The East Carolinian, February 9, 1984






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(ftarnltman
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol.58 No.J? HC
Thursday, February 9,1984
Greenville, N.C.
12 Pages
Circulation 10,000
Proposal Approved
For Quiet Dorm
This apprehensive student visited the Bloodmobile yesterday at Mendenhall.
MARK SARSER � ECU Phot Lab
By TINA MAROSCHAK
A proposal to have an
underclassman quiet dorm in the
fall of 1985 was accepted yesterday
by the SRA, however the location
has not been decided. SRA Presi-
dent Mark Niewald said it would
either affect Fleming or Jarvis
Residence Hall.
Niewald originally proposed
that the quiet dorm be im-
plemented in the fall of 1984 but
Carolyn Fulghum, associate dean
and director of residence life, and
several SRA members stressed
students who will be affected need
a year's notice in order to adjust
to the change.
"SRA sees the need to have a
certain area or a residence hall
that can be used as a quiet area
Niewald said. He added that the
rules for the dorm will be deter-
mined by the house council itself.
"I feel it's what's best for this
campus Niewald said. "I think
once the minor kinks are knocked
out then it's going to work really
well
Niewald said he knew when he
submitted the proposal that some
people would be upset. "We can't
please all of the people he said,
"but if we can make this work for
the majority of the campus then I"
think it's well worth it
During the past year, SRA has
made many major changes in the
structure of the residence halls.
"We moved men into Garrett, we
made Jones co-ed and we put
women in Belk Niewald said.
"The only thing we're talking
about here is displacing 166
students he said.
Niewald said that starting an
upperclassman quiet dorm will
show that the SRA is concerned
about education at ECU and will
hopefully aid in changing the
school's image from a "partying"
school to something more
positive.
According to Fulghum, dorms
are now 92 percent full and dorm
applications for next fall are
ahead of previous semesters by 25
percent.
Computers To Help With Pre- Registration, Drop-A dd
By OUIDA HORTON
Staff Writer
Finally, relief is coming for the
dreaded drop-add lines. With the
help of computers, pre-
registration and drop-add will no
longer be a worry for students.
The new procedure will reduce
the amount of time spent in pre-
registration and drop-add. Under
fhe new system, students wil go to
tVieir advisor and fill out a trial
schedule. After getting the ad-
visor's approval, the student will
take the schedule to a specified
computer terminal location.
Requested courses will be put in
the computer. Registrar Gil
Moore said, "You will know im-
mediately what courses you're
getting � the sections, the times,
everything
If a requested section is closed,
the programmer can Find which
sections are available and at what
times, so the student can im-
mediately choose another section.
If a course is closed, the depart-
ment can program additional sec-
tions or seats into the computer.
These additions will immediately
be available to students. "We're
hoping to have it where you will
be able to change your schedule
up until the day you pay your
fees Moore said.
After requested courses are
keyed into the computer, the stu-
dent will pay fees in the cashier's
office. This is the biggest change
in the current procedure, Moore
said.
"Right now, payment of fees
does not constitute registration.
On the new system, payment of
fees will confirm registration
Moore said. A student's schedule
is guaranteed once it is keyed into
the computer provided the fees
are paid by the required deadline.
As soon as the student pays the
fees, the computer will print out a
form with the schedule, activity-
card, and receipt on it.
If the student does not pay by
the deadline, the schedule is
jeopardized. Those courses will
then be available to other
students.
The registrar's office is trying
to perfect the system so the stu-
dent knows exactly how much
topay. Currently, a student may
pre-register at full-time status and
later drop to part-time status.
Then the student has to go
through the refund process which
takes six to eight weeks.
The idea of computerized pre-
registration and drop-add was
conceived in 1971. A planning task
force submitted their final report
in 1979. Recently, approval was
given for a trial run of the system.
Funds needed to purchase addi-
tional equipment have been the
system's major hold-up. Current-
ly, ECU has several computers
which can be used for the new pre-
registration process.
The data base is programmed
on a Univac computer. Additional
computers are needed to carry out
the project successfully. Instead
of purchasing new Univac Com-
puters at $3,000 each, ECU has
decided to buy a Protocol Con-
verter costing $500. The converter
will allow computers other than
just Univacs to have access to the
data base.
The programs for pre-
registration and drop-add were
developed at ECU. Moore said
many software companies tried to
sell him packages which were not
adequate for what ECU needed.
"The only way you can have a
system that is custom designed for
you is to develop it yourself
Moore said.
The registrar's office worked
with the Computing Center to
develop the system. Freda
Pollard, manager of student ad-
ministrative services at the com-
puting center, led a team of data
processors from ECU in designing
the system.
The program contains informa-
tion such as courses completed,
dropped, and the grades each stu-
dent received. The registrar's of-
fice began collecting this data in
the fall of 1982. Eventually, this
information will be used in pro-
viding computerized transcripts.
Moore said he hopes to have the
ECU catalog programmed into
the computer. An advisor will be
able to match what is required to
what has been taken to let the stu-
dent know what courses are need-
ed for graduation.
Currently, two other North
Carolina colleges are using com-
puterized pre-registration - Ap-
palachian and Atlantic Christian.
N.C. State University and UNC-
Chapcl Hill can provide com-
puterized transcripts, but they
handle pre-registration manually.
Moore said this is an effort to
save time for the students. "We
feel very concerned about the time
being spent in drop-add he add-
ed.
ihe original plan was to use
computers for summer school pre-
registration with fewer students,
but because of an equipment ship-
ping delav the plan was postpon-
ed.
Communications Network
Ready To Be Implemented
B JENNIFER JENDRASIAK
Co-Nrwi Editor
A proposed SGA computer
communications network is
among the bills scheduled to be
acted on by the SGA Legislature
at their meeting next Monday.
According to SGA President
Paul Naso, the computer network
is ready for implementation once
some details have been taken care
of.
The main function of the com-
munications network will be to
promote dissemination of infor-
mation. "The SGA currently pro-
vides appropriations and
representation, with this system it
would also provide communica-
tion Naso said.
A task force is now being
organized to set priorities for the
information center component of
the network. The task force will
poll various campus organizations
on their most frequently asked
questions and these will be incor-
porated into the information
center. When a student has a
question about a certain area, the
information will then be compiled
and readily available or they can
be referred to the appropriate per-
son.
Increased efficiency will also be
provided through computeriza-
tion of the Refrigerator Rental
System, Pirate Walk and Student
Loans.
According to Scott Epting,
head of the task force, expen-
ditures will be minimal. The com-
puter to be used is the one already
being utilized by the department
of university unions. By using this
computer, between $4,000 and
$5,000 will be saved.
All programming and training
will be provided by CADS, a club
for MBA students. Naso said the
students need a project and are
therefore willing to donate their
time.
"Money should be no
problem said Epting, adding
Survey Reveals Student Complaints
Parking, Books Top Concerns
Naso
that about 20 cents of the propos-
ed SGA fee hike would be used to
cover costs.
Another planned use for the
computer system is to tie in to a
network linking all 16 universities
in the UNC system.
Another bill to be addressed
Monday concerns delegate selec-
tion to state or national con-
ferences.
Speaker of the Legislature Kirk
Shelley said anyone wanting to
speak at the SGA meeting must
contact him before 4:30 p.m.
Monday at 757-6611.
By DALE SWANSON
Sun Writer
Parking problems at ECU are
the top concern for 174 of the 210
students surveyed last week by the
SGA Welfare Committee.
The survey, to identify concerns
in student services on campus,
found a demand for an inexpen-
sive textbook rental system among
168 students, and 121 students
cited a desire for a Labor Day
holiday. A need for an expanded
transit system, a December
graduation ceremony and improv-
ed banking and library hours were
other frequently cited needs of the
nine problem areas addressed on
the surveys.
The main purpose of the survey
was to find the areas on campus
that students feel need the most
work. These areas are to be
studied in a more extensive survey
later this semester. The results of
last week's survey will be brought
before the SGA Legislature Mon-
day to try to find solutions for
some of the major problems.
Glenn Maughan, a member of
the the welfare committee,
specified the library question as
one that would be explored in the
next survey to find student opi-
nion on hours of the micro-
computer lab and the possible
relocation of that facility to
Joyner Library.
The survey also asked students
what they thought of The East
Carolinian and the Ebony Herald.
There was an even split of 105
both for and against The East
Carolinian. The most often men-
tioned area for improvement in
the publication involved need to
fire a controversial columnist,
Mick LaSalle. Increased national
and campus news were also men-
tioned as needed improvements.
In the case of the Ebony Herald
31 were satisfied with it while 87
were not. Five people were not
familiar with it. Needed im-
provements noted were upgrading
of the staff and better staff train-
ing.
Students were also questioned
on their knowledge of the school's
motto. Only 30 people were
familiar with the motto.
"The problems that face
students cannot only be solved by
throwing money at them com-
mented Maughan.
"A new parking garage would be
nice, but that kind of money is
hard to come by he said.
On The Inside
Announcements2
Editorials4
Style7
Sports10
Classifieds12
� For winners of the 1984 Il-
luming Art Snow Competi-
tion, see ILLUMINA, page S.
