The East Carolinian, January 26, 1984

Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol.58 No J0'4 C
Thursday, January 26,1984
Greenville, N.C.
12 Pages
Circulation 10,000
Several Professors
Concerned About
Slimmer Paychecks
Stan Writer
A recent article in The Daily
Reflector quoted R. James Smith,
chairman of the ECU faculty
senate, as saying, "I am not aware
of any undercurrent of
dissatisfaction on the matter of
faculty salaries.
At a meeting of the Senate on
Jan. 24, Smith said he was
misunderstood by the Reflector
reporter. However, the reporter
insisted that his quotations were
But interviews with a number of
faculty leaders indicate there is
much concern over salaries. These
professors say that the lean in-
creases in pay during the recent
years of tight budgets and high in-
flation have caused slimmer pay
envelopes. As Smith pointed out,
"The percent change in the Con-
sumer Price Index since 1967 is
280 percent, while the percent
change in the average faculty
salary is 225 percent
During the chancellorship of
Dr. Leo Jenkins, faculty at ECU
and several other state colleges
called for parity of wages among
the campuses. That is, professors
teaching similar courses with
similar course loads should be
paid equally. As Dr. Prem Seghal,
president of the ECU chapter of
the American Federation of
Teachers and a member of the
biology department, said, "We
teach the same math here they
teach at Chapel Hill � so we
should be paid equally
A clear indication of the inten-
sity of faculty concern came at
Tuesday's faculty senate meeting
when two resolutions introduced
by Smith were passed unanimous-
ly. The hard-hitting resolutions
deplored the deficiencies of
academic wage scales in North
Carolina and called for strong
remedies to remove them. For in-
stance, the resolutions, which are
directed to the Board of Trustees
and the Faculty Assembly of the
UNC system, called for an
outright pay hike of fifteen per-
cent and a seven percent merit pay
raise. "I wouldn't be surprised
if the correction of salary defi-
ciences takes awhile he said.
SRA President Mark Niewald presides over the group's Monday meeting.
NCSL To Host Statewide Meeting
The ECU delegation of the
North Carolina Student
Legislature is hosting the
statewide Interim Council meeting
of the organization this weekend,
an NCSL representative said
The NCSL is a non-partisan
representative body of
undergraduate students from 32
colleges and universities in the
state. The statewide meeting is
held usually once a month and has
not been hosted by ECU in more
than a year, NCSL member Tom
Demchuk said. More than 100
delegates are expected at the
The meeting coincides with
ECU's "Gubernatorial Day a
public forum for six candidates
for governor. The Friday event is
sponsored by the NCSL and the
Student Government Association.
The NCSL puts together a mon-
thly agenda of issues to be discuss-
ed and voted on at meetings. Ac-
cording to Demchuk, more than
45 percent of the legislature's ap-
proved resolutions have been
enacted into state law by the
General Assembly.
Greek System Implements Major Change
S��fT Writer
Reactions to ECU's first "dry"
rush were both optimistic and
Associate Dean of Student Life
James B. Mallory, was pleased
with the new transformation.
"I'm very enthused and excited
Mallory said The quality and
seriousness of the men has had a
very positive effect on our First
trial run
Glen Conway, Inter-Fraternity
Council President, was also ex-
cited, saying that he has received
much positive feedback. "Im real
pleased with the fraterities suc-
cess. Conway said
Many of the fraternity brothers
agreed that dry rush seems to be
more profitable. "In the long run
it will benefit the fraternity more
because the rushees that have
come through are more serious
about joining the Greek system
said Scott Evans, a member of the
Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity.
Tom Patten, president of Phi
Kappa Tau agreed, saying that he
has seen a more serious group of
men come through. "Dry rush
allows you to meet the guys on a
more personal level Patten said.
Trey West, president of the
Kappa Sigma fraternity was not as
pleased as some of the others
about the change. "We are disap-
pointed in the number of men that
have come over, but we have got-
ten the same number of pledges as
last Spring
Some rushees liked dry rush. "I
feel that I can make a good deci-
sion since I haven't been
drinking said freshman rushee
Andy Robbins. Another rushee
said that if everyone is drinking,
one may get an unrealistic opinion
of fraternity life by thinking that
all they do is party.
On the opposing side, several
people disliked the "alcohol-free"
rush parties. "Basically, dry rush
sucks said rushee Jeff Jarema.
Mike Leo, a Sigma Phi Epsilon
member, said that dry rush is " in-
consistent" with the reputation of
the school. "Wet rush would
benefit more fraternities because
they would have a wider selection
of men Leo said.
"Wet rush brings in more men
and it is more profitable said
Matt Congleton, vice president of
the Lambda Chi fraternity. "You
get the guys in here with a wet
rush and you sell them from
there Congleton said.
Most fraternities said they spent
about the same amount of money
on rush this semester as they have
in previous semesters. "We have
put out approximately the same
amount of money but also a lot of
hard work into this West said.
Many fraternity members said
they weren't prepared for such a
change. " It was new and it
caught us off guard said Con-
"We just tried to feel it out and
take it from there said Jeff
Parks, rush chairman for the Kap-
pa Alpha fraternity.
Several people made sugges-
tions for next semester's rush. "I
think we need to have a more for-
ma), atmosphere similar to sorori-
ty rush Congleton said.
Quiet Dorm
Location Is
The proposed designation of
one campus residence hall as a
quiet dormitory was a topic of
discussion at Wednesday's
meeting of the Student Residence
Association. SRA President Mark
Niewald said he would like to see
the dorm operating by this fall.
A poll was conducted on the
subject in April 1983 by the SRA
and the Department of Residence
Life. Of the 1,200 questionaires
distributed, 901 were returned.
Approximately 37 percent of the
students surveyed said they would
like to live in a quiet dorm. "I
think that is a high enough rate
for us to start doing something
about it Niewald said.
One SRA member said almost
half of the students wanting to
leave the dorms wanted to do so
because they were unable to study
due to noise.
Niewald said he talked to
various officials who said "it is
possible that it could be done by
the fall of '84 The dormitory
suggested for the plan is Fleming.
"We still have to draw up basic
guidelines, but there are only a
few places where you could have a
quiet dorm he said.
Dan Wooten, director of hous-
ing operations, said he thought
the fall of 1984 was too early to
begin t h e "������
change. "To
give such n further
short notice SRA action
you re asking , I
for a lot of the orgamza-
troubie he tion will not
said, "We hold its an-
have always nual dorm
tried to an- energy saving
chaig�ayear contest. See
in advance POge 3.
Of a qui-f
Writing Center To Offer Workshops
Stan Witter
The Writing Center doesn't
look much like a place to learn
research skills.
Soft green carpets. A sprinkling
of tables topped with clam shells
posing as ash trays. A few ferns
on the windowsill. Frayed sofas a
sight more friendly than the rigid
student desks down the hall in a
regular classroom.
The English department has
tried to make the Writing Center a
relaxed, informal place to talk
about writing.
And beginning next week,
they'll be talking specifically
about college research skills. Four
different topics will be presented
in workshop format, with each
topic running for one week. The
actual workshops will last an hour
each and will be repeated hourly
for the entire week.
The first workshop will cover
"Finding A Suitable Topic" from
Jan. 30 to Feb. 3. The second,
"Paraphrasing, Summarizing and
Plagiarism runs from Feb. 6 to
Feb. 10.
� See the Gray Art GaUary
exibition on page 7.
� During the last five
seconds of the game, guard
William Grady drove in a
layup to defeat UNC-
WUmington 44-43. See details
on page 10.
� The ECU cbeerieading
squad received a "superior"
ranking in the Ford College
Cheerleading Competition.
See story on page 11.
In a front page photo in the
Thursday, Jan. 19 issue of the
East Carolinian, Dr. John
Brav was incorrectly identified
as Robert G. Crounce. We
regret tne error.
The third and fourth weeks'
topics are "Note-taking Feb.
13-17 and "Revising" Feb. 20-24.
English 1200 students are being
encouraged to attend, with some
instructors requiring or rewarding
attendance. Campus-wide par-
ticipation is welcome.
"We assume that if students
can pass from 1100 to 1200 that
they have adequate skills to
sruvive as writers said Patrick
Bizzaro, Director of the Writing
Center. "But because we sec a
need for a different kind of sup-
plemental work � that is, with
research skills � that's what
we're focusing on this term
"There's not a lot of standar-
dization in the English depart-
ment said Jim Kirkland, Direc-
tor of freshman composition,
pointing out the many different
books and approaches used in
teaching English 1100 and 1200.
"I think it's useful to have some
sort of continuity, particularly
with the stress on methods of
research writing
Each workshop session will be
Sec RESEARCH, page 6
dorm will depend on student sup-
port, according to Niewald. He
said interested students should
contact the Office of Residence
Another item discussed at the
Wednesday meeting was the com-
position of the Refrigerator Ren-
tal Board, an SGA board designed
to oversee rental operations. The
lack of SRA executive officers on
the board has been a point of
In other business, the SRA
Semi-Formal has been scheduled
for Feb. 25, but the location is not
A majority of the students poll-
ed last semester said they would
like a 24-hour visitation policy,
according to the SRA. The SRA
will take up the topic at the next
According to Carolyn
Fulghum, associate dean and
director of residence life, co-ed
dormitories are the last to fill up
and are usually filled with
freshmen. The quiet dormitory
proposal and the 24-hour visita-
tion proposal might cause dif-
ficulties in this area.
Six Panelists Chosen To Interview Candidates
Six student panelists have been
named to interview the North
Carolina candidates for governor
in a public forum Friday at ECU,
and former SGA Legislature
Speaker Chris Townsend has been
appointed moderator for the
event, a committee announced
this week.
The student interviewers for
ECU's "Gubernatorial Day" in-
clude Dennis Kilcoyne, president
of the ECU College Republicans,
Braxton O'Neal, an NCSL
member. Rick Brown and Sylvia
Bittle of the Honor Board, Herb
Grady from Army ROTC and
Darryl Brown, managing editor of
The East Carolinian.
The panel has met every day
this week to decide on topics for
the forum, which will host guber-
natorial candidates from both
political parties. Scheduled to at-
tend are Lt. Gov. Jimmy Green,
U.S. Rep. James Martin, former
Charlotte Mayor Eddie Knox,
N.C. Insurance Commissioner
John Ingram, former State Rep.
Gary Gilmore and former ECU
Chancellor Leo Jenkins.
The Gubernatorial Day Com-
mittee, chaired by campus NCSL
President Kirk Shelley, designed
the format of the event to include
brief opening remarks from each
candidate followed by a series of
questions to which all candidates
will have an opportunity to res-
According to members of the
panel, topics tentatively set to be
discussed include public educa-
tion, utilities, economic develop-
ment, environmental laws, peat
mining in Eastern North
Carolina, highways, tobacco im-
ports and off-schore oil leases.
The event will be held in
Jenkins Auditorium at 2 p.m. and
is open to the public. A press con-
ference for the candidates is set
for 1 p.m. and a reception in the
Mendenhall Student Center multi-
purpose room will follow at 4
A voter registration sponsored
by the NCSL is running on cam-
pus this week to coincide with the
event. Pitt County residents can
register at the booth in front of
the Student Supply Store, and all
students can obtain information
on how to register.

