wllaon Acrs. Silt mo
It utilities Call 7S2-M1J
s
ADVERTISEO
ITEMPOUCY
Each of thajs� advents) itoms is rtouir�d to bo roodily available tor
sal at or below tha advartisad pncnn aaeh AP Stora. aicapt as
specifically noted in this ad.
WANTED
MISC.
PERSONAL
KIM, Enoyad meeting dancing with
you at Snowshoe Would liko to got
WANTEO: Rapontlblo tomala
rooMmat to there a two bodroom
apt. Rant SUS mo. Tar Rivar Ettato
Prefer nonimokar. 7Se-712).
WANTEO: nonsmoking, roponiblo
room mat relaxed atmosphere, two
bock from campus. Privata room.
Rant S11S mo. �� utilities Call
7S7-S11.
MALE ROOMMATES wanted Silt
par month, include utilities, phono
and TV with HBO. Showtime and
MTV. Close to campus. Call 7S-7ea
WANTEO: Musicians needed:
keyboard, guitar, drummeer, horns,
etc. contemporary reitgtousgoapel
music format. Call: Life and Peace
Ministry, 7S1-7444 or 7 ii Linda
Wil
OFF CAMPUS PARKINO behind
Joyner Library. Call 7Se-eee after 7
p.m.
CRUISE TO BAHAMAS with nursing
graduate May ill S4tS. Information
meeting Man Jan. II � m pm Rm
IS. Nursing Bldg. Includes
everything.
OOT THE RESUMEl Writing bluest
Relax. Let Or. Axetred capture you
on paper. Call 711 nag tor an apart.
WORO FOR WORD,
OEOROETOWN Shops tad floor.
AIRBRUSHINO from alpha ta
omega T-shirts, lackets. cenvai
cars. Mike is back from the land of
Oranola. Call for free estlmats
7S1-I7J7.
ATTIC
omentum
hurs. Jan 19
Ladies Free till 1 1:00
! Doc Holiday
Fri. Jan 20
Illusion
Sat. Jan 2!
Football Tourn.
Superbowl
xvm
Sun. Jan 22rd
w 7 'TV Pheonix rm
Ullllllllt
Featuring Top 40 & Beach
Thurs.
Ladies Night With Eddy Hemingway
The Big "E" H.H. 5:00
Sat.
Steve Hardy
H.H. 5:00
Sun.
Superbowl Sunday Pig Pickin' 1:00
$3.00 members $4.00 quest
Beausis a private club for members and guest only.
SIGMA TAU GAMMA
mm i mm asm
&
Jp"
MOW mOVII? WI6HT
TU�. 0VST�fc ?T
CAUL 757-0127
fe�- J.t or fe.fi,
Z'OO onftL
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU Sat tm 21 AT A&P IN Greenville. NC
fTEMS OFFERED FOR SALE NOT AVAILABLE TO OTHER RETAIL DEALERS OR WHOLESALERS
DOUBLE COUPONS
Clip MFCs "Cents-Off" Coupons from your mail, newspapers
and magazines. . . then bring them to your A&P Food Store.
FOR EVERY $10.00 YOU SPEND
WE WILL DOUBLE FIVE
MANUFACTURERS COUPONS
EXAMPLE: $10 PURCHASE - 5 COUPOttS.
S20 PURCHASE 10 COUPOttS. AM) SO OH
GOOD ONLY IN Greenville, NC
)
i now end Jan. n w wi
utactwere' eente-ott coupon, up 10 SO tor aouM. Ineir
value OMer good on naaonal �
onry (Food i
otaa Eipvod couoon. �a no b. honored One
e.
2"d
ior rm.
i not aaa supwi
Wionln. �eiu. of at. coupon aaasiadJi sa� or in. nNaH
of m. Mmr. tm. oMar m �mm umrw
SAVE 30
3E
U.S.D.A. INSPECTED FRESH
Fryer Leg Qtrs.
fECTED FRESh
59�
T) t& SAVE 60 LB.
Sliced Bacon
MARKET STYLE
lb.
WESTERN GRAIN FED BEEF
Whole
Sirloin Tip
9-12 lb.
avg.
i
�EEfiy
large
heads
SAVE 90
SAVE 13� EACH
Stayman Apples I Navel Oranges
EASTERN
ft 3
JUMBO CALIFORNIA
I
svig � Savings
Sweet Peas i Orange
GREEN GIANT
A 2QQC
(12 oz.) 17 m
Pepi Mountain Dew Diet Pep�i
2 Liter Bottle
99c
GOOD ONLY IN Greenville. NC
CPU) a&pcqupowi.
Senior Citizens Discount
S Off fatal Purchases
OnVfcdnesdays
AV
�roeaviUe Sahara Twaaplwi Center
7W�raaavllaBKti. OX!m!J.

Hi in i a i imnmw





Title
The East Carolinian, January 19, 1984
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
January 19, 1984
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.312
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
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