� Coack Rick Kobe discusses
the girls swim team. See
GIRL, page 10.
� Mick LaSalle bids fareweU
to bis column readers. See
MICK'S, page 7.
Student Fees Increase
By ELIZABETH BIRO
Staff Writer
The office of the Vice
Chancellor for Student Life last
week set tentative proposals for
1984-85 fee increases. If approved
by the UNC Board of Governors,
the proposals would increase the
ECU tuition and fee bill 3.7 per-
cent in the fall of 1984, according
to a report from Vice Chancellor
Elmer Meyer's office.
Major increases will be for
athletics, student health services
and dorm rent. The fees have not
been increased for over two years
in some cases Meyer said.
Director of University Unions
and Associate Dean for Student
Life Rudolph Alexander said the
major reasons for fee increases
are rising utility costs and state
mandated salary increases. The
required salary increases must be
given to employees of all agencies,
Alexander said. Some of the agen-
cies not receiving appropriations
from the state must rely on stu-
dent fees to cover salary increases,
he said.
The $15 proposed increase for
athletics will also cover salary in-
creases along with cost-of-living
increases, according to Director
of Athletics Ken Karr. "We need
fee increases to assist us in conti-
nuing to run with a balanced
budget said Karr. Karr cited ris-
ing costs in the athletic depart-
See INCREASE, page 3
Little do these fellows know that

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I
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY 9, 1984
The East Carolinian
Serving the campus community
sinct 1925
Published every Tuesday and
Thursday during the academic
year and every Wednesday oar-
ing the summer.
The East Carolinian is the of
flclal newspaper of Ejst
Carolina University owned,
operated, and published for and
by the students of East Carolina
University
Subscription Rate: US yearly
The East Carolinian offices
are located In the Old South
Building on the campus of ECU,
Greenville NX.
POSTMASTER Send address
changes to The East Carolinian,
Old South Building, ECU Green
ville. NC 27834
Telephone: 7S7-4344, 4J47, 4J0�
ANNOUNCEMENTS
Due to limited space. The East
Carolinian requests that
orgraniiations submit only Im-
portant announcements about
up coming events that students
need to know about In advance.
Please submit such messages as
"thank you" and "congratula
tlon" notes to the Personals sec
lion of the classifieds in The
East Carolinian.
The deadline for an-
nouncements is 3 p.m Monday
tor the Tuesday paper and 3
p.m. Wednesday for the Thurs
day paper
They must be typed on an an
nouncement form to be ac-
cepted These forms can be pick
ed up at our office.
WINDSURFINGSAIL
BOARDING CLINIC
Learn the basics of a new and ex
citing sport wind surfing Come to
our free clinics offered In Memorial
Pool on Feb 20, 22 from 8 9 30 p m
and Feb 26 from 7 8.X p m. These
short mini clinics hope to provide you
with an introduction to a fabulous
sport Spaces for participants are
limited so stop by the outdoor recrea
tion center in Memorial Gym (113)
early in order to register if you do
not register as a participant, feel free
to drop by on the dates listed and wet
your appetite for the future.
SGA LEGISLATORS
POSITIONS
Students wishing to apply for posi
tions as SGA legislators apply at the
SGA Office second floor of
Mendenhall Positions available for
aay representatives, Scott dorm
representative, Fleming dorm, and
graduate vice presicent Deadline Is
Feb 13
INTER VARSITY
inter Varsity is a Christian
Fellowship which meets every
Wednesday night in Jenkins
Auditorium a� 6 30 pm Come join us
tor fun, fellowship, and caismg the
Lord!
CANDY APPLE
O'GRAMS
Stop by the student store on Feb 9,
10. or 13 and order a big, iuicy, sweet
candy apple to be sent to your
favorite sweetheart or friend
ienemy? They will be delivered on
Feb 14
ACCOUNTING SOCIETY
The Accounting Society will go on a
plant four on Monday, Feb 13 af 2:30
D m The plant tour will be of Grady
white world famous manufacturer
of pleasure and fishing boats A sign
jp shee' aid a driverrider sheet are
on the Accounting Society Bulletin
Board All members and prospective
members are encouraged at attend
RESUME WORKSHOPS
The Career Planning and Place-
ment Service in the Bloxton House is
offering one hour sessions to help you
prepare your own resume. Few
graduates get obs without some
preparation. Many employers re-
quest a resume showing your educa
tion and experience Sessions to help
will be held in the Career Planning
Room at 3 p.m Comt on any of the
following dates Feb 1.9.14, 70
CADP
There will be a meeting of the Cam
pus Alcohol & Drug Program Feb 9
at 3:00 in 210 Erwin Hall. All In
terested people are invited to attend.
PREPROFESSIONAL
HEALTH ALLIANCE
The Preprofessional Health
Alliance will hold a meeting at 5:30
p.m. Thursday, Feb. 9, in the Ledonia
Wright Cultural Center All members
are asked to attend and to please be
prompt
SIGN LANGUAGE CLUB
The Sign Language Club Is having a
meeting on Monday night at 6 30 p m
Please come join us in Mendenhall
room 244.
TURN USON
The Tennis Shoe Talk show airs
each Tuesday and Thursday at 2:30
p.m and 5:30 p m. on FM 91.3. This
show features participants inter
views and is designed to keep the in
tramural participant up to date on the
latest in intramural action.
Remember, Turn us on. The Tennis
Shoe Talk Show
SAB MEETING
There will be a StMdent Athletic
Board Meeting on Monday, Feb 13 at
5 p.m. for Executive Officers and 5:15
p.m. for all members in room 248
Mendenhall
LACROSSE
If you art interested in playing
I "cross, go to the bottom of college
hill Tuesdays and Thursdays from 3
m to 5 p.m. We already have
g jmes scheduled with State and Duke
in March and April Please come out
now. For more Information call Chris
Tomaslc at 752-4999.
SEX
You can't get it
here, but you CAN
GET FreshHome
Cooking.
SUBS 99
Anytime
French Fries, Onion Rings
Blue Moon Cafe
205 E. 5th St.
(Acrosi from Apple Records)
COMPLETE
AUTOMOTIVE
SERVICE
�!� Greenville Blvd.
7So-3023 � 24HRS.
PLAZA SHELL
24 hour Towing Service
L-Haul Rentals
Available
Announcements
ECSCOTA
The East Carolina Student commit
� Occupational Therapy Associa-
tion (ECSCOTA) would Ilk to en
courage all members and interested
students to attend their Feb u
meeting �t 5:30 p.m. In room 303 at
the Allied Health Building. Pictures
of the Club will be taken for the year
book and a meeting will follow.
BINGO ICE CREAM
PARTY
The Department of University
Unions is sponsoring a Valentine's
Day Bingo Ice Cream Party on Tues-
day, Feb. 14 at 7 p.m. In th
Mndnhall Student Center Multi-
purpose room. All ECU students,
faculty, staff and their loved ones are
invited Admission Is 50 cents. ElQht
heart warming bingo games will be
played and of course, all trie delicious
flavors of Ice cream will be available.
WORKSHOPS
he Career Planning and Placement
Service in the Bloxton House Is offer
ing these one hour sessions to aid you
In developing better interviewing
skills for use In you job 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:
Feb. 2.8,13,21.
KNOX '84
There will be a meeting for all
students who wish to support the can-
didacy of Eddie Knox for governor, in
Rm 248 Mendenhall Student Center
Feb. 9 at 6:30 p.m. All who are In
terested are welcome to attend. If you
art interested but are unable to at-
tend, please call Chris at 355-6610.
PERSONAL
DEVELOPMENT
Speed Reading Feb 23; Meditation
through Relaxation-March 2; Youth
Sport Clinic March 3, BasebaiiSoft
ball Officiating March 12; Basic
AAUl Scuba Certification March 13,
Contact Continuing Education, Erwin
Hall
WEIGHT LIFTING
Registration will be held Monday.
Feb. 20 and Feb. 21 for the In
tramural Weight Lifting Meet. This
event will be held at jobbies Gym.
Entry blanks are available In 204
Memorial Gym or jobbies Gym.
SUMMER JOBS
We have received the Federal Sum
mer job Booklet in our office. If you
art interested, pleas com to the Co-
op office, 313 Rawl Bidg. as soon as
possible. Many of the deadlines art 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 mall the required forms.
CADP
There will be a meeting of the Cam
pus Alcohol Si Drug Program Thurs
day, Feb. 9 at 300 in 210 Erwin Hall.
it is Important that all members try
to attend.
SOULS
The Society of united Liberal
Students will have a meeting Thurs
day, Feb. 9, In room 221 Mendenhall
at 7 p.m. Applications for member-
ship will be accepted at this time. All
students are urged to attend this
meeting. Your participation is great
ly needed. Pleas get involved)
PHI ETA SIGMA
There will be a meeting on Thurs,
Feb. 16 at 5:30 p.m. In room 212
Mendenhall All members should at
fend this meeflngi We will be discuss
Ing projects for this semester and in
duction of new members. Please
mark your calendar, and don't miss
this meeting I
PI KAPP ALUMNI
Th Brothers and Pledges of Pi
Kappa Phi Fraternity would like to
welcome all of the Alumni to
"Founders Day" this Saturday, Feb.