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JANUARY 26, 1984

The East Carolinian
Serving the campus community
sine I92S
Published every Tuesday and
Thursday during the academic
year and every Wednesday dur
Irtg the summer
The East Carolinian Is the of
ficlal newspaper of East
Carolina University, owned,
operated, and published for and
by the students of East Carolina
Subscription Rate: slS yearly
The East Carolinian offices
are located In the Old South
Building on ttte campus of ECU,
Oroenvllle, N.C.
POSTMASTER Send address
changes to The East Carolinian,
Old South Building, ECU Green
vllle, NC 27S34
Telephone: 7S7-AJM. M7, 4Mf
The Career Planning and Place
merit Service in me Bloxfon House Is
offering these one hour sessions to aid
you in developing better interviewing
tor use in your iob search A film and
discussion of how to interview
through this 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
Tired of the same ole routine?
Don't be! Come on out to the field at
the bottom of the Hill every Tuesday,
Thursday and Sunday at 3 00 pm tor
the best High Flying experience on
campus The Ultimate Irates of the
ECU Frisbee Club cordially welcome
all interested persons to come on
down and whip that disc around Get
into the Plastic Feeling now, so that
the irates can experience superior
results in Gainesville, Fla. af the
Frostbreaker on March 10 Next club
meeting is Feb 6 in Mendenhall 24 at
8 pm Play Ultimate for the FUN of It
The Student Union and the Art Ex
hibition Committee invites all ECU
Students to enter the 1984 Illumine
Art Competition Works will be ac
cepted from 12 6 p m on Friday,
February 3, 19�4 in Room 244 of
Mendenhall Student Center The en
tries are $2 00 per piece with a limit of
three entries per artist Awards coo
sist of Best In Show 1300 00, First
Place S2O0 00, Second Place J150.00,
Third Place $100 00, and Honorable
Mentions $25 00 lllumina Come ex
oenence it
The Career Planning and Place
ment Service In the Bloxfon House Is
offering one hour sessions to help you
prepare your own resume Few
graduates ge' jobs without some
preparation Many employers re
guest resume showing your educa
tion and experience. Sessions to help
will be held in the Career Planning
Room at 3 p m Come on any of the
following dates January 16. 74. or 30
If you are interested in playing
lacrosse go to the bottom of college
hill Tuesdays and Thursdays from 3
pm to S pm We already have
games scheduled with State and Duke
m March and April Please come out
now For more information call Chris
Tomasic at 752 4999
interviews will be held at the
Methodist Student Center for camp
counseling positions tor June and Ju
ly, 1984, at the three Methodist camps
in North Carolina Please call
758 2O30 tor an appointment time A
get acquainted supper will be held at
the Methodist Student Center on Mon
day night, January 30, at 7 00 pm
Contact Dan Earnhardt at 758 2030 if
you would be interested In attending.
There will be a meeting of the Cam
pus Alcohol and Drug Program Jan.
26 at 3 00 in 210 Erwin Hal! All In
terested persons are Invited to at-
All interested students mark your
calendar for Camp Day on Tuesday,
Jan. 31. Visit Mendenhall Student
Center, room 244, from 11 am to 3 pm
and take a look at a large selection of
camps providing opportunities for
summer obs. Many different job
classifications to choose from: The
following camps will be represented
NC 4 H Camps in various locations.
Camp Thurnderbird at Lake Wyiie
(Near C; arlotfe, N.C.I, Camp
Hardee In Blounts Creek, N.C, Camp
Cheerio In Roaring Gap, N.C,
O'Berry Center In Goidsboro, N.C,
Friendly Day Camp in Raleigh, N.C,
Camp Graham In Henderson, N.C,
Camp Rockmont an Camp Hollymont
in Black Mountain, N.C, Camp
Dogwood in Sherrllls Ford, N.C, YM
CA Camp Hanes in King, N.C, Camp
Albemarle in Newport, NC, Camp
Rockflsh in Raleigh, N.C, Camp
Seagull and Camp Seafarer In
Arapahoe. NC, Camp Don-Lee and
Camp Chestnut Ridge In Raleigh,
N.C .
Applications are needed from those
persons who are interested In becom
Ing Personal Care Attendants to
wheelchair students. We are par
ticularly interested In anyone who
has a background of assisting In
divlduals with their activities of dally
For further details, contact: Office
of Handicapped Student Services, 212
Whichard Building, Phone 757 6799
The NC Institute of Government
Summer interniProgram provides 24
internships in government for
outstanding students from a variety
of academic backgrounds Students
must have completed their
sophomore year to be eligible Ap
plication deadline Is February 7. Con
tact the Co-op office, 313 Rawl
Building to apply.
All students who received invita-
tions to Sigma Nu rush are Invited to
loin us for an after rush party, tonight
at 9 p.m. Drinks will be provided and
you must present your ID. at the
door. The party will be at the Sigma
Nu house on the corner of 13th and
Cotanche Streets. If you need a ride,
call us at 758 7640
The Prtprofesslonal Health
Alliance will be holding its Induction
ceremony on Thursday, January 26,
1984 at 7:30 p.m. at the Mendenhall
Student Center, room 244.
The guest speaker for the occasion
will be Dr. Johnny Williams, a
graduate of ECU and a present doctor
In New Bern, NC. Refreshments and
entertainment will also be provided.
The president asks that all
members be present af 7:00 p.m. and
that each member and inductee In
vlte a friend. The public Is welcome to
The ECU Adult Education Assocla
tlon announces Its 1984 membership
drive. The association is Interested In
practitioners, students, and those
who are Interested In or otherwise In
volved with teaching or training
adults. The purpose of the organiza
tlon Is to keep up with current trends
In the field, provide a social setting
whereby members may meet and
discuss Ideas and issues, and to aug
ment professionalism by increasing
communication, scholastic achieve
ment, and research in the field
Membership dues are only 15 00 per
year. Those Interested may write the
ECUAEA. Office of Adult Education,
School of Education, East Carolina
��"versify, Greenville, N.C 27834
The Tennis Shoe Talk show airs
each Tuesday and Thursday at 2:30
and 5 30 pm on FM 91.3 This show tournament
features participants interviews and
Is designed to keep the intramural
participant up to date on the latest in
Intramural action Remember, Turn
us on, The Tennis Shoe Talk Show
Registration for Intramural
Racketball Doubles will be held
January 30 and 31 In Memorial Gym
room 204 Competition is set to swing
into action on February 6. So grab a
partmer and come on over to
Memorial Gym and register for the
Any women Interested in playing
Lacrosse here is your chance An
organizational meeting will be held
Wednesday, February 1 at 7 00 I pm
in room 105 B Memorial Gym. If you
are interested, but can not make the
meeting, call Cory at 758 8985
The IRS department is sponsoring
a supervised period for recreational
free use of the gymnastics room on
Tuesday and Thursday nights from
7 40 p m 9.00 pm The area will be
available for use of the mats as well
as supervision and direction on some
apparatus An ECU ID is required for
The outdoor recreation center Is
sponsoring horseback riding trips to
Jarman's stables each Tuesday after
noon Transportation and an unlnter
rupted hour of horseback riding are
provided for $5 00 Advanced
registration is available by calling
the outdoor recreation center
(757 6911) Mondays and Fridays from
1 pm to 5 p.m Tuesdays and
Thursdays from 2 p m 3:30 p m Get
together with a few friends, make It
available for the whole hall or come
by yourself and meet some
Inductions for the new members of
the PreProfesslonal Health Alliance
will be held on Thursday, January 26,
at 7:30, in Mendenhall Room 244 The
speaker for the evening will be Dr
Williams from New Bern All in
ductees are asked to be there by 7:10
and all officers are asked to be pre
sent no later than 7:15. The public is
also invited to attend
The Brothers and Little Sisters of
PI Kappa Phi Fraternity would like to
thank everyone for coming out to
RUSH. RUSH went over really well
If there are any more Interested men
considering PI Kappa Phi don't
hesitate to call. Call 756 3540 and any
brother will come and get you so you
can meet all of the PI Kapps Come
'� fn the House by the Lake
intramural Arm Wrestling sign up
begins on Monday, Jan 30-31. Co
sponsered by Budwelser, this activity
will be held in the lobby of Memorial
Gym. T shirts will be given to each
participant. Sign up by weight
classification Remember regisfra
tion for Arm Wrestling will be Jan
To: All Backpackers, campers.
Rock Climbers, Sailors, canoers,
Rapellors and outdoor enthusiasts
The Outdoor Recreation Center In 113
Memorial Gym is now providing a
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 Sauage at
757 6911 between 15 on Mon & Frl
Tues Si Thurs. 2-4.
The PI Kapp Brothers would like to
thank all of the Little Sisters who
helped RUSH to be a success We
couldn't have done It without you
thanks again 11
Remember Brothers, we will be
having our Brotherhood this Sunday
at the Western Sizzlen. We plan to eat
at 7:00 p.m. with the meeting after
wards. Also the Gutter Cleaning Pro
ject is this Saturday, we will be
meeting at the house at 10:00 a.m.
Help keep the Pi Kapps the strongest
fraternity at ECU.
Approximately 115 jobs are
available in this program. Pay Is
$3.73hr. for full-time positions.
Beginning June 1 August 10, 1984.
Students must have finished their
sophomore year and have a 2.5 GPA.
Graduate students are also eligible to
apply. Application deadline is
February 7 Interested students
should contact the Cop office, 313
Rawl BIdg. If Interested Details
about this program will be presented
af our regular Coop seminars
scheduled for January li from 12
noon to 1 PM and January 12 from 4 5
PM in 306 Rawl BIdg
Dive the Bahamas and the Xuma
Islands seven days on the 65' 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 7S6 9339 Total cost $660 00
includes a $100 00 non refundable
We have received the Federal Sum
mer Job Booklet in our office if you
are Interested, please come to the Co
op office, 313 Rawl BIdg as soon as
possible Many of the deadlines are in
the very near future Students with
less than a 3 5 GPA have only a
"slim" chance of being chosen We
will be happy to help you complete
and mail the required forms
A two part mini series offered at
NO COST by the Counseling Center
"How to succeed in college and still
have fun Monday. Jan X from 4 5
p.m. and "How to avoid test
anxiety Tuesday, Jan 31 from 3 4
p m Both sessions will be conducted
In 305 Wright Annex (757 6661) No
Advance Registration Necessary
You may use the form at right i
or use a separate sheet of
paper if you need more lines
There are 33 units per line.
Each letter, punctuation mark
and work space counts as one
unit Capitalize and hyphenate j
words properly. Leave space
at end of line if word doesn't fjt.
No ads will be accepted over
the phone. We reserve the right
to reject any ad. All ads most
be prepaid. Enclose 75 cents
per line or fraction of a line.
Please print legibly! Use
capital and lower case letters.
Return to the Media Board
secretary by 3 p.m. the day
before publication.
City State.
No. Lines.
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�� � � 1 � � � �f� � � � �I - � � � � �1�1�1�1�I�1�i�1�1�LJ�
ifs summer camp employment
time. Are you interested Summer
Camp representatives will be In
Mendenhall Student Center, from
11 00 am to 300 pm Tuesday,
January 31, to Interview students In
terested In summer employment.
Jobs available include, but are not
limited to: Counselors, Lifeguards.
Cooks and dietitians. Nurses. Arts
and crafts directors. Waterfront
Assistants, Sailing and canoeing
directors. Recreation Counselors.
Persons skilled In swimming, rWlery,
nature lore, horseback riding, sports,
and other areas.
These positions will provide
valuable work experience and salary.
Some iobs will involve working with
handicapped campers.
Job Information is available in the
Cooperative Education Office, 313
Rawl BIdg
Summer Camp Employment Day Is
sponsored by the following offices
Career Planning and Placement,
Cooperative Education, Counseling
Center, Handicapped Student Ser
vices. Program for Hearing Imperled
Students, and Parks, Recreation, and
Contact the Cooperative Education
Office, 313 Rawl BIdg Telephone
757 6979 or 757 6375 immediately to
arrange Interviews
The Biology Club will meet on Mon
day, January 30, at 7 p m. In BN 102
Mrs Ruth Taylor and Mrs Deborah
Eaves from the Red Cross will ad
dress the club on the upcoming
February blood drive. The tickets
will also be distributed for the special
February fund raiser! All members
and Interested persons are urged to
Don't miss Dr. Daugherty's, in-
teresting talk on HYPNOSIS. Come
see H he can hypnotize you on Feb. 1
at 7:30 in Speight 129.
Psi Chi Rush. Do you qualify? If
you will have completed 8 hours in
psychology by the end of the spring
semester, and If you have a 2 7 for
sophomores and 2 7 for juniors and a
2.93 for seniors then you qualify for
membership In me National Honor
Society In Psychology. Pick up your
application In the Psi Chi library to-
The Wray and Prevett Scholarships
are now available. The criteria are:
You must be a member of Psi Chi,
and you must be continuing at ECU
for at least the following semester
Preference goes to Psychology ma
ors or graduate students In
psychology. You must be an active
members In Psi Chi and demonstrate
a financial need
Coming soon "Beer Drinkers Guide
to East Carolina" T shirts � Watch
for ordering Info.
The Red Cross will offer an advanc
ed Lifesaving class beginning
January 26. The class will meet
Tuesdays and Thurdays from 7:00
p.m 8:30 pm in Memorial Pool Call
7577270 or visit the local Red Cross
office to register or tor further infor
Strike it up with Intramural Co-Rec
Bowling Registration will be held
February 6 and 7 Teams consist of 2
men and 2 women Play will be held
at Mendenhall Student Center For
more information, contact the m
tramural office at 757 6387
SOULS will have a meeting Jan.
26 in room 221 Mendenhall We are
asking all minority students to please
come out and get Involved
There will be a meeting of the Col
lege Republicans tonight at 5:30 pm
in room 221 Mendenhall
The international Students
Association will meet on Saturday,
January 28. 1984 at Mendenhall Stu
dent Center at 600 pm
Upper classmen Interested in ECU
Athletics may earn extra money
tutoring athletes. Areas needed: IN
HLTH Professions For into call
757 6282 during the day
Don't miss this chance to
wants a mature, self motivated per
son who knows how to operate an IBM
38 on the 3rd shift (night) Make an
appointment now In Rawl 313 to apply
for this ob
Take the first letter of each word
above.CA. D EEEGADSHI It's
CADSII CADS Is an organization for
anyone wanting to learn more about
the world of computers its me
"users" club for the uninhibited its
an Idea whose time has come and we
want YOU to be a part of it Members
enoy discounts on computer supplies
and other benefits Uncle Bob wants
YOU to sit in on the next meeting �
Feb. 1st 2 00 p.m Rawl 130 See a
demonstration of computer graphics
and a speaker
IVCF meets every Wednesday
night at 6:30 in Jenkins Auditorium to
sing, fellowship, and praise the Lord
Please come worship with us �
everyone Is welcome and we're sure
vou'H have a great time
Hello CSC I majors and minors A
great part time ob is available for
someone who has had previous
programming Make appointment
now in Rawl 313 tor interview with
Co-op coordinator about a job
Campus Crusade for Christ is soon
soring "Prime Time" this Thursday
at 7 p m in the Old Joyner Library
Room 221 Please join us for fun.
fellowship, and Bible study We are
looking forward to meeting you
To all Social Work and Corrections
malors. new and old We will hoio
elections for 1984 officers on Monday
January X, 1984 in room 103 of me
Allied Health Building NASW will
meet af 4 00 and CORSO will meet at
4 30 Please attend
What can you personally do to pre
vent World War in? For ideas, come
to the Peace Committee Meeting Frl
day night Bring something for a pot
luck supper af 6 30 or ust come tor
the meeting af about 7 45 The place
Is 610 S Elm Street, just east of the
campus 758 4906
Alpha Phi Omega will hold h uy
ing rush on Tuesday, Jan 3' �nc
Wednesday. Feb 1 in the Menoe
Student Center's ��
7 30-8 30 both mghts All M � ,
students are welcome Aipn b�
Omega is a national CO ED s c,
fraternity Please come by a�v: -�?�
the brothers
Feb '4 Dance Factory, Shorts,
Masterpieces, and Convey- -r4
German Feb 21 Car-er, �.
Guitar Contact Continuing
hon, Erwm Hall
There will be a aj �ne c�
PUS Alcohol � Drug Prograrr M
26 at 3 00 p m In Erwm h� .
210 Training of courtsetor, �.��
All interested persons are
nvitea �:
WZMB. 'n cooperation HUM �ne -
tranationai Students Organ if v
will feature a program of coo
porary West Afr,can Jatl Tuesca.
evening at 7 00 Jan 31 on 9! 3 Cy
The snow will feature as gues D j
man Dua a native of N-ge- a
$75 00 pr.ze for the best cos
free beer until Bn Bue Banc a
Blue Sparks Wed Feb 1.1984 a'�
Attic 8 pm until 1 p rr TtCfcM
available in the Art Building iooc.
10-4 Jan 30 and 31s? No one unoe-
19 admitted
CSCi maiors interested in app 15
for a Super ac in CSCi a' a
Systems Command should co�e H
Rawl 3'3 NOW and make anc a&
pointment to appiy Deadline kg aoc �
is January 31. 19�4
There win be a Stuoe Ae-
Board Meeting Moncte, Jtnuar, x
at 5 X m Room M � tUMeamamM
Student Center
Aj tBis Phi Kappa Taa frai
were quite different from t
(CPS) Financial aid for
college students
plummeted 21 percent -
over S2 billion - since the
Reagan administration
took office in 1980, ac-
cording to a just-released
study b the College
From a high of $18
billion in 1981-82. the
amount of financial aid
available for students has
dropped to a low of just
over $16 billion for
current academic vear
"And that $2 billion
decline is even greater
when inflation is taken
into account notes Col-
lege Board spokeswoman
Janice Gams. "Aid had
been cut bv one-fifth in
N.C Parks and Recreation otters
employment opportunities for
seasonal employees for the period of
approximately June 1 through Labor
Day. Applicants must agree to report
back to duty for the Labor Day
weekend to be considered This is a
condition of employment A variety of
positions are available Application
deadline Is March 15, 1984 Apply at
the Co-op office, 313 Rawl Building.
Best Meal Plan
in Town
$24.00 a week.
All You Can Eat
Cooked Fresh Daily!
205 E. 5th St.(Across From Apple Records)
Are you concerned with "life after the classroom
" If so, get with it and get involved:
Complete this form today!
Committee Choices
Special Events
Art Exhibition
2-�:rw:2nE ��
l(K�l A.MrfSN
1 What CommineeUJ �r� vou applying lo�'
2 Wh4l prev-ous work .l �nVt hM you h� ,n th� f 0) �mtrta.nmcnt'
3 Mm you h�d �nv p m �� �Fining t, public-ilv' M so epl�.r,
Why are you S�ekrg ths position?
Class Grade Po.m Average Ma,o
Local Phone
5 What dm- will you most hkaly bm 'aacnad A you have a phonal?
6 Are thara any other statements thai you wvouW fe to maka that
DEADLINE: January 27,1984
Sponsored by the Student Union
Art Exhibition Committee
Open to all ECU students
Entries will be accepted at the
Student Union -12:00 - 6:00 - February 3,1984
Rm. 244 Mendenhall
The Opening Reception is at 7:00 pm
on Sunday, February 5,1984
Best in Show - $300.00
1st Place - $200.00
2nd Place - $150.00
3rd Place - $100.00
Honorable Mentions $25.00
Purchase Awards
Call 757-6611, ext. 210 for more information
Films � Minority Arts
� Travel . Special Concerts
Major Attractions
It vou have at least
ruv yean of college left
vou can spend : weeks i
our Armv ROTTC Bask
Camp thi5 summer and earn
-ppToxtmaeety 5.Y
And it vou quality, vou
can enter rhe ROTC2-
ear Program this 0 and
receive up to 51,000 a .ear
But the big pa von
happens on graduano: day
That's when vou reee: c
an officer s commission
So get your hodv
shape I not to mention yo
hank account.
Enroll in Armv ROTC
For more mlormanon
comactCpl. HeJduv Liivaa
�t 757-6967 and come to our
information session on Feb.
2 from 4-6 in Mendenhall
Student Center.
m,9ni t� .l��.m lo �u- �,ng com,ttw rn.mtw.ih
The East Carolina
Studio Theatre of
the Messick Theatre Arts Center
January o.m.
Tickets: $2.00 - Call: 57-6390
" ' im
-�� r
9. -� � -
Come By Our 0
KM IS Pnvt� Ck
Ni �� 11 a�a
M Maa � ac p-ts
, � ��

� f-

- I is
ng Fr
� p- Omaoa �W hold its aar
Hi � Tsoay j�n 31 and
AMsoav Fee t in fn� Menonhall
rudaftl Cantat j Coffeehouse at
' 30 8 X bo�ti night All full time
tents art welcome Alpha Phi
?esa a national CO ED service
rratem Please come by and meet
e &roer
Fa '� Dance Pecor, Short Novel
Masterpieces ano Conversational
&rmn Fet ?i Camera and
Gi ar LOrtact Continuing Edoca
' a meeting of the Cam
l - JIM � Drug Program on Jan
n Ervm Hall room
�a - ng of counselors will begin
r�f�resttd persons art invited to
a;vb m cooperation with the in
� �Mortal Students Organiiatlon,
faature a program ot contem
porar, west African Jazz. Tuesday
rve- ng a' ' OC Jan 31 on 91 3 FM
snow will feature as guest D.J
��-nan Dua a native of Nigeria
S"5 00 prize for the best costume,
"ee beer until Bill Blue Band and
8 oe Spawns Weo Feb 1.194 at the
Mtk i p m until l pm Tickets
available in the Art Building Lobby
"i law 30th and 3lst No one under
19 aatea
CSCi maiors iterested in applying
tor a super iocs in CSCI at Army
Systems Com.manc should come to
Saw 113 NOW ana make and ap
pointmant toappnj Deadline to apply
� anwary 31 194
ere will be a Student Athletic
viee' ng Monday, January X
� ' Room 241 of Mendenhai:
Student Cantai

. have at least
�� . ittege left,
� spend six weeks at
� mvs ROTC Bask
. �r.mer and earn
: : 6O0
fyou qualify, you
- r the ROTC 2-
r �-� un this fall and
ip l v I OOC a vear
big payoti
� graduation day.
you receive
nicer s commission.
get your body in
pe 1 nor to mention vour
Era � Arm ROTC.
nor more information.
CdI. Helduv Liivmk
at 757-45967 and come to our
information session on Feb.
2 from 4-6 in MendenhaJI
Student Center.
Studio Theatre of
Isick Theatre Arts Center
nuary c- . "o.rn.
$2.00 � Call: 57-6390
Alternate Energy Contest
Scheduled For Residents
Staff WiMar
The Student Resident
Association will not hold
the standard "save elec-
tricity, win money" con-
test it has offered to ECU
dorm residents in the
past, said SRA President
Mark Niewald.
According to Niewald,
lack of personnel to work
on the contest was the
reason the SRA decided
not to have the same type
of contest this year. "We
wanted to hold the same
contest this year, but we
didn't have anyone to
read the meters and
calculate figures said
The alternative energy
contest this year will be a
drive for energy saving
ideas from dorm
SRA Vice President
and Chairperson of the
Energy Conservation
Committee Marie Wells
described the 1984 con-
test as an "independent
system which will work
with energy officers
among the dorm House
Councils Wells said
quality points will be
given for energy
awareness in each dorm.
Different things can be
done in the dorms to pro-
mote this awareness, such
as putting up energy
posters or having energy
conservation seminars.
Quality points will be
given according to how
much each dorm does in
comparison to one
another, Wells said.
The contest began this
month and will run
through April. Dorms
with the highest number
of quality points will
receive $200 each month.
A lump sum to be given
to the overall winner of
the four month contest is
now being determined by
Director of Housing
Operations Dan Wooten
Student Monetary Aid Low
(CPS) Financial aid for
college students has
plummeted 21 percent -
over $2 billion - since the
Reagan administration
took office in 1980, ac-
cording to a just-released
study by the College
From a high of $18
billion in 1981-82, the
amount of financial aid
available for students has
dropped to a low of just
over $16 billion for the
current academic year.
"And that $2 billion
decline is even greater
when inflation is taken
into account notes Col-
lege Board spokeswoman
Janice Gams. "Aid had
been cut by one-fifth in
in flation-adj usted
Much of the decline is
due to cuts the Reagan
administration and Con-
gress have made in Social
Security benefits for col-
lege students, stricter
limits on Guaranteed Stu-
dent Loan (GSL) eligibili-
ty, and a post-Vietnam
War drop in the use of
veterans' benefits.
In addition, the study
reports "a switch in the
trend from grants to
loans which has been
remarkable Gams says.
At a time when college
financial aid experts are
growing increasingly con-
cerned about the level of
long-term debt college
students are incurring,
the decline in the amount
of available grant money
promises to have far-
reaching implications.
At the same time, "the
early 1980s have seen a
major change in the rela-
tionship of costs, income
and aid for college the
report says. "Adjusted
for inflation, costs have
increased, but income
and financial aid per full-
time equivalent students
have not
"Thus the study con-
cludes, "in contrast to
what can be said general-
ly about the past two
decades (when income
and financial aid awards
actually stayed ahead of
college costs), college has
become relatively more
difficult for families to
afford in the 1980s
But the results of
"Trends in Student Aid:
1963-1983" should also
"be put in the context of
how much financial aid
has really grown over the
past years Gams sug-
The federal role in
financial aid has indeed
swelled in the last two
decades, from 40 percent
to 80 percent of all aid
Except for the last
three years, student aid
increased five times faster
than college spending in
the last 20 years.
Friday and Saturday Night
Beverage Special
e r "�
Buy Any Large Pizza and Get
Small Pitcher Free with this
ad and a college I.D.
Special Valentine's Message
$.75 A line WiH Say It Ail On
Valentine's Day
Write That Special Message To Vour Favorite Valentine
In Our February 14th Issue
Come By Our Office On The Second Floor Of The Publications Building
Across From Joyner Library. 757-6366

We Sell Bargains
Check With Us Before
You Buy. Anything
W 0rHfY SALES CO f,c Af
400 EVANS, "on the corner"
Downtown Greenville
Match 5 5nlay
all tips, port tax ad
a place for yo� - call as:
319 Cotanche St.
Greenville, N. C. 2834
5y Phone 757-0234,
Tl Free Brochures For Beach Mountain
SmS Available
Your Adult Entertainment Center
Tues. - Sun.
' �
Wednesday Nite
Greenville's First & Still 1
Free Draft & Wine
Thursday Nite
Penny Draft Nite
Doors Open 8:30
Friday Nite
College Nite
25C Draft
Doors Open 8:30
Saturday Nite
John Moore Beach Show
Lady Members Free All Nite
Doors Open 8:30
Happy Hour Til 9:30
Where the Night comes to Life
Pap Kate is A Private Club
For Mambars a Guests
W Have AK ABC Permits
10th St Ext.
At RiverWuff Rd.
4- n
Sunday Nite
25C Draft
6:00 - 8:00 P.M.

I i
r '
After graduation, the inevitable
job search begins You can impress
prospective employers, by including
with your resume a Varden wallet-size
picture from your senior portrait sitting.
It introduces you, personally.
anywhere you send it
Sign ap in the haU outside the Buccaneer office. Pictures wffl he
taken 9-12am, l-5pm Monday, Jan. 30 - Friday. Feh 17.
� IMfltpWaiJfwIt
ji- -� , � h- -3 - ��
" �� f" ' �����.� .
- it -& 4a� p-s !
' fefl-S
x: v i