11. We nope you enjoy your visit and
especially the treats we have in store
for you at King and Queen North. We
are looking forward to seeing and
talking with all of you, but mainly
"partying" with you.
ART EXHIBITION
COMMITTEE
The Student Union Art Exhibition
Committee will meet on Monday,
Feb. 13 at 4 p.m. In room 238 of
Mendenhall Student Center. All
members and Interested students art
urged to attend.
PLAYER OF
THE MONTH
Nominations will be accepted for
the IntramuralMiller High Life
Player of the Month, through
February 9. so if you know an in
tramural participant who exhibits
sportsmanship, ability, versillty and
knowledge of sport rules, come by the
Intramural office and nominate them
for Player of the Month
WRESTLING
TOURNAMENT
Registration will be held Monday,
Feb. 20 through Feb. 22 for the in
tramuralDomlno's Pizza Wrestling
Tournament. Domino's will be pro
vldlng T-Shlrts to weight class win
ners.
REGGIE SWINSON
SERVICE AWARD
The Reggie Swinson Service Award
is a recognition award for an outstan
ding Residence Life Student Staff
member. If you would like to
nominate a student staff member see
our Hall Director or a copy of "Living
Spaces" for a nomination form
Nominations will be accepted until
Friday, February 10, 1984 For more
information concerning this award,
see your Hall Director
GENERAL COLLEGE
PREREGISTRATION
General College students should
contact their advisers prior to
February 20, 1984 to schedule an ap
polntment for prereglstratlon for the
summer and fall terms.
Marsh's Surf-n-Sea
206 E. 5th St.
Downtown Greenville
All New Bathing Suits Now in stock
Specials with this coupon
Panama Jack shirts,
short sleeve $6.00!
long sleeve $8.00 j
OP Pants girls & guys 50off j
i
All sweaters 50off
i
All winter merchandise 50off j
Now in stock skateboards & Hacky Sacks
yMvwrssysss ��������

ECU Circle KClub
Circle K is sharing!
ECU Circle K Club
Time: 7:00 p.m.
Place: Mendenhall-Room 221
Every Tuesday
Date: Feb. 14
Circle K is caring!

Purpose Circle K is having fun!
Circle K International is a service organization for college men and
women, which develops future leaders and active citizens concerned
with improving the quality of life on earth.
Through personal involvement on campus and in the community, Cir-
cle Kers develop valuable leadership and organizational skills that may
only be attained through actual experience.
Circle K offers students the opportunity to come Into personal contact
with the social and environmental problems of today. Most impor-
tantly, members are challenged to find solutions to these problems.
Up Coming Events
Nomination for Of fleers
Induction Banquet
Discussion of projects
District Convention In March
PARKS RECREATION
N.C. Parks and Recreation offers
employment opportunities for
seasonal employees for the period of
approximately June 1 through Labor
Day. Applicants must agree to report
back to duty tor the Labor Day
weekend to be considered. This Is a
condition of employment. A variety of
positions are available. Application
deadline is March 15. apply at th Co-
op office, 313 Rawl Building.
COLLEGE REPUBLICANS
The CR's will meet at 5:30 in Rm
221 Mendenhall on Thursday,
February 9, 1904. Plans for m Col
lege Republican State Convention
(Feb 24 25), the election of a
treasurer, committee reports, and
debate on the liberal news media art
on the agenda. Anyone interested In
the CR's Is ured to attend.
NEW YORK CITY
SPRING BREAK
Spend a whole week In New York
City during spring break, March 2,
1984 March 9, 1984. The trip will be
full of fun and excitement. The ECU
Student union Travel Committee is
sponsoring the trip. For further Infor
maflon, contact the Central Ticket
Office at 757 6411, ext 266 between the
hours of 10.00 am 4:00 pm The sign
up deadline is Friday, Feb. 17, 1904.
SOCIAL WORK
The Division of Social Work will
hold a group meeting for majors and
Intended malors In Social Work 8.
Correctional Services on Monday,
February 20, 19(4 at 7:00 pm In the
Auditorium of the Carol Balk
Building (Allied Health).
NURSING MAJORS
Ail Nursing malors pleas refer to
Official Announcement No. AA 3
posted on official bulletlng boards ten-
information about prereglstratlon
�nd "intent to Enroll" forms.
SCIENCE MAJORS
A.C.S.S.A. Is selling CRC Hand
books for $34 and Organic Handbooks
for tao. a reference must for any
science maor at a discount price.
Place order In the Chemistry Office,
Flanagan 207 between 11-11 and 12
thru Feb. 20. Payment du upon
ordering Checks will be accepted
SPORT CLUB COUNCIL
The sixth meeting for the 19C3 �4
Sport Club Council will be held
Wednesday, Feb. 15 at 4:00 pm In
room 105B Memorial Gym. Represen
tatlves of active sport clubs are re
quired to attend and must submit up
dates for the current spring semester
activities. Persons or groups in-
terested In the sport club program
are invited to attend the meeting.
SENDMUSIC
Want to give a special message to
your Valentine on Ftttrvary 14? Well
don't ust say It, have your message
sung for you Alpha Phi Omega will
sing your message to your sweetheart
on February 14 You can buy your
singing telegram at the Student Supp
ly Store lobby on Feb 9 and 10 from
9 00 until 300 both days The cost is
75 for an on campus delivery So
make this valentines Day special,
send the greatest gift of all music
OUTDOOR EQUIPMENT
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 1 5 on won 4, Fri .
Tues. & Thurs 2 4
SCEC
The Student Council for Excep
tional Children is having a meeting
Monday, Feb 13 at 4 00 p m in
Speight 129 All members are urged
at attend. See you there 1
ISA
A valentine's day party on Sat Feb
11 at 8 00 p m at the international
"ouse. 306 East 9th st See ya there'
SUMMER INTERNSHIP
Thomas Nelson inc will be inter
viewing students for their summer in
ternsMps program Twenty positions
will be available All majors may ap
ply The average for ECU students
earnings last summer was over
S3000 00 interested students should
attend en interview on Feb 74.9. at
3 00 or 7 00 in BD 206 Students not
abUi to attend an interview at me
above time can contact Michael
Rabon at 752 1471 for an appointment
DINNER FOR TWO
Attention Biology Club members
and all other interested persons! I Ait
tickets for the dinner at K ing & Oueen
must be turned in with the money t
our next meeting on Mon . Feb 13th
If you are interested in purchasing a
ticket, drop by the Biology Club office
or see a member about tickets The
drawing will be on Feb 13th ane
fellas this would be a terrific Vaien
tine's Day surprise
PRIME TIME
Tonight is the night Every Thurs
day night, mere's something out of
sight! it doesn't cost a dime, so come
to "PRIME TIME " Teaching, tram
ng, singing and more. Campus
Crusade Fellowhip is never a bore! in
Old joyner Library Room 221, you'll
meet lots of people, ana have lots of
fun! Be there. 7 pm
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HERFF JONES
Division of Csrnttton Company
Black
(CPS) - "Wuhout a
doubt, black universities
are facing some of the
most serious times
they've ever faced
laments Bill Rouselle.
public relations director
of Black Collegian
magazine
Victimized by the suc-
cess of breaking the color
barriers at larger schools,
wracked by the funding
problems common to all
small schools, and
punished by certain
Reagan administration
policies, predominant -
black colleges air
universally report the
hit a terrible crisis.
At least a half a do.
� EN NlUk
ea Mick7
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Increase.
Continued from Page 1
ment, including playei
ships, travel, food,
housing. "If dorr. .
then athlete's fee- also
Karr said.
Another reason Ra-
the proposed increase
hope of having fne -
Dean F
Sciences
The search for the ne
dean of arts and
has progre� I
somewhat, bat it is still af
long way from b
over, said Angelo
vice chancellor
acmciemtc axffmirs.
A search committee I i
the position made
TO
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presented by
THE EAST CAR
PLAYHOIS
With
Mavis Ra T
McGinni!
February
ECU Stm
General
Call 757
Appl
Gre
Moi
Appli
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN FEBRUARY 9, 1984
Black Universities Victimized By Problems
mmer internship
ras Nelson Mc u be inter
I 1 den's for ttieir summer In
Itp program Twenty positions
� �j at e A' Tiaiors may ap
average tor ECU students
a' summer was over
i vested students should
v t�� b t.i9, at
� ID K6 Students not
a'teno an interview a' th�
me can contact Michael
m or an appointment
NNER FOR TWO
l B'Oiogv Club members
� e'eeo persons All
-rier a' King & Queen
'unec tn itn me money by
ee? oo on Mon Feb 13th
- '?e'es'eo n purchasing a
xr - . "v. Bxxogy Club office
Mf abou' tickets The
� or Feb 13th and
De a 'errit,c Valen
PRIME TIME
� �' Ever, Thurs
s somemmg out of
w�1 a dime so come
v� Teaching tram
and ore Campus
c s -�ever a bore' In
i Soon- EH you'll
and lave lots of
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53

JONES
ration Company
(CPS) � "Without a
doubt, black universities
are facing some of the
most serious times
they've ever faced
laments Bill Rouselle,
public relations director
of Black Collegian
magazine.
Victimized by the suc-
cess of breaking the color
barriers at larger schools,
wracked by the funding
problems common to all
small schools, and
punished by certain
Reagan administration
policies, predominantly-
black colleges almost
universally report they've
hit a terrible crisis.
At least a half a dozen
black schools face finan-
cial problems that could
close them down, sources
report.
Most prominantly,
Fisk University, one of
the nation's most
respected black schools,
recently spent almost the
last of its $14 million en-
dowment, drained by
past mismanagement and
hard economic times. The
non-stop pressure and
hustling for funds to get
the school through week
to week convinced the
school's president to
resign in exhaustion.
Bishop College now
owes the U.S. Depart-
ment of Education $7
million in housing loans,
$2 million of which must
be repaid by June, 1985.
The department
already forgave a Bishop
loan of $3.5 million, says
department Comptroller
Ralph Olmo.
The schools threaten to
join a lengthening list of
black colleges that
haven't survived the last
decade. The 264
predominantly-black col-
leges of 1974 have
dwindled to a mere 105,
says Craig Shelton, an
Xavier University student
who also leads the Na-
tional Organization of
Black University and Col-
lege Students.
One reason for the
fatality rate is the success
in integrating other
schools.
"Black institutions
started because black
students couldn't go
anywhere else explains
Bonnie Gillespie, a senior
fellow at Howard Univer-
sity's Institute for the
Study of Educational
Policy.
"That reason is no
longer true he con-
tinues. "Black students
have other opportunities,
and they are taking ad-
vantage of them
But the fatality rate is
accelerating, sources say,
because of the recent
recession and some
Reagan administration
policies.
Balck colleges are suf-
fering some of the same
financial problems con-
fronting other small,
liberal arts institutions as
the college-aged poplua-
tion declines and costs
rise, they say.
The black schools,
however, have fewer
resources and smaller en-
dowments with which to
"re-position" themselves
to go after "nontradi-
tional students
Black students,
moreover, are more sen-
sitive to financial aid
policy changes than other
students.
"Any number of black
students has not gone to
school because they heard
about Reagan's proposed
cuts in financial aid, and
they don't think there's
much of a chance for
them Howard's
Gillespie contends.
"They've become
�would-be students
thanks to the Reagan ad-
ministration's
shenanigans he says.
The Reagan ad-
ministration, however,
raised federal funding of
historically-black colleges
by 3.5 percent last year.
But the money went to
"the black schools which
have the financial
resources already
Rouselle says.
Other small schools
have been dipping into
money provided under
the Title HI program,
established to aid
historically-black colleges
and other 'developing in-
stitutions
Corrections
In the Feb. 7 issue
of The East Caroli-
nian, Nancy L.
Homer and
Rodger Decker
were erroneously
listed in violation
of the visitation
policy. Also, a
photo by Michael
Smith was incor-
rectly identified in
the same issue. We
regret both errors.
flit. N.UK
we ctwesnoN
OfT��(i�fMq
A0.WITH tVE
Mick?
0L- JrTl (Vt-
rue UlOt Kl ,N
Increases Of 3.7 Percent Possible
s r-
MICK. lMi&
TAKlM' N0TE6.CJ

fclaj gag MM
Continued from Page 1
ment, including player scholar-
ships, travel, food, hotels and
housing. "If dorm rent goes up,
then athlete's fees also go up
Karr said.
Another reason Karr stated for
the proposed increase was the
hope of bavins five home football
games rather than four in the up-
coming season. Karr said he felt
sure the 1985 schedule will have
five home games, but the 1984
game schedule has not been com-
pleted yet.
Student health fees, which have
not been raised since the fall of
1980, will be increased to pur-
chase equipment for moderniza-
tion of operations in the Student
Health Center, Alexander said.
And
Dean For College Of Arts
Sciences To Be Chosen In March
The search for the new
dean of arts and sciences
has progressed
somewhat, but it is still a
long way from being
over, said Angelo Volpe,
ice chancellor for
academic affairs.
A search committee for
the position made a
recommendation this
week, but the name will
not be released until ap-
proval is finalized. Volpe
received the recommen-
dation, and it will now go
fo Chancellor John
Howell, the ECU Board
of Trustees and the Board
of Governors for the
UNC system. Volpe said
it k hoped that the Board
of Governors will ap-
prove the recommenda-
tion at its Mar. 9 meeting,
after which the decision
will be announced.
The two contenders for
the position are Eugene
Ryan, acting dean of the
College of Arts and
Sciences and J. William
Byrd, chairman of the
physics department. Both
men participated in a
series of interviews with
faculty members, depart-
ment chairmen.
Chancellor Howell, deans
and the search commit-
tee.
TOBACCO
ROAD
presented by
THE EAST CAROLINA
PLAYHOUSE
With
Mavis Ray Tom Hull
McGinnis Theatre
February 9-11,13 & 14,8:15p.m.
ECU Students: $2.50
General Public: $4.00
Call 757-6390
weftsfor yoiirweetietirL
SK-&i� " 'VWxS� ��� �
WZMB Is Now Accepting Applications
for the Position of
Program Director
Applications must be made in person to
Greg Watkins General Manager of WZMB
Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays 2-5pm.
Applications will be accepted thru February 17th
WZMB is an Equal Opportunity Employer
The staff and management of WZMB would like to
extend their sincere thanks and best wishes for the
future to outgoing Program Director, Warren Baker.
I give you my heart!
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2Un �aat (Earnlmtan
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
C.Hunter Fisher. oMmV
Darryl Brown, hoe, Mark Badi,pd
. . IVIAKK DARKER. C,rcult,on Managtr
JENNIFER JENDRAS1AK. c�, J.T. P.ETRZAK. 0 r-r.iU
TINA MAROSCHAK. OM. �. MIKE McPaRTLAND. �� �anattr
LIZANNE JENNINGS. �ft Mr TOM NORTON, . a,
GORDON IPOCK. mm�. KATHY FUERST. Ma. Wan4frr
Ed Nicklas spot Elor MlKE Mayo suptrvmr
February 9. 1983
Opinion
Page 4
Grievances
Parking Deck Yes; Book Rental No
An SGA Student Welfare Com-
mittee survey last week revealed the
two major concerns of ECU
students in the area of student ser-
vices: parking and textbook prices.
The administration should push the
N.C. General Assembly in the next
biennial budget for the parking deck
proposal that was dropped three
years ago. It is the only feasible step
toward a solution given the limited
real estate on or near the campus for
parking.
The outlook is undoubtably bleak
for the state funding since ECU is
still pushing for a multi-million
dollar arts and sciences building.
But the General Assembly has a
tendency to fund the Pirates for
things that the Wolfpack and
Tarheels got ten years before, so
ECU is about due for a parking
deck; Raleigh and Chapel Hill have
had them for a decade.
On book prices, most students see
the solution as a text book rental
system. Unfortunately, their grasp
for a solution is misguided and in-
feasible. The system discourages the
university from using the lastest and
most updated books available, since
books must be rented for a few
years to be profitable for the
bookstore. Departments would be
encouraged, or even required, to
stay behind the times. Not so tough
on Shakespeare classes but very
detrimental to sciences, political
science, business, medical
technology and other fields,
especially for a university struggling
to improve its academic reputation.
The proposal would also require a
major revamping of the Student
Supply Store, which would lose
much or all of its revenue with the
instigation of a book rental system.
The campus store makes more than
half its annual profit from book
sales; profits, remember, that fund,
among other things, many student
scholarships.
Short thoughts on minor subjects:
� The Student Residence Associa-
tion is to be praised for its
unanimous approval of a residence
hall with strict noise regulations for
those who prefer studying to party-
ing. It is now up to resident students
to make the plan work by agreeing
upon a specific dormitory for the
quiet halls, and, more importantly,
by signing up for the quiet dorm.
Many students have expressed in-
terest, but of course there's often a
too-wide gap between verbal pro-
mises and tangible actions.
� A letter to the Campus Forum
of The East Carolinian today proves
business and environmentalists do
not always have to be at odds. A
concern for the environment and
well being of people can override
economic pre-occupation. A
graduate of the ECU business
school wrote a long and detailed let-
ter addressing the grave health pro-
blems of pollution. One
day industry, in this country as well
as others, is going to have to make
(comparitively) small economic
sacrifices for large humanitarian
gains.
McGovern's Odds 'Slim To None
But Campaign Of Ideas Rolls On
Campus Forum
By GREG RIDEOUT
"Slim-To-None" is how most
political odds makers would rate
George McGovern's chances of captur-
ing the Democratic nomination. Some
are kind and call his entry into the race
nostalgic, others more straightforward-
ly call it foolish and vain. They say he's
just throwing his name out to make
himself more popular "and profitable"
on the lecture circuit. Whatever anyone
else thinks, George McGovern knows
why he has entered the race for presi-
dent.