StJie iEaat QIar0linfan
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
C.Hunter Fisher, Generalmm
Darryl Brown, ����, Editor
J.I. I IETRZAK, Dirertor of Advertising
Tina Maroschak, co- &�� Mike McPartland. ���, M
Lizanne Jennings. m� Tom Norton. cm
Gordon Ipock. r. m , ,�� Kathy Fuerst. �.��,�
Ed Nicklas wm fiw Mike Mayo, r�c�.� SHpm-�v
January 26, 1983
Page 4
Quiet Dorm
SRA Should Approve Plan
The Student Residence Associa-
tion is currently debating a topic
that really needs very little debate
� a quiet dormitory at ECU. The
alternative residence hall is much
needed for anyone who needs a
sane environment in which to live
and study, a description most
dorms now do not meet.
The proposal is simple: convert
one of the smaller dormitory-
buildings, probably Fleming, into
a hall only for students who re-
quest a room with stricter noise
limits and curfew hours. Students
would live in the dorm only at their
request and would have to agree,
perhaps in writing, to observe
strict limitations on noise and ac-
tivity in the residence hall.
The idea is not for everyone, cer-
tainly not for that
all-too-(in)famous ECU party
animal. But there are currently
5,582 resident students in ECU
dorms, and a small facility such as
Fleming holds only 188 � less than
five percent of all resident
students. Surely there are that
many students who would prefer a
hall they can count on for a quiet,
peaceful living and study area.
The proposal also suggests that
upperclassmen have first choice in
the quiet dorm, with freshman and
sophomores having a chance as
space permits. The quiet dormitory
is simply an option ECU students
should have; there are 15 dorms on
campus, surely a single small one
could be filled with students now
discontented with the less than
ideal ambiance of most residence
An added possibility is that
some students now living off-
campus would move into a dor-
mitory if a quiet hall were an op-
tion. An SRA poll showed that 37
percent of 900 dorm students
surveyed would like to live in a
quiet dorm. If that percentage
holds true for all 5,582 residents,
more than 2,000 would be in-
terested in the 188 spots in the new
dorm, not counting off-campus
students (who make up more than
half of ECU'S student body).
Looks like a pretty sure bet
The SRA should approve the
idea and give ECU students an
alternative to present dormitory
life. Campus residence halls are
still often cheaper than living off
campus, but it is not really an at-
tractive option to those who dislike
standard dorm life. The powers
that be should recognize that not
everyone fits into the same mold,
that more than enough dorm
students would jump at the chance
for a quiet dormitory.
Students interested in voicing an
opinion on the dormitory idea can
direct their calls to that organiza-
tion's office at 757-6771 or, as
always, write the Campus Forum
of The East Carolinian.
NCAE Proposal On Education
Should Be Applauded, Embraced
Values Misplaced
A Tuesday editorial by Gordon
Ipock evaluating the rock groups
available for the spring concert
brought forth a flood of outraged
response from students. These
students seemed to feel that,
because disparaging comments had
been made about their favorite
rock group(s), they had received a
personal insult.
Student response is a good and
powerful tool. Unfortunately, it's
a tool that is very rarely used. Stu-
dent apathy on campus is a topic
which has been beaten into the
ground, but apparently to no avail.
Most students do not vote (approx-
imately 10 percent voted in the fall
elections); a substantial number
don't even know the function of
the SGA.
It seems strange that the biggest
subject provoking student
response is rock music. College
students are supposedly the cream
of the crop � mature, intelligent
and socially aware. Why then do
they choose to assert themselves
only when the topic of rock music
is mentioned? Music certainly has
a function and a role in society,
but there are so many issues that
are more important.
One issue affecting every ECU
student is the appropriation of
money from student fees. This is
the time of year when various cam-
pus organizations propose fee in-
creases; increases which will be ad-
ded onto everyone's bill. Students
should know where their money is
going and why. This is just one
issue, there are unlimited issues
and opportunities for involvement
on campus.
There is nothing wrong with
holding strong beliefs about reck
groups and it's a great idea to ex-
press these beliefs. Students have
the ability to express opinions, and
this ability should be devoted to
more important issues. Campus
organizations benefit from student
involvement, as do the students
themselves. After all, when one is
writing a resume, participation in
extracurricular activities says a lot
� "I'm a Billy Idol fan" doesn't.
The N.C. Association of Educators
this week unveiled an elaborate plan to
overhaul public education in the state,
especially teacher training and pay. The
elaborate scheme is full of good ideas:
increased, merit-based salaries for
teachers, with frequent on-the-job
evaluation being a main plank of the
The best points of the NCAE's sug-
gestions are its plan for teacher
preparation. Eliminated would be the
student teaching semester during
undergraduate school, and the student
would concentrate much more on
general studies (English, math,
sciences) in the first two years and his or
her major subject in the last two. Many
of the time-consuming courses on how
to teach and whom one is teaching
would be replaced by courses on what
to teach. It is a renovation much needed
in many education curriculums.
Student teaching would be replaced
by a one-year classroom apprenticeship
after graduating from college, under
close supervison of a "mentor"
teacher; the apprentice would get half
($11,000) of the base pay for a regular
beginning teacher, and the scheme
would essentially lengthen teacher
preparation to five years.
Next would come a two-year intern-
ship at a base pay of $22,000, surveyed
by monthly evaluations from senior
teachers. Only after this period does the
teacher really begin "residency the
equivalent of current teaching respon-
sibilities, at $27,000 annually.
There is an additional step proposed
by the group: the rank of mentor
teacher, which, for the hefty salary of
$35,000 a year, would give teachers ad-
ministrative and curriculum chores,
supervison over apprentices and the
chance for study sabbaticals. All this is
coupled with a reduction in teacher-
student ratio (and thus more teachers),
more flexibility in curriculums and the
elimination of extra-curricular activities
(class rings, photos, pep rallies) from
class time.
The plan is glorious, grandoise. Ex-
cept for the infeasibly large salary in-
creases (up to 90 percent increases com-
pared to the current, too low average
salary of $17,900) it is a well-studied
perfect perscription. The trouble is
that, as the pay scale is proposed, high
school teachers would make nearly as
much as, or more than, college pro-
fessors with Ph.Ds, and much more
than other state employees of com-
parable career preparation who don't
have a profession with built-in
Christmas and summer vacations.
Education is a public trust, a profession
invaluable to society that should be
paid accordingly,but salaries cannot be
so disproportionate in comparison to
other state employees and college pro-
STFrapsftj'n fe
ftftT T�A jr $�1 Fb t�t mcK
�To uP(R &l
Too, though sabbacticals and
research summers are needed both for
teacher sanity and competent
should be stressed that the study
periods are primarily for the teacher's
education, to improve his or her value
in the classroom, and less for indepen-
dent scholarly research similar to that
of college professors. As educational
philosopher Mortimer Adler advises
is the role of the university facultv to
combine scholarship and teaching, bu
the role of secondary school teache
concentrate their careers on instruction
alone, with independent i
oriented toward their role in the
Overall, however, the Ua. if well
implemented, would be m outstanding,
one, increasing the attracteness of the
teaching profession, improvag teacher
training, enhancing the classroom by
reducing student-teacher ratios,
eliminating extra-curricula: activities
(class rings, photographs, pep rallies)
from class time and allowing better cur-
riculum planning. The General
Assembly will never award the pay in-
creases (and the NCAE probably ex-
pects that) but by enacting most of the
program with a substantial pay hike.
North Carolina would have an educa-
tion plan second to none. Good luck.
education lobbyists, you have quite a
road ahead of you.
�Campus Forum
U.S. Times
9A Changing
The thirteen original colonies were
lucky there was no powerful 20th
century U.S. on the same continent in
Imagine how U.SToday would res-
pond to that Revolution of U.S1776
"Communist they would cry I'm as
surprised as you, but anyone who in-
terferes with profits on tea must expect
plain speaking.
U.SToday can't stai�J anything
that looks Communist on its globe, so
it would have sent military aid to
George HI. It would proclaim that the
aid was covert. But later on there
would be an atrocity. Maybe a widow-
woman would shoot a redcoat who was
peacefully reconnoitering heT farm a
couple of miles behind the front lines.
The media in U.SToday would be fill-
ed with pictures of then redcoat's fami-
ly. Public revulsion would rise against
the trigger-happy widow � probablv
an agent of Communist France!
"France before its Revolution �
Communist??" you exclaim. "What is
Communism anyway?" Everyone
knows that people in Communist coun-
tries weren't free. See?
But to get back to our story � after
the widow was discredited, the
American Revolution would be seen as
an action against freedom and
democracy. The aid wouldn't have to
be labeled "covert" any more
U.SToday could send in the soldiers
that were on maneuvers in Canada
How would the story end? I don't
know. First I thought the revolution
would be squashed. It was hard enough
to win against England alone. But then
I thought about the frontier and auer-
rillas �
But enough. We're lucky we weren't
around in '76.
Edith Webber
English faculty

HeIms .
the tw
the '
� -
1 erm
- " " I



JANUARY 26, 194
tbbacticals and
ire needed both for
competency, it
tial the study
the teacher's
Tiprose his or her value
less for mdepen-
reaivh similar to that
s educational
�J!er advises, it
ersity faculty to
and teaching, but
ol teachers to
eers on instruction
ependent scholarship
- role in the
hovee the plan, if well
1 be al outstanding
ittracdveness of the
-iproving teacher
. the classroom by
:eacher ratios,
jrncular activities
graphs, pep rallies)
allowing better cur-
The General
or aard the pay in-
EMCAE probably ex-
v enacting most of the
ibstantial pay hike,
t -uld have an educa-
none. Good luck,
j ou have quite a
pus Forum
. Times
n onginal colonies were
re as no powerful 20th-
on the same continent in
U.SToday would res-
at Revolution of U.S1776.
ist they would cry. I'm as
I u, but anyone who in-
th profits on tea must expect
lay can't stai.� anything
Communist on ita globe, so
have sent military aid to
It would proclaim that the
nen But later on there
i atrocity Maybe a widow-
uld shoot a redcoat who was
reconnoitenng her farm a
miles behind the front lines,
in U.SToday would be fill-
et ures of then redcoat's fami-
revulsion would rise against
-happv widow � probably
f Communist France!
before its Revolution �
it??" you exclaim. "What is
Ism anyway?" Everyone
t people in Communist coun-
"t free. See?
et back to our story � after
)w was discredited, the
Revolution would be seen as
against freedom and
The aid wouldn't have to
rd "covert" any more.
ly could send in the soldiers
on maneuvers in Canada.
uld the story end? I don't
st I thought the revolution
quashed. It was hard enough
inst England alone. But then
about the frontier and guer-
fugh. We're lucky we weren't
Hunt, Helms Dead
Spokesmen for Sen. Jesse
Helms, R-N.C, and
Go James B Hunt Jr.
sa they won't argue with
a recent poll that shows
the two men are almost
dead even in their race for
the IS Senate
"It just confirmed
what we said all along.
lt' going to be a very
close race said Claude
Allen, a Helms' cam-
paign spokesman.
The North Carolina
ssociation of Educators
commissioned the poll
and released the results
Wednesday. The
statewide poll showed
Hunt with a narrow 1
percent lead over Helms.
Hunt grabbed 38 percent
to Helms' 37 percent in
the poll of 500 adults con-
ducted by KPC-Research
of Charlotte.
Twenty-six percent of
those questioned were
undecided or said they
could not support either
man. Researchers con-
ducted the poll between
Dec. 12 to 18.
Stephanie Bass, a
spokeswoman for Hunt's
campaign said, the
NCAE results put the two
men as close together as
they have been in polls.
She said the showing
didn't surprise her.
"I'm sure this race is
close, We've always said
it would be Ms. Bass
said. "This race is going
to go right down to the
NCAE paid $6,000 for
the poll, said John Dor-
nan, the association's ex-
ecutive director. Dornan
said the organization
wanted to determine
whether there was an
alternative to a race bet-
ween Hunt and Helms.
Dornan said the poll in-
dicated there were no
Voters from every
North Carolina county
were surveyed, KPC of-
ficials said. The
breakdown of those
surveryed includes that 72
percent were registered
voters, 69 percent voted
in the 1980 election, 55
percent were women and
82 percent have lived in
the state more than 15
Researchers also look-
ed at the governor's race
and found Attorney
General Rufus L. Ed-
misten in front with the
support of 20 percent of
those questioned.
Former Charlotte
Mayor Eddie Knox
followed Edmisten with
17 percent. Fifteen per-
cent of those questioned
picked Lt. Gov. James C.
Insurance Commis-
sioner John R. Ingram
followed with 13 percent
and former Commerce
Secretary D.M. "Lauch"
Faircloth with 4 percent.
Named by 2 percent were
former state Sen. Thomas
Gilmore and Leo
Jenkins, former
chancellor of East
Carolina University.
In the lieutenant gover-
nor's race, state Sen.
Robert B. Jordan III,
D-Montgomery, and
former state House
speaker Carl J. Stewart
It. tied with 25 percent
Females Receive Less Aid
(CPS) Women students
often get less financial aid
than men. even though
the) tend to need more
aid monev than their
male counterparts, accor-
ding to a new U.S.
Department of Education
For the 1981-1982
s c h ool year, women
students got onl) "2 cents
in grant money for every
51 awarded to men, vet
women earned only 68
- - ever) doilar
earned by men students,
the report shows.
And despite lower aid
awards to women
students, nearly twice as
many women are
classified as "indepen-
dent" on their student aid
'There always has
been an inequity in the
financial aid awards to
men and women notes
Mary Moran, the consul-
tant to the Education
Dept. who authored the
"Some of it could be
discrimination, and some
of it is due to aspects of
the student aid formula
used in calculating award
amounts she says.
In the Pell Grant pro-
gram, for example, more
women students receive
aid than men, but
women's awards averag-
ed $880. Men's awards
averaged $913.
Similarly, under the
College Work-Study pro-
gram the average aid
amount for women was
only $753, while men
averaged $830.
"A lot of (the problem)
is more an institutional
issue Moran notes.
"Some institutions do
make an effort to address
the (male-female) equity
issue, and some do not
report it at all
Schools need to chan-
nel more of their campus-
based aid money to part-
time, non-traditional
students, she says, since
many women aren't able
to attend classes full-
And schools shoul also
develop fairer standards
for computing child care
expenses, she adds.
Lecture Presented On
Restructuring Lifestyle
Jeannie Golden, assis-
tant professor of
psychology, presented a
lunchtime lecture Jan 19
on restructuring lifestyle
Golden sug-
gested a plan of combin-
ing healthy diet and exer-
cise to reduce stress and
increase motivation and
to the high energy plan, a
dieter must First make a
personal behavior assess-
ment, then set a goal and
plan for reduction. By
analyzing behavior,
rating exercise and deduc-
ing where changes should
be made, dieters can in-
dividualize a plan to ac-
comadate their lifestvle
Ulitt iEaat (Ear oilman
Date to Begin:
Date to End
Amount Paid $
Date Paid
Students wanting to have their parents receive
The East Carolinian can fill out the form
above and drop it by The East Carolinian of-
fices on the second floor of the Publications
building, across from the entrance of Joyner
Library. Rates are $30 for one year and $20 for
six months.
ADULTS $100 TIL 5:30 � Efflsl
Terms of
2:00 4:30 00 9:30 R
To Be Or Not
To Be
1:00 3:05 5:10 7:15 9:20
l:10 3:10 5:10Valor
7:109:10 R,
. .1.VV j.ri j. iv l.lSf.Ml MU �:i
Is it desire? Or violation?
Devotion? Or bondage?
�dut hidden fears will be aroused.
Inhuman ecstasy fulfilled.
� Of" �) �i?�C0�l�'i�
� ��' 01 ' Cll�0i��
1:103:105:10 7:10 9:10
' � -
Open 11:00 - starts 11:30
No Passes - No Discounts
The naughtul P
ion iti tilim-tl
H' nauunu�.i i �
Try Hardee's New Baked Potato Bar. You get the
biggest hot Potato you'll find almost anywhere
and you get to stuff it yourself with lots of delicious
toppings! It's a taste combination that'll melt
in your mouth! So come out and create your -
own Giant Stuffed Potato from all the delicious
toppings at Hardee's New Baked Potato Bar. You'll
go absolutely potatoes!
C 1964 Hardee s Food Systems tm
�jk -��v w.
f 0
1 '

m � m '��
uff -r-T
Donated Equipment
To Aid School, Public
Staff W rtiar
The Kevex Ultra-Trace
0600, :he high technology
ipment donated to the
vhool of Medicine
iast November is a
resource for the instiiu-
tion as a whole, said Dr
Jcn Pra of the Derail
of Surgery and
irdv Elements
Laboratory. "It benefits
I 1st Carolina for medical
purposes to further
�"arch he said, ad-
ding that all of eastern
North Carolina will
benefit from this.
The equipment conisis
of four separate com-
ponents and is used in
conjunction with the
Trace Elements
Laboratory in the study
of trace elements in
biochemical and
physiological functions
The components include
a power supply for an
X ray nit, a spec-
trometei with a computer
keyboard and color
screen, and a piintoui
device Bras said an
understanding of
chemical flouresccnce
and training in software
are needed foi prope;
computer analysis.
Research has been
dune on the role of zinc in
diabetes, the use of
selenium as an anti-
cancer agent, and with
magnesium in cardio-
vascular disease.
ECU Night Transit Schedule
Home Federal 20 til on the hour
College Hill 4 after
Cannon Court 12 after
7 after
13 after
Eastbrook 14 after
Riverbluff 20 after
17 after
23 after
King's Row 27 after 30 after
Research Skills Workshops Offered
functions of the Trace
tlements Laboratory are
curientls being taken
over by the Shared
Research Resources
I aboratory. Bray said
research on the Ultra
0600 coupled with other
research leads to a better
understanding of the
function of trace
Continued From Page 1 '
broken down into small
groups led by graduate
teaching assistants. But
because the center can
only handle 50 students
each hour, Bizzaro
stresses that students
should have at least two
alternate times in mind in
case their first-choice
time slot is full when they
arrive. Or they can plan
to attend at "bcat-the-
rush" hours � 9 a.m 3
p.m. or 4 p.m. The
workshop hours are the
same each week:
�Monday: 9, 10, 11, 12,
�Tuesday: 9, 10, 11, 1,
2, 3,4
�Wednesday: 9, 10, 11,
12, 2, 3, 4
�Thursday: 9, 10, 11,
�Friday: 9, 10, 11, 12,
1, (note no 2, 3, or 4 on
English 1200 students
may attend nay session
on the day their class
meets except during their
regular class hour. Again,
students need to be flexi-
ble with alternate times.
The Writing Center
program, too, is a flexible
one, offering small group
and individual tutoring in
addition to the research
workshops. Writing
centers are a relatively
new concept; ECU's is a
particular standout
because it approaches
writing as a process
rather than as a dis-
jointed set of rules to be
memorized and set down
like a formula in neat
blue-black ink.
Most writing centers
offer grammar exercises
or a programmed learn-
ing text; here, Writing
Center staffers tutor
(either on a walk-in basis
or by appointments) by
sitting down with an en-
tire piece of writing
generated by the student,
talking about the assign-
ment, and answering
questions. Students then
revise the writing and
show it to the same per-
"They (students)
usually view the writing
of essays as just a
naturally hopeless task
said Bizzaro. M Butif
there's an error in a piece
of writing, that error oc-
curred somewhere along
the way in the process of
writing that essay. So if
you can backtrack or
slow down the procedure
that people go through,
the ritual, then it's possi-
ble to find that particular
point at which a student
makes errors and then
work with the student at
that point
Last semester the -�so far, the feedback has
center presented 13 for- bn vcry positive and
mal mini-workshops. Biz- vcry encouraging said
zaro and Kirkland said Bizzaro.
they hope the enthusiasm
and participation will be
high for the next four The Writing Center is
weeks of intensive located in Austin 308 and
research workshops. 309.
Student organizations receive
a 50 percent discount when they
Advertise with
The East Carolinian
Use the
f The East Carolinian if your
ampus group or organization
as a meeting or project of in-
erest to ECU students.
And don't forget
The Classifieds
At just 75 cents per line,
classified ads in The East,
Carolinian are the best way in
town to advertise to the campus
Some possible effects of the new Ultra-Trace?
Got any news tips?
Any important events to be covered?
Call The East Carolinian
Presents In Concert
CHRYSALIS Recording Artist
lliu'H Lciri VihI TheVtr
with special guest
Control Group
i.Kh.t.Mh. II
1 M ERT II ill
Hi�liva 1 I
Mt-moriul l)rit.
(iri'�'ii ill�-
Showtime 9J5 P m
Go On Sale fit 7.30 P.m.
Doors Open 7 30 P m
Door Tickets $b SO
t�"3 fidanc� Tickets 17 OO At Following Locations
e - Appie Records Record Bars
Pitt Piaia and Carolina East Man
Kmston Sound Shop
dsDoro � Roadies Mac Stewan Ma
But Sanrici from ManOao Hall aatlaba tc ftnd from Concart

Dishes and Pastries
We Serve Daily Specials
752-0326 560 Evans St.
Qll UsFast Delivery
JANUARY 27, 1984
2 p.m4 p.m. Candidate Forum
A panel of students will question the
candidates on the issues
that relate to students and the
Greenville community.
4 p.m6 p.m. Candidate Reception
A chance to meet with candidates and
representatives. Hors d'oeuvres and
beverages will be served.
Take advantage of this unique opportunity to hear
the Candidates for Governor
speak at the first forum held in
Our Region of Eastern North Carolina.
Where: Jenkins Fine Arts Center Auditorium
Open to Students and Public
PTA Pizza
We would like to thank the following sponsors:
Jeffrey's Beer and Wine
Holt-Park Avenue Limousine Domino's
and special thanks to:
Chancellor HoweU and Vice chancellor Blake
B (,()Rl
Gray Art Gailer.
nual Faculty Art - I
popular, allow the pul
artists and instru
The range of art on
taught in the 1
photography, comma
and jeweler ft
A comprehensive an
the works on di
knowledge. I won
But by mentioning a
works, I hope to stirr
so that you will see
judge for yourself.
Paul Hartle is a
whose works ccr j
shows. Hartley tea.
his works are sup
They usually cons
traditional and modern
Renaissance tyle of tl
20th century absti
Xeohpicles, Never
example of Hartley's
detailed, realistic oil
is abstruce and pro i
appeal. An older gc
tails stands knee-dee:
hangs from his righi
chorus giri from
somewhat Languid r
a tiny platform in tr. j
eludes a brow
garters and spark
pleasing set of leg I
looking gentleman stare
their right outs
painted in crysl .
lower right corner. An
f �

V 1
'�Still-Life Space

mm I mmmmmmumm�ii
��" �'�mi.swtfawwmmia:

17 after
23 after
30 after
the feedback has
very positive and
irx encouraging said
e Writing Center is
ated in Austin 308 and
nan if your
i iect of in-
H ni
per line,
The East
t est way in
the campus
ion the
tes and
es and
Faculty Displays Art
Paintings, Sculptures
Eatcrtaiaacat tAttor
Gray Art Gallery is once again presenting its an-
nual Faculty Art Show. The exhibit, always
popular, allows the public to see works by faculty
artists and instructors of the ECU School of Art.
The range of art on display reflects all phases of art
taught in the school: wood design, painting,
photography, commercial art, ceramics, sculpture
and jewelery design.
A comprehensive analysis or presentation of all
ihe works on display is far beyond my limited
knowledge. I won't attempt any sort of critique.
But by mentioning a few of the artists and their
works, I hope to stimulate your curiosity, enough
so that you will see the art show and enjoy and
judge for yourself.
Paul Hartley is a popular and prolific artist
whose works consistently stand out in faculty art
shows. Hartley teaches drawing and painting, and
his works are superb examples of his artistic skills.
They usually consist of intriguing combinations of
traditional and modern styles of art, combining the
Renaissance style of the old master painters with
20th century abstract art.
"Xeohpicles, Never Gonna Dance" is a perfect
example of Hartley's mastery of the old style of
detailed, realistic oil painting. The theme, however,
is abstruce and provacative, distinctly modern in its
appeal. An older gentleman in black top hat and
tails stands knee-deep in a shimmering pool. A cane
hangs from his right arm as he fits on his gloves. A
chorus girl from the period (1920s) rests in a
somewhat languid posture on a stool that floats on
a tiny platform in the pool. Her scant costume in-
cludes a brown top hat and pumps, and black
garters and sparkling blue hose that showcase a
pleasing set of legs. Both she and the aristocratic-
looking gentleman stare curiously at something to
their right outside the picture. A lavender iris is
painted in crystalline detail in the foreground of
lower right corner. An intriguing painting.
With "Xe Hartley repeats the iris theme, set-
ting a pair of them on an irridescent background of
colorful lines: an abstract background that frames
precision painting. "Van Dyke's Charles With
Rainbow and Mouse" is another Hartley work that
is similar to previous paintings. He takes a well-
known work of classical art and overshadows it
with abstract � and even humorous � themes.
Hartley also has some equally curious works in mix-
ed media that show his sense of humor.
Tran Gordly's two paintings are unmistakable
and cannot be ignored. They flash across the gallery
from the rear wall catching your attention as soon
as you walk in. "Still-life Space" and "Mixed
Pairs" continue Gordley's series of colorful pain-
tings that focus on food as a theme.
Though some of his earlier works of this type
have proven a puzzlement to local critics, this pair
of paintings works well for me. The colors and
forms are brighter and bigger than real life. A draw-
ing and painting instructor, Gordly teaches students
to master realistic detail. This obviously is a part of
his intent here. The folds of cloth, or the folds of a
taught plastic bag, and how the light plays off their
surfaces are part of the challenge. But again, Gord-
ly seems to attempt something beyond realism, a
sort of supercharged realism that exagerates the im-
ages in a striking way.
Harry Stindt's seven series collection of silver-
print photographs called, "Friends" is also a
pleaser. The varied photographs capture sensitive
and striking scenes of humor, warmth, beauty,
comradarie and love.
John Satterfield's jewelery makes for another
fascinating exhibit. His three necklaces in silver and
gold show influences as varied as African art to
modern high tech. Terry Smith's "Harp and Stool"
of cherrywood, spruce and walnut shows the area
where craftsman becomes artist.
These are only a few of the works from some of
the artists on display in this year's Faculty Art
Show. The show will run through Febuary, but
don't let it pass without finding an hour or so to sec
AMOpicJes, Never Gonna Dance" is a beautiful, realistic oil and acrytk painting � artist, Pmul
"Still-Life Space an acrylic on canvas painting � artist Tran
Gordley. "Wall Construction" is a life size structure, equipped with windows and doorways � artist, Ed 1 eMne.
The Dreaded Winter Rain Brings Cold Pain
A familiar
Students, amed
I wonder if Freud ever found a
connection between monsoon and
a rise in visits from his manic
depressive patients. Winter brings
not only cold weather and Nyquil,
but it is also accompanied by rain,
lots of cold rain. If all the
precipitation in Greenville of late
were snow, this town would be in
limbo because no one would be
able to get past the drifts outside
the front door.
Greenville seems to be an area
unusually blessedcursed with fre-
quent megadoses of rainfall. If
you're a farmer, a healthy amount
of winter rain is a good start for
spring planting. The water table
will be sufficiently high so that
seeds won't tie dormant in the
ground, good only for birdseed.
As a farmer's daughter I'm
pushing for disownment. When is
this deluge going to end? I can
handle a little rain � about two or
three days a year is preferable.
In the winter, if the temperature
is warm (above 39 degrees F.),
then it is a sure bet rain is falling
from the clouds hanging between
us and frigidity. Sometimes the
cold breaks through anyway.
I call myself laid-back; lazy
might be a more accurate term at
times. Rainy days provide a good
excuse for putting off things I
would rather not do and for those
things I fed like doing.
Rain is messy. Traffic rushes
by, leaving spray of gutteral rain-
water in its path. I tell myself I'd
better stay inside until city crews
have disposed of mudholes and
splashy vehicles in a safe and pro-
per manner.
Rain is wet. Forget your hairdo
and Gloria Vanderbilt Black
Denims. Dig out the old Levi's
and rubber raincoat. In the past, 1
have met rainy days by taking
them in stride, however, soggy it
may be. A coat from K-Mart and
an umbrella have sufficed.
Not all my experiences with rain
have left me with dampened
spirits. Splashing around in the
rain is a lot of fun in July.
Rainy days have there
moments. A friend favors winter
over the other seasons, and she
loves rainy weather. She must be
There is a rainy Sunday in Oc-
tober from childhood I recall. The
temperature was warm. My sister
and I were visiting Ma-Ma
(Southern for "Grandmother")
for the weekend. In the after-
noon, we and a cousin took off in
the rain on bicycles. I stiB
Sec DRY, Page t
In the Thursday 19th edi-
tion off the East Carol,
nian, Rick and Janice
Dillon, of the Aerobic
Workshop, were
tilled. We regret tie
-r i
� �
nArMiMAMJk(Ak�- A �?.�

Faculty Displays Art
��� un m . N4 7
Paintings, Sculptures
� has

B (,OR1)ON 1P(K k
i) Art Gallerj is once again presenting its an-
Facult An Show. The exhibit, always
ar, allows the public to see works b faculty
d instructors of the I CU School of Art
art on display reflects all phases of art
in the school wood design, painting,
graphy, co mei art, ceramics, sculpture
jeweler) desig
omprehensive analysis or presentation of all
works on displaj is tar beyond m limited
edge. 1 won't attempt any sort of critique.
� the artists and their
your curiosity, enough
mentioning a
I hope to stim