The former South Dakota senator
believes his Democratic rivals are being
too cautious. His fellow contenders are
playing politics instead of voicing con-
cerns for traditional Democratic values,
issues close to McGovern's heart: the
poor, education, hunger, nuclear arms
and, most importantly, peace. "I would
not be seeking the presidency he says,
"if I didn't believe with all my heart
and soul that I had the God-given
capacity to lead this great nation away
from the abyss into the ways that make
for peace
But peace is not as popular now as it
was when McGovern captured the 1972
nomination. Speaking at rallies across
the nation's campuses in '72, the floors
would shake when he promised to "br-
ing the boys home from Vietnam To-
day, there is no one issue to emo-
tionalize McGovern supporters, and the
candidate freely admits that it would
take an "act of God" for him to be sit-
ting in the Oval Office on Jan. 20, 1985.
But, he will run onward, despite the
futility and criticism. He, and America,
need this one, perhaps last, chance to
hear sense being made in a seemingly in-
sane world.
McGovern, you see, is the antithesis
of Ronald Reagan. He is what scientists
would call the rest of the equation, the
"equal and opposite reaction" to the
president's actions. They, between
them, represent the two outposts on the
American political frontier. One's
policies work for white, upper middle
class, hawkish, male businessmen. The
others programs would help the rest.
VIEWPOINT
Most of us choose a plot of ground
somewhere in the middle, but it is hard
not to think of those who suffer
because one side, and not the other, is
in power.
People are what McGovern is con-
cerned about. He is afraid that Reagan
has taken the capacity to care out of the
American people and replaced it with
outdated machoism.
McGovern would cut defense spen-
ding and halt nuclear arms develop-
ment. "Think of all the weapons poin-
ting at you right now he seems to be
saying, "Think how dead evervone
would be Isn't it, as McGovern savs,
enough? All the money saved would
clothe the poor, feed the hungrv and
educate the young.
Make sense, doesn't it? Yet,
McGovern and his views are cries from
a distant liberal forest anachronistic to
our militiaristic time. Today's children
are being reared in a world that teaches
them selfishness instead of kindness.
McGovern worries that too manv peo-
ple are seeing just red in the of' red.
white and blue.
McGovern's compassion speaks to
us. The minister's son who has seen
both war and peace is telling us to care
He is appealing more to our hearts than
for our votes. He asks if we like living
in a world filled with war, nuclear
bombs and starving children. He wants
to tell us that it's not to late to change;
if not to him, then at least away from
the man who, he feels, threatens us with
the end of the world.
McGovern, a presidential candidate
whose cupboards are so bare that he
stands in line to copy his own speeches
is campaigning more to tell
something than to be president. He asks
you not to be selfish and answer the
questions, "Are you better off than you
were four years ago?" But instead he
wishes you to answer the question, "Is
the world better off now than it was
four years ago?"
Niewald Requests Input On Quiet Dorm
Dear Residence Hall Students,
During the last two years I have had
the honor and pleasure of being vice
president and now president of the Stu-
dent Residence Association. I have
seen many changes in the residence
halls and the university. Classes are
becoming more demanding and require
us to spend more time studying in
order to gain the skills and knowledge
needed to compete in our competitive
and changing job market. As most of
you are aware it is often very hard to
study in the residence halls due to the
noise.
I delivered a proposal to the SRA at
our meeting yesterday for the creation
of a upperclassman quiet dorm. This
dorm would be governed by the
residents themselves, setting visitation
hours as long as they don't violate the
current university and other internal
roles, with the SRA only setting
guidelines for entry and disiplinary ac-
tions to be followed.
This will require some compromise
to the current residence hall status. It
will also require compromise from us,
the residence hall students, but, I feel,
the minor compromise will be well
worth the accomplishments a up-
perclassman quiet dorm could achieve
for ECU.
The department of residence life is
skeptical as to the demand for a "up-
perclassman quiet dorm" because it is
felt there is not enough interest,
although they support the idea com-
pletely. I encourage all interested
students to contact the department of
residence life and lu it be known what
you're feeling on this proposal. Your
input is critical if this proposal is to be
enacted. If you have any questions or
suggestions, please call me at the SRA
office or at home.
It is time we prove we care about
academics and are willing to make
minor adjustments in order to gain the
most from our college education.
Thank you for your time and please
let us know how you feel.
Mark Niewald
SRA President
No Class, Man
I am not so surprised by the lack of
responsible, intelligent, journalistic
ethics that appeared in the opinions
section of Tuesday's East Carolinian,
entitled "Definition but I am a bit
surprised at the lack of vision that
would allow an anonymous writer to
blame the art students of East Carolina
University for a fault that rests with the
juror.
The opinions section of The East
Carolinian is opinion, and it should be
interpreted as such, but when The East
Carolinian allows sophomoric and ill-
thought accusations to stand for what
should be useful and provocative com-
mentary, it reflects poorly on all of
East Carolina University.
Greg Shelnutt
Junior, scuplture
Pollution Blues
I am a very positive thinking person,
but every now and then the nightmare
of reality hits me right in the face. It
usually happens after I've watched the
nightly news, or after reading certain
newspaper articles, or while I listen to
government agency officials describe
the conspicuously high levels of EDB
(ethylinedibromide), which is a highly
toxic pesticide, in oranges coming from
Mexico. The government (EPA) is try-
ing to phase out the use of EDB by
U.S. businesses, but we have been us-
ing it for years.
When you sit down and think of all
the food we eat containing God-
knows-what chemicals, which are
primarily used for our own benefit, it
really begins to get scary. We are
building up levels of these chemicals in
our bodies which don't even show their
effects for 30-40 years sometimes. Dur-
ing the last 30 years man has created
more chemicals and substances than
the sum total of all of previously
recorded history.
The problem doesn't only pertain to
food; think of all the factory and plant
workers that are exposed to fumes and
chemicals daily. Coal buring factories
pollute the air and cause acid rain
which have killed off hundreds of lakes
and constantly endanger wildlife, as
well as ourselves. Nuclear plant
workers are exposed to a certain level
of radiation, no matter how small an
amount they say it is; and just what is it
that they do with all that radioactive
waste? It only stays deadly for hun-
dreds of thousands of years.
Speaking of radioactivity, townspeo-
ple and military personnel were expos-
ed to above ground nuclear testing just
over 20 years ago; the effects of which
are just now being brought to light.
Coal miners are dying of the dreaded
black lung disease, which is still being
disputed. A former professor of mine
died shortly after he gave us our finals
of asbestositis, a disease he contracted
after being exposed to asbestos doing a
job in the navy. Certain businesses
continue to dump their waste into our
rivers, and I would like a dime for
every time I've heard a news item con-
cerning a waste dumping site seeping
into water tables, causing nearby
neighborhoods to deal with the pro-
blem of their kids playing in con-
taminated soil and drinking con-
taminated water. I can't help but
wonder how many Love Canals we
have all across America.
It bothers me to no end every time I
see footage of barrels containing
radioactive waste rotting under water
or on some dump site, letting the con-
tents seep out. Taking all this into con-
sideration, it is plain to see that we are
getting ourselves into a situation which
may be too much for us to handle as
time goes on. The general point is that
our technology has been developing
faster than our ability to deal with its
by-products and side effects. One of
the major contributors to these pro-
blems is that too many decisions are
made on behalf of the bottom line
balance sheet results and with too little
emphasis on long range human protec-
tion, needs, and interests.
Being the eternal optimist, I don't
see the picture as totally bleak. We
can't just end the problems that have
taken half a century to build to a head,
but unless we use some clear thinking
and a more compassionate decision
making process, we may never
counteract the basic human nature of
neglecting all else for the almighty
dollar. If not, we haven't even seen the
tip of the iceberg yet and out legacy
will be left for our grandchildren to
deal with.
Mike Highsmith
Graduate, School of Business
Abortion Stats
Everyday in the United States, over
4,000 babies are being put to death by
abortion. That is one every 22 seconds
(approximately) 24 hours a day � 365
days a year! The issue of abortion, you
can not remain "neutral" on. You are
either for it or against it.
The Lord said, "Before I formed
you in the womb, I knew you; and
before you were born, 1 consecrated
you. "(Jeremiah 1:5).
Human life begins at fertilization.
Human life ends at death. Today in
America, less than 5 percent of all
abortions are related to rape victims,
mothers whose lives are endangered or
voiding defective fetuses.
Rape hardly ever results in pregnan-
cy, because of trauma involved. Abor-
tion is the same kind of violence as was
the rape. "Studies in Pennsylvania and
Minnesota show that in 5,000 rape
cases not one victim became pregnant.
A common belief is that if the
mother's life is endanger, then abor-
tion is justifiable. C. Everett Koop,
M.D. says that in his 36 years of
pediatric practice that he has never
once had to abort a child to save a
mother's life. With the advanced
medical technology, these complica-
tions can be detected in the early mon-
ths of a pregnancy.