Ige foi you
. Hartle
the ar: show and enjoy and
ar i
m !
' super;
a P J prolific artist
entlj stand out in faculty art
i rig and painting, and
exan pies oi his artistic skills.
ling combinations of
todern styles of art, combining the
the )ld master painters with
. Dance" is a perfect
ei v ol the old style o
rating 1 he theme, however,
ictly modern in its
black top hat and

nmering pool. A cane
1 w 6
n hi � loves. A
(1920s) rests in a
I rial floats on
1. Her scant costume in-
mps, and black
ose that showcase a
i the aristocratic-
� at something to
lavender iris is
n the foreground of
iguing painting.
With "Xe Hartley repeats the iris theme, set-
ting a pair of them on an irridescent background of
colorful lines: an abstract background that frames
precision painting. "Van Dyke's Charles With
Rainbow and Mouse" is another Hartley work that
is similar to previous paintings He takes a well-
known work of classical art and overshadows it
with abstract � and even humorous � themes.
Hartley also has some equally curious works in mix-
ed media that show his sense of humor.
Tran Gordly's two paintings are unmistakable
and cannot be ignored. They flash across the gallery
from the rear wall catching your attention as soon
as you walk in. "Still-life Space" and "Mixed
Pairs" continue Gordley's series of colorful pain-
tings that focus on food as a theme.
Though some of his earlier works of this type
have proven a puzzlement to local critics, this pair
Of paintings works well for me. The colors and
forms are brighter and bigger than real life. A draw-
ing and painting instructor, Gordly teaches students
to master realistic detail. This obviously is a part of
his intent here. The folds of cloth, or the folds of a
taught plastic bag, and how the light plays off their
surfaces are part of the challenge. But again, Gord-
ly seems to attempt something beyond realism, a
sort of supercharged realism that exagerates the im-
ages in a striking way.
Harry Stindt's seven series collection of silver-
print photographs called, "Friends" is also a
pleaser. The varied photographs capture sensitise
and striking scenes of humor, warmth, beauty,
comradane and love.
John Satterfield's jewelerv makes foi another
fascinating exhibit. His three necklaces in silver and
gold show influences as varied as African art to
modern high tech. Terry Smith's "Harp and Stool"
of cherrywood, spruce and walnut shows the area
where craftsman becomes artist.
These are only a few of the works from some of
the artists on display in this year's Facultv Art
Show. The show will run through Febuary, but
don't let it pass without finding an hour or so to see
OOBOON ll�OCH - iCU �, uj
a beautiful, reatis and acrylic painting � artist. Paul
ion the s the
ites and es and
) hear
"Mill-I ife
Space an acrylic on
canvas painting � artist Tran
"Wall Construction" is a life size structure, equipped with windows and doorwav � artist. Ed I evine.
1 . � - �

OCR DON "�0� :n � ecu L�b �J
The Dreaded Winter Rain Brings Cold Pain
A familiar scene. Students, armed with umbrellas, bend to dais.
Staff Writer
I wonder if Freud ever found a
connection between monsoon and
a rise in visits from his manic
depressive patients. Winter brings
not only cold weather and Nyquil,
but it is also accompanied by rain,
lots of cold rain. If all the
precipitation in Greenville of late
were snow, this town would be in
limbo because no one would be
able to get past the drifts outside
the front door.
Greenville seems to be an area
unusually blessedcursed with fre-
quent megadoses of rainfall. If
you're a farmer, a healthy amount
of winter rain is a good start for
spring planting. The water table
will be sufficiently high so that
seeds won't lie dormant in the
ground, good only for birdseed.
As a farmer's daughter I'm
pushing for disownment. When is
this deluge going to end? I can
handle a little rain � about two or
three days a year is preferable.
In the winter, if the temperature
is warm (above 39 degrees F.),
then it is a sure bet rain is falling
from the clouds hanging between
us and frigidity. Sometimes the
cold breaks through anyway.
I call myself laid-back; lazy
might be a more accurate term at
times. Rainy days provide a good
excuse for putting off things I
would rather not do and for those
things I feel like doing.
Rain is messy. Traffic rushes
by, leaving spray of gutteral rain-
water in its path. I tell myself I'd
better stay inside until city crews
have disposed of mudholes and
splashy vehicles in a safe and pro-
per manner.
Rain is wet. Forget your hairdo
and Gloria Vanderl BUck
Denims Dig out the old Lcvi's
and rubber raincoat. In the past. 1
have met rainy davs bv taking
them in stride, however, -oggv it
may be. A coat from k Mart and
an umbrella have sufficed
Not all my experiences with rain
have left me with dampened
spirits. Splashing around in the
rain is a lot of fun in Julv
Rainy days have there
moments. A friend favors winter
eve: the other seasons, and she
loes rainy weather. She must be
There is a rainv Sunday in Oc-
tober from childhood I recall. The
temperature was warm. My sister
and I were visiting Ma-Ma
(Southern for "Grandmother")
for the weekend In the after-
noon, we and a cousin took off in
the rain on bicycles. I still
Sec DRV, Page 8
In the Thursday 19tii edi-
tion of the East Caroli-
nian, Rick and Janice
Dillon, of the Aerobic
Workshop, were misiden-
tified. We regret the er-

Don't Miss A Superb Play�'Home'
Mel Gusso of the New York
Times was telling the truth: If
Mark Twain were black and from
North Carolina, he probably
would write like Samm-Art
Williams. The black playwright's
play, Home, is as warm and rich
as the black earth of the Coastal
Plain on a June day. And it sings
with poetry that brings to mind
another North Carolina writer,
Thomas Wolfe.
"When you hold a plant, you
can hear the heartbeat of God
says the play's protagonist
Cephus. And at other times,
Williams throws flashes of wit
that hit the truth like a
marksman's bullet. When Cephus
loses his job, his sassy city woman
snaps back at him on the way out
the door, "Where there's no
money, there can be no love
And then she adds with a caustic
laugh, "John 3:16
Yes, the bare script of the play
itself, read from a stool on center
stage would be worth the price of
admission. But the young cast of
three does a fine job interpreting
this challenging work. Dorenda
K. Bryant was the fireplug of the
opening performance. "Chic-a
pow, chic-a-pow, chic-a-pow-
pow-pow she chants as the
spirit that urges Cephus onward
to the city. "Subway rolling
smoke it, coke it � city calling
strut your stuff, Cephus she
croons in her
"Take-it-to-the-city" monologue.
Miss Bryant is strong as black cof-
fee, sharp as a straight razor and
has the snap of a cap pistol. She
skips from role to role with alacri-
ty, from abrasive welfare-case
worker, to sultry city girl, to
nappy-headed boy and she sings
stirring gospel vocals between
times. Miss Bryant delivers!
Aubrey Barnes does an ex-
cellent job in the immensely
challenging role of Cephus, and
when I say immensely challeng-
ing, I mean exactly that. It is a
role that requires so much
subtleness, humor, power and
pain The role of Othello would
be as easy. The part almost
demands someone who has spent
time down in the fields suckering
tobacco in blistering mid-summer
heat, or someone who has known
the loneliness of a cold prison cell.
It is a part that would be beyond
many seasoned professionals.
And it is a part that Barnes does
not completely fill. He is good, a
pleasure to watch, and he brings
Cephus to life with a tender inter-
pi etation, but Williams wonderful
character needs a bit more
fleshing out here. A fine job by a
talented young actor in a role that
needs greatness.
If Miss Bryant is the snap and
sass of the play, Delphine Venable
is its warmth and beauty. Hers are
the gentler voices, the more tender
roles, and at times, she literally
glows. Another excellent perfor-
When you take a superb play
like Home and give it to a talented
young actor and two striking ac-
tresses, there's not much more
you can ask for. But you get it
here. I'd never seen a work in the
studio theater and thought
anything performed there would
have to be artistically inferior the
same performance on the fine
McGinnis stage. But the intimate
studio theater allowed a closeness
to the performers that works
wonderfully. It is a rare ex-
perience. The place seats perhap
150 in elevated tiers. That's not
many, and when the word gets out
about this rich play and exciting
performance, I've got an idea
you'll be indeed lucky to get a
seat. There were empty chairs on
opening night, but the place
should be packed by Friday. This
play is a must for anyone from the
South, black or white. Get in on
the best-kept secret in town and be
one of the lucky few who gets to
see Home.
You '11 love it!
Art Competition For Students
The Student Union and
Art Exhibition Commit-
tee inite all ECU
students to enter the 1984
Illumina Art Competi-
tion. The benefits that
can be gained from enter-
ing this competition may
he insurmountable. This
is an ideal opportunity to
have your works
displayed a numerous
faculty, students, and
community members at-
tend the exhibition. Also,
a professional will judge
the exhibits, honoring
those most utstanding
with cash awards.
Works will be accepted
from 12 noon � 6 p.m.
on Friday, February 3,
1984 in Room 244 of
Mendenhall Student
Center. The entrv fee is
$2.00 per piece with a
limit of th:ee em. ics .
Cash awards will be
presented as follows:
Best-in-show� $300
First place $200
Second place � Si 50
Third place � $100
Honorable Mentions �
Purchase Awards
Al ECU students, facul-
ty, and other interested
persons are encouraged
to visit the Illumina Art
Gettin' Dry In
Greenville Rain
Continued from Page 7
remerBMa VUw the rain
hit my face and slid down
over me like kisses, the
breeze cooling and ex-
hilerating. We returned
soaked with rain and
Rainy days must have
been created for catching
up or getting ahead on
sleep, don't you agree?
Notning stirs a body into
unstirring like the sound
of rainfall playing percus-
sion on the roof, then
gliding down drainpipes,
windows and walls like
Fingers over harpstrings.
You then quietly turn
over, pull up the covers a
little closer and drift back
into oblivion, dreaming
about what Bermuda
must be like in January
Just when you begin to
feel a warm, sandy beach
between your toes, reality
sets in. Before you know
it, you are within a color-
ful parade of umbrellas
dancing over the lively
rhythm of quick-stepping
students trying to beat the
cold, dampness and the
time between classes.
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Competition being held for further informa-
at the Gallery located on tjon piease contact the
the second floor of Student Union office at
Mendenhall. The opening 757-6611, ext. 210, bet-
reception will begin at 7 ween 8 a.m. � 5 p.m.
p.m. on
February 5.
S u n d a . ; 11
come ex
A special en
music for choir andl
be performed Thui
26, by The East
and The Green v
Choir and Orrhesti
Brett Watson
The progra .
8:15 p.m in Wr . I
will feature guesj
Claudia Bloom, vi
Marnell, trumpet
The cemng's pre
several arias and a
cantatas b Baro;
Johann Scbastion
VI, "Lobet de
perience it!
Ihese two talented actors perform a scene from the highly acclaimed play 'Home
LOCAL 756 9833
TOLL FREE - 800 682-9816
I 5 V S Evans
( Ireem ille. N.(
Apply now in Room 234 of Mendenhall Student Center
to be on the day representative on the Student Union
Board of Directors.
The responsibilities 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
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JANUARY 26, 1984
Bloom, Marnell Perform In Baroque Concert
A special concert of Baroque
music for choir and orchestra will
be performed Thursday, Januarv
26, by The East Carolina Choir
and The Greenville Chamber
Choir and Orchestra, directed bv
Brett Watson
The program, scheduled for
8:15 p.m. in Wright Auditorium,
vsill feature guest performers
Claudia Bloom, violinist, and Phil
Marnell, trumpet.
The evening's program includes
several arias and a motet and two
cantatas by Baroque composer
Johann Sebastion Bach: Motet
VI, "Lobet de Herrn, alle
Heiden Cantata BWV 77, Du
sollst Gott, deinen Herren,
lieben and Cantata BWV 34 "O
ewiges Feuer, o Ursprung der
Other soloists to be featured are
Jerry Jolley, Ed Glenn, and Phil
Brown, of the Greenville
Chamber Choir, and Amie Keyse,
Charles Maxwell, Mary Beth
Gillis, Daphne Dunston, and
Jayne Humphrey, of the East
Carolina Choir.
Tickets will be available at the
door or in advance from the ECU
Central Ticket Office,
Mendenhall Student Center,
757-6611: $3 adults, $1 students institutions and then launched
and youth. her career. On the west coast, as a
The Musicians
Claudia Bloom began her
studies with Anne Crowden of
Berkeley, California. With a full
scholarship, she studied with
Raphael Bronstein and Ariana
Bronne at the Manhattan School
of Music. She received the Karl
Kreuter Award for Outstanding
Achievement in Chamber Music.
She pursued her studies in other
member of the Bloom Piano Trio
with her sister Madeline, pianist,
and her brother Jonathan, cellist,
she performed extensively.
In chamber music Claudia
Bloom has worked with Lillian
Fuchs, Arthur Balsam, Paul
Zukofsky, the Tokyo, Cleveland
and Guarnari Quartets, Joseph
Gingold, Arthur Weisberg,
Szymon Goldberg, Colin Hamp-
ton and others.
In January 1982, Claudia
Bloom was appointed as the se-
cond violinist of the Ciompi Str-
ing Quartet in residence at Duke
University. There she is a full-time
faculty member.
Phil Marnell was awarded the
Mae C. Grannis Scholarship to
the College Conservatory of
Music of the University of Cincin-
nati � where he studied trumpet
with Mr. Eugene E Blee.
On graduating in 1978, he
returned to Atlanta and began
playing professionally. He has
performed as first trumpet with
such organizations as the Theatre
of the Stars, the Opera Orchestra
of Atlanta, the Augusta Opera,
the Hammond Festival Orchestra
and the Ray Bloch Orchestra.
In 1981, he as appointed
Music Director and Conductor of
the Clear Creek Radio Theatre in
Bloomington, IN.
Currently, Mr Marnell is
employed by IBM where he is in
charge of the Audio-Visual
Department at the National
Marketing Division Headquarter
in Atlanta. In addition, he is the
Orchestra Director at the
6000-member Mount Paran
Church of God.
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HI i AM �, ARv.i 1NIAN JANUARY 26, ls84
1 HI I Sl c KOl IN1N
JANUARY 26, 1984 Pa�c 10
Bad Dream Has Ended, ECU 44-43
uard Tonj Robinson's steal set up Derrick Battle's winning free throws in ECU'S 44-43 win over UNC
ECU Swimming Team
Dunks Richmond, JM
Forward Derrick Battle was
successful on both ends of a one-
and-one with 37 seconds left in the
game and guard William Grady
stole the ball as UNC-Wilmington
was driving for the winning layup
with five seconds left, to save tv
Pirates and break a 12-game los-
ing streak in a 44-43 heartstopper
at Minges Coliseum last night.
"They felt like they won the na-
tional championship said ECU
coach Charlie Harrison.
"It's great to be on that side of
the scoreboard. We've been that
close in so many situations. That
last timeout (with 1:10 left) I told
them that they have got to go out
and win the ballgame
And the Pirates did just that.
ECU was down 43-39 when Har-
rison called the timeout, but after
a 25-foot jumper by guard Curt
Vanderhorst and a foul shot by-
guard William Grady, the Pirates
trimmed the margin to just one
point with 58 seconds left.
Twenty-one seconds later, ECU
guard Tony Robinson knocked
the ball loose from UNC-W's
Tony Anderson, who fouled Bat-
tle trying to retrieve the ball. Bat-
tle's first shot in the one-and-one
rolled around the rim and fell in,
and the second hit nothing but
net, as ECU took a one point
UNC-W outshot the Pirates 5
to 43 percent on the game and
held a 26-18 advantage in re-
bounds, but ECU stole the ball
seven times and the Seahawks
turned the ball over 17 times dur-
The heartstopping began with ing the contest. ECU only had five
16 seconds left, when UNC-W's turnovers.
George Durham turned the ball
over on a five-second call while
trying to call timeout.
ECU brought the ball upcourt
attempting to stall and preserve
the victory, but Durham stole the
ball from Robinson, drove the
length of the court, and appeared
ready to shoot a layup. instead,
he tried to pass the ball off to a
teammate breaking to the basket,
but Grady stole the pass and drib-
bled out the remaining five
Curt Vanderhorst led the
Pirates with 17 points, with most
coming from long bombs that
touched only net. For the game,
Vanderhorst was eight of 13 from
the field.
Harrison knew all along
Vanderhorst could score. "I said
'Curt, you can be a great basket-
ball player Tonight was the first
night he shot the ball he said.
The Seahawks were led by
Durham's 16 points and Carlos
Kelly's 13 points and 8 rebounds
"Their attitude has been super
in games and in practice Har
nson said "I'm happ we're
playing more aggressive
Harrison was also pleased with
Grady's performance, which has
included timely rebounds, baskets
and steals while coming off the
bench. "He's been playing better
every day in practice and that
why he is playing in the game he
said. "However, he's going to be
up and down like all freshman
ECU controlled most the game,
holding eight point leads in both
the first and second half. It wasn't
until the 16 minute mark of the se-
cond half that the Seahawks ob-
tained their first lead of the con-
See First, page 12
,� V - v,
ti kM nw
vi�n! Np.trt hdilor
ay after-
men defeated Rich-
: the women were
t h J a m e s
R ; k Khe -aid he
tst 'ew events of
bition contests
his h large
n ac'vc already won
1 don't like to accept
' '� make; 'l
? bad
won 10 of their 13
were led K C hema
g Ma Millan, all
events each.
and Ma.
� the winn-
� edlev relav team
i in a time I J:45.
? the
47.4 se . while
H ett, a
m Tennessee
eligble this month,
. toke
ed by se-
' nisher Stranton
58 -i Hidalgo also came
a third place finish in
the 50 freestyle in 22 -
Ma. Millan was the lone Pirate
to place in the 200 individ
medley, but finished on top tl a
time 2:04.4.
1 arranaga a a � person
on the team to win two individ
events, � k
16:59 9
I 53 s
Other P:
were C hris
�stvie in
� tree
in events
Pitelli in the 2(X
freestyle in 1:46.1, Scott Eagle on
the one-meter board with 2JW.9
points and Greg Wray at 1:03.5 in
the 100 breaststroke.
Pitelli - : ond in the
k buttei �' - � . ids, Eagle
third in th meter doe with
21.4 points and Wra second in
the 200 frree A 5 auI
third in the � itterfl) ii v4 ;
ther P tee included
second place I David
Robaczeski at I the I n
breaststroke, H lleti a! 22.4 in the
50 freest � and Smitl at 17:01 8
in the 165 free.
Third place finishers were
Richard Wells in the 500 freestyle
in 4:56 and John Forrence in the
1650 tree at 17:54.1.
'The men swam an excellent
meet Kobe said "It was a solid
victory, and the) just totally
dominated from start to finish.
The women were just as im-
pressive in their meet, as Scotia
Miller and Cind Newman won
three events, while l.ori Miller and
Jean Keating took two each.
Miller was victorious in the
1000 and 500 freestyle events, and
also anchored the winning 800
freestyle relav which finished in
B 10 Other members of the relay
included Caycee Poust, Vicki
Gorri and Nancy James.
Feinberg, Newman, Keating
along with Laurie Livingston were
all members of the 400 medley
relav which captured first place in
4:09.5. The time was their best
this year, even though the four
had alreadv wrapped up a spot in
the NCAA Division II National
Newman won two individual
evens, taking the lOO butterfly in
1:03.4 and winning the 200
freest) !e in 2:00 4
The three remaining relay
members all did well in their
respective strokes Keating won
the 50 freestyle in 25.9 and placed
third in the 100 free at 57.3,
Feinberg took second in the 100
breaststroke in 1:11.8 and Liv-
ingston was second in the 100
backstroke at 1:03.
I.ori Miller won both of the div-
ing events, scoring 191 points on
the one-meter board and collec-
ting 212 points for her three-meter
Caycee Poust, Annette Burton
This swimmer pulls as hard as he can as he finishes his last lap. The men's and women's swim teams were
both victorious on Tuesday.
and Rene Seech all placed in two
events for the Pirates.
Poust was first in the 100
backstroke in 1:02.5 and came in
second in the 50 freestyle at 25.9.
Burton finished second in the 100
butterfly in 1:04.4 and second in
the 200 individual medley at 2:26,
while Seech placed second on the
one-meter board with 180 points
and third with 179 points on the
three-meter platform.
Other swimmers who placed for
the Pirates were Vicki Gorri with
a second place 2:01.8 finish in the
200 freestyle, Nancy Ludwig
finishing third in the 200 in-
dividual medley in 2:29.4 and
Tracy Hope taking third at
11:26.6 in the 1000 freestyle.
"The women went into the
meet as underdogs, but thev
grouped together and really blew
:he competition out of the
water Kobe said.
With their victories, the men
currently stand at 6-3. while the
women hold a 3 record on the
season. ECU's next meet will be
this weekend against INC
Charlotte, an event Kobe is look-
ing forward to with much an-
"We're planning on the men
and women both winning Kobe
said. "That would guarantee each
team a winning record, something
that has never happened in the
history of ECU swimming
ong, Robertson Discuss Future, ECU Past
I) M( Kl
Sports K4iior
ieakers John Robertson
and Terry Long reflected on their
ECU football career and pro-
jected their future in professional
football at a Greenville Sports
Club meeting Tuesday.
Safety Clint Harris and

Terry Long (74) and John Robcrtsoa (79) are looking forward to continuing tbeir football careers in the pro
linebacker Mike Grant were also
scheduled to attend, but were
unable because of other
Robertson, who made
honorable mention All-America
and first team All-South at offen-
sive tackle this season, sard he will
be leaving this week to participate
in a National Football League
tryout camp in New Orleans. Har-
ris and defensive end Steve
Hamilton will accompany Robert-
son to the camp, which will have
scouts from 20 different teams
looking on.
Robertson said that once the
camp is over, he will be returning
to Greenville to conduct his stu-
dent teaching at Ayden-Grifton
High School.
Long will graduate this
semester, but he plans to travel to
Seattle on Feb. 16 to also compete
in an NFL tryout camp.
Both Long and Robertson are
waiting for the NFL draft instead
of joining the United States Foot-
ball League clubs that drafted
Long said he has heard from
several NFL teams, but Robertson
said, "It's hard to say who is most
interested. I haven't heard
anything yet
Each was optimistic concerning
the future of the ECU football
team, and, in doing so, praised
the coaching staff and the
reserves. "1 plan on us to have a
good team Robertson said.
"The people who have backed us
up have done the job.
"Everyone's working hard in
the weight room now
"The offensive line is losing
me, chief (Robertson) and (John)
Floyd, but they'll be good Long
Long said the team will miss
coach Art Baker, recently hired by
Florida State, who "was a unique
guy because he could yell without
cussing or swearing
Both players responded to ques-
tions about the unity of the team,
saying that the coaches and the
players have had a friendly rela-
tionship since head coach Ed
Emory's arrival at ECU. "The
team has become more like a
family Long said.
"My freshman year was with
(Pat) Dye Robertson said. "The
coaches weren't as close (to the
players) as they are now. For ex-
ample, they wouldn't come by the
dorm to see us
Reflecting on the past season.
Long said the most difficult game
was against Florida, because the
Gators were taking cheap shots.
"I had to control myself not to
fight he said.
Robertson said the Miami game
stands out most in his mind. "It
seemed like we had it then let it
slip by he said. "A bunch (of
Miami players) had come up to
me and said we are the best team
they played
The discussion became
humorous when a member of the
club brought up Dean
Steinkuhler, the offensive lineman
from Nebraska who Long beat
out for the Associated Press All-
America team. The member told
Long that he was so upset over the
article Sports Illustrated publish-
ed concerning the connection.
Long's pre-season muscle poster
and Long making the AP team,
that he wrote the magazine and
threatened to send 280 pounder
after them. The other mem"
broke out in laughter
Long contributed a humorous
line also, when he commented on
his stay in Hawaii for the Hula
Bowl "My time off the field was
spent trying to lift weights or try-
ing to keep my wife out of the
shopping stores he said, grinn-
U.S. Baird
ECU head baseball coach Hal
Band has been one of 30 baseball
coaches across the countrv
selected by the U.S. Baseball
Federation to provide a coaching
pool for United States interna-
tional baseball teams.
Each time a U.S. team is form-
ed to compete internationally
(with the exception of Olympic
teams), coaches will be chosen
from among those in the pool
Baird is one of six coaches chosen
from a 13 state Southeastern area
He will remain in the pool in-
The 34-year old Baird is in his
fourth year as head coach at East
Carolina and has compiled a
111-53-1 record during that time
In 1982 Baird served as one of
the screening coaches for the Pan-
American Games U.S. baseball
team. He has also written a
regular column on pitching for
Collegiate Baseball.
B M) M( K
team �
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2905 East

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400 F ANs
Flamed r
Sea: I
Famous H ' 1
Stuffed I
Trout Di1
Shrimp D
I 4 King
Jr. King
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V Green St.
Opposite King & Qu

JANUARY 26, 1984
Pirate 6
, me and
in re-
ne ball
j b

ie se
� - '
teams were
while the
record on the
meet will be
rainst INC
IK be is iook-
� m ich an-
:n the men
ming Kobe
luarantee each
rd, something
pened in the
iming "
.on of
�F team,
izine and
ler members
a humorous
lommented on
for the Hula
� field was
-eights or try-
Ife out of the
e said, gnnn-
coach HaJ
30 baseball
he country
S. Baseball
le a coaching
Itates interna-
am is form-
of Olympic
U be chosen
in the pool,
loaches chosen
heastern area,
the pool in-
Jaird is in his
coach at East
compiled a
ing that time,
ed as one of
for the Pan-
It S. baseball
so written a
pitching for
Dukes A re Next
Spar Editor
The ECU basketball
team will continue to face
tough opposition in a
ell-balanced ECAC-
South conference, as it
faces the James Madison
Dukes Saturday and the
Navy Midshipmen Mon-
day. Both games will be
played away from com-
fortable Minges Col-
James Madison, 8-7
and 1-1 in the conference,
has never lost to ECU on
its home court since the
two schools began play-
ing in 1979. However, the
Dukes still probably
remember last season's
4?-41 loss to the Pirates
at Minges Coliseum.
The Dukes are in a
rebuilding year, having
lost four of the five
starters from the NCAA
tournament squads. They
possess a respectable
record, however, and
have lost to Virginia by
onlv three points and Old
Dominion by two.
Senior guard Derek
Steele leads the Duke
scoring attack with about
12 points a game.
Sophomore center Eric
Esch leads the team in re-
bounds with 6.4 a con-
Navy, 13-5 and 1-2 in
the conference, started
the season with eight
straight wins, but has lost
five of its last seven
games. It is coming off a
double overtime victory
last Saturday against
William and Mary that
finally gave them a notch
in the ECAC win column.
The Middies boast
three conference
statistical leaders, with
Vernon Butler first in re-
bounds (9.0 a game) and
field goal percentage (63
percent) and Cliff Maurer
in blocked shots (2.7 a
game). Butler leads the
team in scoring with an
average of 15.4 points a
game. The team is first in
the ECAC in field goal
percentage, hitting 53
percent of its shots.
Lowest TV Rental
Prices In Town!
I Phone: 758-9102
2905 East 10th Street in Greenville
an Selling Telephone Equipme
Like James Madison,
ECU has never won on
Navy's home court,
although the two teams
have played only three
games in the series' short
The Pirates' dropped
their last conference
game to Richmond, but
ECU's performance did
not reflect its 2-12 record.
Richmond won 61-55,
but it had to resist a
ferocious Pirate comback
in the process.
Junior forward Barry
Wright (9.2 points a
game) and junior guard
Bruce Peartree (8.1
points a game) lead the
Pirates in scoring even
though neither is present-
ly in the starting lineup.
Recently, the Pirates have
been paced by freshmen:
center Leon Bass, who
has been shooting 56 per-
cent from the floor over
the last five games, and
William Grady, who
scored a career high 12
points and played well
defensively against Rich-
The ECU cheerleading
squad, which competed
in the Ford College
Cheerleading Champion
ship against 100 other
schools in December, has
received a "superior"
ranking for their perfor
mance. according
coach Kim Blevins.
The ranking, whicl
was given by judges from
the U n i v e r
Cheerleading Assc
tion, is the highest for
ECU was not one
the four schools selt
to travel to Hawaii
compete in the fi:
but, said Blevins.
did real well. It's the
squad ECU has had in a
long time.
Blevins, a for:
cheerleading captain
ECU, added, "1 r
The ECU cheerleaders displayed the same style at last night's basketball game that earned them a "Superior" next year the squad is be
ranking in the Ford College Cheerleading Championships. ter
- -