"Who has made man's mouth? Or
who makes him dumb, or deaf, or seen
or blind? Is it not I, the Lord (Ex-
odus 4:11) If we have a right to throw
away those who are imperfect, we must
ask ourselves these questions: 1) How
perfect does one need to be before he is
allowed to live? 2) Who will have the
power to make these decisions? 3) Does
anyone have the right to play God?
The U.S. Supreme Court has exclud-
ed an entire age group of humans from
legal personhood and with it their right
to live. How long will it be before other
groups of people will be thrown away,
because of being socially burdensome?
The aged beware minority races
beware crippled children beware!
"Only God has the right to give or
take a life (Deuteronomy 32:39) I
just want to say that I am not insen-
sitive to anyone's situation or think
anyone's problems are trival. I just
want you to know that abortion is not
the answer.
Nan George
junior, art
Forum Rules
The East Carolinian welcomes letters
expressing all points of view. Mail or
drop them by our office in the Old
South Building, across from Joyner
Library.
For purposes of verification, all let-
ters must include the name, major and
classification, address, phone number
and signature of the authorfsj. Letters
are limited to two typewritten pages
double-spaced or neatly printed. All
letters are subject to editing for brevi-
ty, obscenity and libel, and no personal
attacks will be permitted. Students,
faculty and staff writing letters for this
page are reminded that they are limited
to one every five issues.

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ties Union
Bu-
mean tricl
fatality rat�
tic:
student pre
is in a dt .
many adi
have been op:
toward the paper!
when man.
themselves
attention
culture,
consercte
n ot-v er v
America
thriving, laij;
of off-camp
tions and ihc &up
� . -ndatiors and
friends like Cl
Heston and Pr
Reagan's brother
The Da
Review, a pionee-
new wave, is .
an exponential
forme: Editor M.oJ
lette says. (
paid c:
40 per,
people � ii J
"M si
support
now sa .
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JIMG
73 l amarol
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY 9, Ijjj
RAHL
5MI0N
To None
Rolls On
at sou right now he seems to be
:ng, 'Think how dead everyone
Id be Isn't it, as McGovern says,
jgh� All the money saved would
j�ne the poor, feed the hungry and
. a:e the young.
ake sense, doesn't it? Yet,
(ioveni and his views are cries from
tant liberal forest anachronistic to
militiaristic time. Today's children
neing reared in a world that teaches
I elfishness instead of kindness.
t�oern worries that too many peo-
are seeing just red in the ol' red,
ite and blue.
Llv:Goern's compassion speaks to
The minister's son who has seen
h war and peace is telling us to care,
appealing more to our hearts than
ur votes. He asks if we like living
world filled with war, nuclear
lbs and starving children. He wants
jell us that it's not to late to change;
lot to him, then at least away from
man who, he feels, threatens us with
lend of the world.
IcGovern, a presidential candidate
)se cupboards are so bare that he
ds in line to copy his own speeches,
campaigning more ro til
cihing than ro be president. He asks
not to be selfish and answer the
fions. "Are you better off than you
four vears ago?" But instead he
es ou to answer the question, "Is
orld better off now than it was
.ears ago?"
orm
10 has made man's mouth? Or
ikes him dumb, or deaf, or seen
Id? Is it not I, the Lord (Ex-
j:l 1) If we have a right to throw
lose who are imperfect, we must
rselves these questions: 1) How
does one need to be before he is
to live? 2) Who will have the
to make these decisions? 3) Does
have the right to play God?
JL.S. Supreme Court has exclud-
pntire age group of humans from
jrsonhood and with it their right
How long will it be before other
of people will be thrown away,
le of being socially burdensome?
)ged beware minority races
crippled children beware!
ly God has the right to give or
life (Deuteronomy 32:39) I
int to say that I am not insen-
to anyone's situation or think
's problems are trival. I just
u to know that abortion is not
Nan George
junior, art
Forum Rules
last Carolinian welcomes letters
ing all points of view. Mail or
em by our office in the Old
Puilding, across from Joyner
jurposes of verification, all let-
st include the name, major and
Ration, address, phone number
nature of the author(s). Letters
ited to two typewritten pages,
spaced or neatly printed. All
ire subject to editing for brevi-
?nity and libel, and no personal
will be permitted. Students,
and staff writing letters for this
' reminded that they are limited
�very five issues.
Student Papers
Beat The Odds
(CPS) - All that hap-
pened to the conservative
Davis Dossier during its
first year of newspaper
life was that a homosex-
ual student politician
threatened to sue, ad-
ministrators barred it
from University of
California-Davis dorms,
and one of its advertisers
publically apologized for
buying space in it.
Then some of the
paper's other advertisers
dropped out.
And then it got into a
name-calling contest with
the California Aggie, the
school's major
newspaper.
The Dossier survived
anyway. Editor Mike
Hart even thinks the
future for his paper looks
good. The next isue is
about to appear.
His experiences aren't
atypical of the 34
avowedly-conservative
student papers that have
sprung up on the nation's
campuses over the last
three years.
They're surviving,
though to do so some are
toning down their
stridency and even accep-
ting the help of un-
conservtive groups like
the American Civil Liber-
ties Union.
But survival itself is no
mean trick when the
fatality rate for publica-
tions is so high, when the
student press in particular
is in a depression, when
many administrators
have been openly hostile
toward the papers, and
when many of the papers
themselves try to attract
attention by affecting a
cultured disdain for non-
conservative and certain
not-very-powerful
American groups.
Some papers even are
thriving, largely because
of off-campus subscrip-
tions and the support of
foundations and wealthy
friends like Charlton
Heston and President
Reagan's brother.
The Dartmouth
Review, a pioneer of the
new wave, is growing "at
an exponential rate
former Editor Mike Col-
lette says. Off-campus
paid circulation rose by
40 percent � or 3,000
people � in the last year.
"Most of the papers
support themselves
now said John Carson,
founder of Student
Magazine in Colorado
and of Students for a Bet-
ter America, a conser-
vative student group.
Only one of the 34
papers has failed, says
Bill Jensen, grants direc-
tor of the Institute for
Educational Affairs in
New York.
The IE A, a conser-
vative think tank founded
by former Treasury
Secretary William Simon
and writer Irving Kristol,
has given money to most
of the papers to help
launch them.
This year alone, the
1EA has contributed
some $350,000 to 24
papers "that are without
exception intellectually
conservative Jensen
says.
"The money is a seed
grant he explains.
"We're not funding
ongoing operations. In
fact, most of our concern
with our applicants is
with determining whether
they can complete the
projects they're under-
taking, if they've made
the editorial and produc-
tion fundraising plans
they'll be needing
Sometimes they've
needed other kinds of
help. The ACLU two
weeks ago began
representing the Hawkeye
Review in its crusade to
distribute in the Universi-
ty of Iowa's dorms.
THe ACLU has also
represented the Dart-
mouth paper in legal
scrapes.
"The question says
Dwayne Rohovit of the
Iowa ACLU, "is freedom
of the press
Conservative papers at
Northwestern and Col-
umbia have also had
trouble distributing on
their campuses.
Administrators usually
fight them because
they're angry over the
papers' deliberately pro-
vocative styles, though
one teacher is suing the
Dartmouth paper for
libel.
Dartmouth oficials
have reprimanded the
Review twice for suppos-
ed racism and sexism.
One editorial about affir-
mative action, titled "Dis
Sho' Ain't No Jive,
Bro was written in a
jive dialect. Womens'
Studies are almost always
called "Lesbo Studies" in
the paper.
L
JIM GUSSION MOTORS
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ACROSS
1 Conjunction
4 Transaction
8 Blemish
12 CS A general
13 Monster
14 Assistant
15 Crony:
colloq.
16 Ordered
18 Puzzled:
colloq.
20 Jot
21 Prefix: down
22 Write
23 Fastidious
27 High card
29 Ethiopian
title
30 Liquid
31 Maiden loved
by Zeus
32 Stitch
33 Possesses
34 Note of scale
35 Judges
37 Offspring
38 Affirmative
39 Egyptian
lizard
40 Wager
41 About
42 Barracuda
44 Brag
47 City in
New York
51 Greek letter
52 Cry of
Bacchanals
53 Spanish pot
54 Negative
55 Cushions
56 Liquefy
57 Diocese
DOWN
Mountain
range
2 Tidy
3 Mislead
4 Pier
5 The self
6 Military units
7 Citrus fruit
8 Fruit: pi.
9 Cover
10 Poem
11 Spread for
drying
17 Near
19 Symbol for
cerium
22 Animal's foot
24 Pronoun
25 Give up
26 God of love
27 Opera by
Verdi
28 Female
student
29 Legal matter
30 Pale
32 Breaks
to bits
33 Torrid
CROSS
WORD
PUZZLE
1983 United Feature Syndicate, Inc
36 Man's
nickname
37 Colonize
38 Longs for
40 Broom of
twigs
41 Artificial
language
43 Hebrew letter
44 Unruly child
45 Footwear
46 Carry
47 Corded
cloth
48 Eggs
49 Food fish
50 Cloth
measure
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FILL OUT THIS FORM & MAIL TO:
Valentine Love Lines
The East Carolinian
Publications Building, Second Floor
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SGA
Attention:
All student organizations re-
questing student funds must
submit budgets beginning
Feb. 13 thru Feb. 29, 1984.