Class Rings Diamond Rings
Gold & Silver Jewerly
Silver Coins
L - �4 1J
T.V's, stereo's, cameras, video, microwave
ovens, bicycles, watche
portable AM-FM, cassette, walkmans, heaters,
good furniture, china & crystal, typewriters, etc.
VU' of KE� SA"S CO V Af
400 EVANS, "on the corner
Downtown Greenville

Flamed Broiled Burgers
Seafood and chicken
Famous Hotdogs & Salad Bar
Stuffed Baked Potatoes
Opening Specials
Trout Dinner1.99
ShrimD Dinner $2.49
Salad Bowl .89
14 King Burger $1.39
Jr. King Burger .85
Chicken Snack Pack1.69
N. Green St.
Opposite King & Queen N. Drive Thru
OPEN, 10am-10pm
� � �
Live it up with a vacation in Ft. Lauderdale, Florida for you
and three friends during your schools Spring break
This eight day, seven night trip includes round trip air fare,
hotel accommodations, $1,000 spending money and
dinner with a Lite All-Star (subject to All-Star availability).
Lite Hang 12" Windsurfer
Lite Hang 12' T-Shirt.
Lite Hang 12" Poster.
Great Taste.
Miller Brewing Co Milw, Wl
- - � �
Address Mam you can be reached ounng the scnor taa
City State i Im S M LXL
� fiWPNOAC A4tT Start Sue
School Name
I slate mat I am o' legal rjnniung age � my stale H residence asvi vw no w c Deveage bcense
Mail this entry tym to
Lite Sormq Break Sweepstakes PO Box 4136E BU NE 6800s
1 On an Ofhcial Entry Form or pUm piece of 3" i 5" pape' hand
print your name address phone number age I sh�t size and We
name of jrour college or university
2 MAIL ALL ENTRIES TO L.te Spring Break Sweepstakes PO Boi
4136E Blair NE 68009 Each entry must be mailed separated Al
ewtnes mat k newwad by February 10 1N4 Miners Be
determined in a random drawing from among alt entries received
under the supervision of the u L BU� Corporation an nde
pendent judging organization whose decisions are final on all
matters relating to this ofler
3 This sweepstakes is open to residents of the United States who
are of legal drinking age m their state and who are attendee a
college or university on a fu or part time basis at bme of entry The
Miller Brewing Company Phikp Moms Inc their distributors
affiliates subsidiaries advertising and promotion agencies reta
alcohol beverage licensees and employees and families of each
ARE NOT ELIGIBLE Sweepstakes void where pohtbrted by law
Limd one pn� per famity Taies on pnres are the sote esponsibihty
wirne's i
apply The adds of wmmng a pn� depend upon twe waster of
entries received f or a kst of major pn� awnrs send a SEPARATE
sett addressed stamped envelope to i� Spron Break Warners
Lag PO Boi XttrW Bfc�' NE �8009
4 The Grand fntt wmwer want agree to depart afoag artklws or
her three fnends selected to Ft Lauderdale Flomia danag the
winner s sewed s 190 Spnag wreak Trip mcfudes 'oeod tnt a �
tare eight (8) mgMs hotel accoaaaodawoas ti 000 speaomg
money and dinner wall one or more Las Beer Al Stars � subject to
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period m aNKitate awner w be selected Any prue Ttume� as
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.v a i
mmmmm-mit i� jkgjn


JANUARY 26. 1984
EC First Win
Since Nov. 30
Continued from
page 10
In the first half, ECU
began to widen its lead
with 12:25 left when
Grady hit a jumper to
give the Pirates a 15-8 ad-
vantage. Then, Grady
connected on a shot from
the foul line, Battle drove
the lane for a bucket and
Robinson stole the ball
and made a layup to in-
crease the lead to 21-13.
Behind the shooting of
Durham and Anderson,
UNC-W was able to
shorten ECU's lead to
four by half time.
ECU came out smok-
ing in the second half, as
Vanderhorst connected
on two straight jump
shots to give the Pirates
an eight point lead. But,
UNC-W made three
straight baskets and ECU
called timeout with the
score 32-31, Pirates.
The Second Annual
Budweiser-ECU Indoor
Soccer Tournament will
be held on Saturday, Jan.
28 with preliminary com-
petition beginning at 8:30
a.m. and the finals begin-
ning at 6:00 p.m. East
Carolina will be entering
two teams in the competi-
tion and will be hosting
teams from Kinston Soc-
cer Club, Pembroke State
University, N.C.
Wesleyan, Buies Creek
Soccer Club, Pfeiffer
College, University of
Richmond, Virginia
Wesleyan, Atlantic Chris-
tian College and the
Pfeiffer Alumni Team.
According to ECU soc-
cer coach Robbie
Church, "Indoor soccer
is a very exciting and fast
moving sport; fans will
really enjoy the game
because it is usually a
high score affair
FOR SALE: Studio Standard by
Fiscb-r 1MW max output,STE JlJOs
Sfarao.lohm Floor spaakars.
Awasoma quality I7J.0C. Call Mlka
work: may you spand atarnlty sur-
roundad by stubborn virgins with rot-
tan charriaalll
TO JANINE. Happy lttti B Day
You'ra spaciaf and dasarv the bast.
Lova Scott PS. Saa you at K Mar'
CINOY. My Phi Tau Pin, with tha
jawal sat in is my pladoa of lova tor
you. My Phi Tau pin and tha star
within is a symbol of lova so true
Taka it waar it ovar your haart, ma
and my darling will navar part. So my
Phi Tau pin with tha lawal sat in is my
piadga of lova for you I lova you BOB
STACEY whan is tha naxt concart,
from your littla bubbas
Rockabllly-Bluas Band. Call 122-SM.
Modarn -badr. apt. 1 ml. from cam-
pus haat included in rant. 135.00 and
It utilities Call 7S-a4S7 at nit.
2-BDR. APT. to sublet 170.00 and
daposlt. Haat included In rant. Call
7S0-44S7 attar V p.m.
blocks from campus. Cal Kyle after i
p.m. 7S0-4700.
Lisa SquireweU was named to the ECAC-South honor roll for her perfor-
mances against George Mason and UNC-Wilmington in women's basket-
ball action last week. SquireweU scored 19 points and pulled down 21 re-
. . , , w . OARY PATTCRSOW � ECU r-m
bounds in the Lady Pirate's victories, while shooting an extremely accurate
57 percent from the field.
El Loco Flyers Are Back In Full Force!
WANTED: Musicians needed
keyboard, guitar, drummer, horns,
ate. contemporary ratlglewigoepoi
music format Call: Lite and Peace
Ministry, 752-7444 Or 754-24?! Linda
?7.Stmo plus half utilities 1 block
from campus, 5 blocks from
downtown. Call 75S-SS4V. Ask for Lisa.
TIRED OF COLD nasty weathar?
Wall gat r�&f for SPRING BREAK
04 at Daytona Baach. Round trip
trans, with kags. 7 nights accom.
Ocaanfront at the Kings Inn )
pooinde kag parties bands, contests
plus lots moral 11 All for only t10.00
For more info, call Mike at 754-707
after 4: JO p.m.
MCAT: Tha Stanley H. Kaplan
raviaw course for tha MCAT Is of
farad at ECU. Course starts Fab. 1,
1904. Deadline for registration is Jan.
M, lt04. For more information call
toll free a0o-47J 51 or 750 1547
NC. 1 REACTIVATION: Tha world's
largast business frat? Thafs right.
Begun on Nov. 7, 107 in NY and our
chapter last seen on ECU'S campus in
tha early 70's. Delta Sigma Pi is look-
ing for bright, energetic, students to
continue its legacy If you are a
frosh soon or r. pursuing a degree
in a busfnoas-ratasad malor you could
be eligible.
for spring action with hot T's. Oat
your favorite group, logo or design
permanent washable Hand painted.
great gifts. Mike 712-1737.
CRUISE BAHAMAS May 4-12 $45 In-
fo. 7S0-2OO0t p.m. Deadline Jan.31.
A Struggling Affair
Get your muscles
ready. The In-
tramural Budweiser Arm
Wrestling Tournament is
about to begin. Registra-
tion for this struggling
event will be held Mon-
day, January 30 and
Tuesday, January 31.
Participants must sign-up
according to the follow-
ing weight classes:
Men: 150-under, 151-175,
176-199, 200-over.
Women: 135-under,
All students are
welcome to enter.
Budweiser will provide
t-shirts to all participants.
A single elimination tour-
nament will be used. The
final match is set for
halftime of the ECU
Lady Pirate Basketball
game on February 21.
Even though a little
muscular effort is
necessary, past winners
attribute success to
strategy. Go get the arms
pumped up and come on
over to Memorial Gym
Jan. 30 or 31 and sign up
for this special event.
A Video Expert Crowned emerged as the first In-
Final action in the In- tramuralSRA video
trainuralSRA Video games champ. Paul nar-
Games Tournament was rowly defeated Jim Hart
held on Thursday, 688,750 to 550,370
ECU Intramurals
Camp Ssafari
of Mjo
in youn
North C
� '� it Sm
� ' ' - � .
a ire heel th and
-��� coast of v rt
feature sailing, notorb sting, ane seama
l.sjs' camping ictivit - luding a �de �4r1etv
r sports. ��� � include a aerjine Interest
g people, abilit. to instruct in one phase o fe
programs, and excellent references. For further
and application, r'ease write a rr-ef resume' of
9 and expertei I ii in -11 ed to Don Cheek,
r. Carps Sea Gull Mfarer, P. �. Sox 10976, Raleiqh,
arol ina 21-
Spring Time Pleasure
Sail North Carolina's Coastal waters in Lux-
urious. Fully Equipted. 38 ft. sailboat. "Sea
Fever" with captain. Available weekend
weekly. Off season rates.
Carolina Wind Charter 946-4653 days
- fv
105 Airport Rd
Greenville. NC 27834
Combination Special
Trout, Shrimp
and Deviled Crab
January 19. Forty-one
men and four women set
out to prove their skill on
the video machines. As
competition reached the
finals, Paul Chambers
Several Intramural par-
ticipants set new machine
highs. They were, Jim
Hart "Mr. Do" with
203,650, Paul Chambers
"Xevious" 204,370, Pat
r i
Tburs. Jan 26
Ladies Lite Night
Fri. Jan 27
Hybrid Ice
Sat. Jan 29
Maxx Warrior
Mux's Favorite Beer
.55 while It last
Sun.Jan 29
Green rock ville
The Trend
The Fury
u .99 Adas, for stadeats
argil nil mi
If you're stuck in a
styrofoodrut, whynottrya
fresh alternative: a made-
to-order sub, or salad from
Subway. At Subway we use
only choice meats and
cheese, garden fresh
vegetables, and succulent
seafood And the "fbah s'
are always free. So why set-
tle for one in a billion when
you can get one of a kind
fromSubway, the fresh
E. Sth St.
3k SiaAcd$teutatiut
Sandwiches & Salads
E. 5th St.
Merricks "Defender"
163,835, Phillip Wood
"Mario Bros 159,800,
Stuart Beam "Zaxxon"
157,700, Devon Murphy
"Super Pac-Man"
141,080, Jim Hart "Dig
Dug" 160,160, Larrv
Brown "Ms Pac-Man"
69,540, Jim Mitchell
"Donkey Kong" 64,200
and Greg Lagrand
"Tron" 44,981. Con-
gratulations to all par-
ticipants and a big thanks
to SRA for co-sponsering
the tournament.
Roller Hockey Set For
Sporu world will be full
of Intramural Co-Rec
Roller Hockey par-
ticipants as a record 27
teams entered the event.
Last year's champions, El
Loco Flyers are back in
full force to fight off any
contenders for their title.
Stiff competition is ex-
pected from Rolla
Doobie, Night Cruisers,
H.Rs and Rollin
Rockets. So if you find
yourself in need of some
skating entertainment,
head on out to Sport-
sworld and catch all the
action. Remember teams.
there is a mandatory cap-
tains meeting Thursday,
Jan. 26 at 5:00 p.m. at
�with OT
-V toe ol ECU
cViest &'
foan evei
� - hat youre . ou.
naaafraajtajamgasjjfaff m �'�y
� m,r,imm
M '
- �
a mpjai

The East Carolinian, January 26, 1984
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.
January 26, 1984
Original Format
Local Identifier
Location of Original
University Archives
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