Please turn in requests to the
SGA office in Mendenhall
Student Center. Any ques-
tions, please contact either
Becky Talley or John Rainey
at 757-6611.
(Coal Next W�k SUP CASTRO)
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�f'�-� ,�' "





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY 9, 1984
ISA To Hold Annual International Dinner
Bv DALE SWANSON
Staff WrtMr
The International Stu-
dent Association will be
h?� n its annual Interna-
tional Dinner March 16.
Last year's dinner was a
huge success, selling out
three weeks in advance
and is expected to be just
as successful this year.
More than 30 coun-
tries, from Hong Kong to
France to Peru, will be
represented on this year's
menu. A variety of enter-
tainment is also planned
to supplement the meal.
A fashion show of native
costumes from the dif-
ferent countries is being
planned as well as dances
from Africa and
Malaysia. There will also
be a variety of native
songs. Tickets should go
on sale Feb. 20.
The ISA has been
meeting on ECU's cam-
pus for more than ten
years, according to Vice
President Mildred Godly,
but was been inactive un-
til last year. The main
purpose of the associa-
tion, Godly said, is
to"give international
students a better
understanding of
American culture and to
expose American
students to other
cultures The ISA is also
designed to help foreign
students overcome the
many problems of living
in a foreign country
Wester Named Director Of
ECU Computing Center
H L cs bureau
Larry N. Wester, a
coordinator of a $17
million a year statewide
plan for use of com-
puters, telecommunica-
tions and office automa-
tion for the state of South
Carolina, will become
director of Computing
and Information Systems
at East Carolina Univer-
sity Feb. 13.
Wester, 38, has an
"outstanding record" of
achievement in all facets
of university and medical
center computing ap-
plications during nearly
20 years of experience,
according to Clifton G.
Moore, ECU Vice
Chancellor for Business
Affairs.
The ECU computing
center (CIS) does all ad-
ministrative and
academic computing for
the university - also
handles adm� native
computing programs for
the Pitt County Memorial
Hospital, which is the
teaching hospital for the
ECU School of Medicine.
CIS has a staff of 85 full-
time employees.
"We look forward to
providing considerably
better service for all users
of the enter, primarily in
the academic area and
hospital Moore said.
In selecting a director,
Moore appointed a
12-member committee
representing all units of
the university and the
hospital and it conducted
a nationwide search.
Nearly 60 applications
were received, Moore
said.
A native of Savannah,
Ga Wester has been
assistant director of
South Carolina's state
Division of Information
Resource Management
since 1981, responsible
for overall coordination
of administrative,
development and in-
plementation plans.
He holds degrees in
mathematics from
Georgia Southern and a
master's degree in com-
puter science from Ball
State University.
Wester will succeed Dr.
Glenn Crowe who resign-
ed the position at ECU
last August.
Stone, Hourigan Receive Awards
JENDRAS
�UF
NNIFER
The student paper for
this year's ECU Phi Kap-
pa Phi symposium has
been selected by the sym-
posium committee.
Fust prize was awarded
to .lay Stone, a senior
political science major
from Wilson. The topic
of his paper was "A
Discourse on Con-
sciousness: Politics and
War According to
Stone, it deals with con-
sciousness as a basis for
the interpretation of
reality and thus a basis
for political thought.
Second prize was
awarded to Joan
Hourigan, a home
economics major from
Somerville, N.J. The
topic of her paper was
"The World Hunger
Crisis
Both winners will
receive a $100 prize. In
addition, Stone will pre-
sent his paper during the
symposium and will also
have it published in a
book of all papers
presented.
"Both
judged
papers were
to be
meritorious said Dr. J.
William Byrd, chairman
of the Department of
Physics and a member of
the symposium commit-
tee, "Both students did a
commendable job
Angry patron upset that the WASH PUB, Greenville's newest experience in laundromats, still does not
have any washes. The WASH PUB is coming soon to East 10th Street.

I
Coffeehouse
The East Carolina University
Student Union Coffeehouse Committee
is auditioning acts to appear in its up
coming weekly programs. Auditions
will be held Wednesday, February 15,
1984, at 7:00 P.M. in the Coffeehouse
located in Mendenhall Student Center.
All interested parties should call
757-6611, ext. 210 to sign up.
without a family.
"The group is really
more of a family rather
than an official organiza-
tion Godley said. The
group also helps students
with the frequent money
problems that arise in
changing foreign curren-
cy and making interna-
tional money transfers by
making small loans to
members.
Of the more than 140
foreign students on cam-
pus, 50 are registered
with the association.
Meetings are held
regularly in the Interna-
tional House at 306 Ninth
Street. The house is own-
ed and operated bv the
university as a dormitory
specifically for foreign
students, although one
American student is now
living there. Membership
in the association is main-
ly limited to foreign
students and faculty at
ECU, although American
students are welcome
also. Non-students may
also participate in the
group's activities. This
year's officers are Val Se
queira, India, president
Mildred Godly,
Phillipines, vice presi
dent; Berquis Avila,
Venezuela, secretary; and
Hector Camdos, Costa
Rica, treasurer.
Send A Valentine Use The Classifieds
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208 Arlington Blvd.
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Play your cards right
Some valentines are sweet and frilly,
While others are positively silly!
cDme have riddles�(these are fun),
Vnd a lot are mushy and overdone.
Some are gilt-edged, sleek and classy.
And others are best described as sassy.
But, regardless of the artists view�
The bottom line is I LOVE YOU!
�Rosetnarie Williamson
Valentine's Day is February 14th. i,
Don't forget all those special
people on your list -4�JB4Ivaa
117 � flf TM $T
GREENVILLE. N C 2783�
ECU
CHom
The (how. vonxdered a t
Mick
I'm sitting at somet
mi TYxe Esu�t Cwolmiin toofcl
two piles at Ittavs i me
from the critics The other
from the skkoes M I
ters could 'eally fit in c
VICA
LaSauA
-�
pock, my editor
tell him what I'm thi -
answer the critics
running m own B
club with me getting the
even. time. And no goo
by running letters ft
while 1 wind up becon
kind of P.T. Barm; i
geeks and freak
Ipock nods, a
desk and surprises me He
the two piles and plops therr
the trash "How -
I smile Son �
doesn't turn out the j
pect.
But there's still o: j
desk. I had Ml
because 1 wanted
Suprem
Appear
They are termed supreme!
special field of musical virtu
ty, and they are coming t�
Carolina. The East Car
University Unions Artists
Committee continues us 19
season with the Romeros Qi
on Thursday. February 9.
The concert will be held at'
p.m. in Hendrix Theatre.
The Romeros ar
phenomenon in the string
day's international concert sj
ft unique quartet of ck
guitarists. Natives of Sj
Aiedanion Romero and his
Cdin, Pepe, and Ange.
thrilled American music lov
11, when they began whaj
to be the first of many succt
sold-outs, coast-to-coast tot
the continent. Since then.
ftnd public acclaim received
ing numerous European toi
equalled the Romeros' coi
successes here. The quartcj
engaged (and frequent)
i) by most of Aroej
symphonic ensembk
mn-m
m,� �i iianiHTinni!p�'H�i
mm �-�
� - ��





ner
also participate in the
group's activities. This
ear's officers are Val Se-
queira. India, president;
Mildred Godly,
PhiSlipines, vice presi-
dent; Berquis Avila,
Venezuela, secretary; and
Hector Camdos, Costa
Rica, treasurer.
assifleds
Fr
cks
ounted
ars
ta-lbanez
ired
c.
hi
THE EAST CAROLINJAN
Style
ECU Students Breed Unique, Ancient Chow
Chow, Chow, Chow
The Chow, considered an excellent dog, is very protective of its owner.
By SUSANNA GOCKE
Staff Wrttar
Raising dogs has been a hobby
for many dog lovers for centuries,
however there seems to be a
substantial difference between
raising a dog and raising a chow.
From an old Chinese fairy
story, "When the world was being
created, what dog was allowed to
lick up all the little pieces of blue
sky, which fell on the earth when
the stars were set in their place?"
"The Chow said Li Fu.
"And thats how he got his blue
tongue
The Chow, orignally bred in
China back in the eleventh cen-
tury, was introduced to the United
States at the prestigious
Westminister Show in New York
in 1890. Few had heard or seen
this lion-like visitor from the
Orient. However, once they notic-
ed the Chow, they wanted to
know more.
The Chow, a dog of great
massiveness and strength, was us-
ed as a war dog by the Chinese.
The Chow was primarily used for
hunting, guarding, and (hold your
breath) eating. The name Chow or
"Chou" literally means edible.
Chow was known as a delicacy in
restuarants resembling the taste of
lamb or mutton. One might im-
agine a man asking the waiter
"Yes, we'll take two Chows,
medium-rare
One Chinese man described the
taste saying "Ahh so thats why
they call them the "chubby
Chinamen
The Chow, being an ancient
breed with unusually unique
characteristics has grown in
popularity since it was first in-
troduced at the turn of the 19th
century. In fact Queen Victoria
was given a Chow as an elaborate
gift from China in 1865.
Heavily built with harsh bristly
hair, absolutely straight back legs
and a tail that curls upward, the
Chow's appearance comes across
completely different from any
other canine. Most people
associate the Chow to the bear.
The unique aloofness of the Chow
should not be mistaken for timidi-
ty or fear fulness, as it is a well-
known characteristic assumed to
be the result of the dogs having to
"fight" for survival through the
ages. The modern day ancestors
lived in a cruel existence, and it is
not surprising to assume that a
Chow has an inborn distrust of
strangers.
As the Egyptians were once
known for their worship of the
cat, the Tibets worshipped the
Chow. Monastaries are said to
have only bred the "blue" Chow.
Therefore, the blue chow was con-
sidered sacred and not permitted
to leave the country.
Like a rainbow, the Chow can
be bred within a spectrum of col-
ors including black, red, blue, cin-
namon and cream. Depending on
the breeder and the background
of the dogs genetic makeup,
Chows can vary in color from one
litter to another.
"Chinese Chum the first
Chow to finish the championship
title in the United States in 1905,
is considered by earlier fanciers to
the "father of the breed" in our
country. Chum not only a good
specimen, but also a good sire
with championship progeny.
For several years the Chow
struggled to gain acceptance due
to the resemblance of the bear.
The blue tongue, a characteristic
uncommon to any other breed ex-
cept the Chow and the bear, seems
hard for people to accept. For
some reason, a few seem to reject
this bear-like animal.
However, the true fancier of the
breed, who expresses the Chow
with sincere enthusiasm seems
more steadfast in purpose. These
fanciers attempt to accumulate
enough points to garner the cham-
pionship status and get others in-
terested in the Chow.
These unusually unique
features of the Chow are carried
down from one breed to another.
Some serious breeders believe it
would be tragic if these features
were lost by the whims of some
modern breeder.
The Chow of the earlier day
was much higher on the leg than
those of today. The features such
as the rounded ears, almond eyes,
and straight back legs have re-
mained with the Chow we see to-
day. Modern Chow breeders often
wonder what the early pioneers of
the Chow would think of the pre-
sent day Chow.
Phil Hagan, an ECU
enivronmental health student, is
one of the few Chow breeders in
Greenville. Recently Phil's Chow
Shin Rii's Yo Shi-Ssan had a litter
of eight with three blues, one
white, two reds and two blacks.
"This is one of the largest litters
I've ever seen said Phil.
Phil became interested in the
Chow in 1979 He bought his first
Chow from a breeder in Benson,
N.C. and has raised and breeded
Chows ever since.
Phil's two other Chows had lit-
ters recently, and he has learned
the many different characteristics
and styles of the Chow.
Madeline Opachinski, an art
major, owns "Princess the new
mother of five baby Chows. All of
the dogs are A.K.C. registered
and the papers are available with
the genetic history of each dog
"I was first introduced to the
Chow by one of Phil's dogs.
Onyx. I became attached to that
dog ever since said Madeline.
"After raising and breeding
Chows, I'd never turn to another
breed. They're excellent dogs
said Phil.
Generally the arrogant, proud
Chow gives their devotion to one
individual, their owner. However,
depending on how the Chow is
raised, some Chows are very af-
fectionate to strangers. The
strange aloofness and gentle, loyal
behavior of the Chow very seldom
turns admirers away.
"Each of my Chows react dif-
ferently to different people. Bear,
who has bitten about a dozen peo-
ple, is very protective of me. He's
very terriotonal added Phil.
Breeding Chows involves
knowledge of the genetic makeup
of each parent. In order to get a
red Chow, the parents of the
Chow must have the right genes.
Because the blue Chow was not
allowed to leave the country, blue
is a rarity.
According to Phil, The black
and blue Chows were allowed to
mate and so their genes are seen in
the present day Chow.
One of Phil's Chows, Sunswept
Gallant Lad, known as "Buddy
is a carrier of the blue gene. Phil
uses Buddy as a stud and is hoping
to reproduce the light powdered
blue Chow.
Because of the origin of the
Chow, they can be rather expen-
sive, ranging in price from $150 to
$1000. The life span of the Chow
is about 17 years, longer than
most other breeds. Because of the
value of the dog, most admirers
See CHINESE, Page 8
Mick's Last Column Helps Morally Confused
I'm sitting at somebody's desk
at The East Carolinian looking at
two pvkcs oi letters. One pile is
from the critics. The other pile is
from the sickoes. Most of the let-
ters could really fit in either pile.
Mick
LoSoOt
Ipock, my editor, busts in. So I
tell him what I'm thinking. "If I
answer the critics, it's like I'm
running my own Bum of the Week
club with me getting the last word
every time. And no good's served
by running letters from sickoes,
while I wind up becoming some
kind of P.T. Barnum for ECU'S
geeks and freaks
Ipock nods, walks over to the
desk and surprises me. He takes
the two piles and plops them into
the trash. "How's that?" he says.
I smile. Sometimes a column
doesn't turn out the way you ex-
pect.
But there's still one letter on the
desk. I had set it aside earlier
because I wanted to think about it
before I gave my answer. Now I
look at it again:
Eh, Mick!
I'm a 19-year-old, male, college
sophomore, and I get my share of
co-ed ass on campus. I'm wonder-
ing, though, whatever happened
to the morals of society? It seems
the ECU student body is mainly
concerned with when and where
they're going to get laid next.
Sure, I like some hooter-hole too,
but I'm getting tired of all the
one-night stands. Sex just seems
to be so casual that it hardly takes
any work or time to get laid. I
thought it was supposed to be
something special between two
people who are very close. This
isn 't to say that I don 7 believe in
premarital sex, I do, and it's great
to have variety too, but it seems
that sex has no importance when
you don't really know your part-
ner and share a common feeling
of togetherness. I just don't think
casual sex is all it's cracked up to
be. It seems that the morals and
values of today's youth are chang-
ing very rapidly, downhill! What
do you think, Mick?
Signed: "Morally Confused
I shake my head. "Hooter-
hole huh? That's one on me.
The guy is trying to impress me by
being vulgar. Car salesman do
that too. But I'll let that slide.
The problem with "Morally
Confused is he's kidding
himself. Blaming the "morals of
society" for one's sexual conduct
is only a notch above rolling off
your woman and blaming her. So
the letter annoys me. But not
enough to dump it. I stuff
"Morally Confused" in my pants
pocket and forget him and his
problems for the next 24 hours.
A day later, a couple of girls are
in my room. I'm flat on my back,
in bed, and the room is rocking.
The girls, sophomores they say,
are here to take care of me.
"It's just something goin'
'round, Mick one of them says.
Whatever it is, I got it.
"Can we try on yer hat?"
'Never use sex to hurt
It takes just one day with this
Greenville flu to completely forget
what it was ever like to feel well. I
keep dozing off for half hours at a
clip, but wake up coughing like a
jerk. And I keep having the same
nightmare where I'm a door-to-
door pencil salesman trying to
escape these insane Miss America
contestants who keep pelting me
with donuts.
I wake up in a cold sweat. One
of my nurses is patting me on the
head, asking if I'm "all right
yet The other is on the floor go-
ing through my pants.
"You need this piece of paper,
Mick?" she asks, and hands me
the letter from "Morally Confus-
ed
Maybe when you get sick you
anybody. Don't tell some young,
get nice � operating off the out-
side chance you might croak. This
time I looked at the letter, and all
I said was, "Ladies, the only pro-
blem this guy has is he doesn't
know The LaSalle Philosophy
"The LaSalle, what?"
That was all I needed. I started
mouthing off, saying things off
the top of my head. I began with
the obvious, like, "Never hit an
elderly person with a baseball
bat But the letter was in the
back of my mind. So I came up
with a few things I would've told
"Morally Confused
"Never kid yourself. Even
when you're doing wrong, admit
it to yourself � otherwise you
may forget what right and wrong
are.
vulnerable girl you love her, get in
her pants and then turn around
and dump her. Someone's feelings
are more important than you get-
ting laid.
"If you keep on doing
something for pleasure, but
you're not enjoying it, use your
head and stop doing it
That was three days ago. Todav
I feel pretty good. I reach for the
phone, and this Woody Allen line
comes to me: "Sex with someone
you don't love is an empty ex-
perience. But as far as empty ex-
periences go, it's one of the best
I laugh for the same reason !
laugh at anything: because it's
true. Once you know what you're
passing up, it's really much easier
to become "morally confused
Supreme Romeros
Appearing Tonight
They are termed supreme in a
special field of musical virtuousi-
ty, and they are coming to North
Carolina. The East Carolina
University Unions Artists Series
Committee continues its 1983-84
season with the Romeros Quartet
on Thursday, February 9, 1984.
The concert will be held at 8:00
p.m. in Hendrix Theatre.
The Romeros are a
phenomenon in the string of to-
day's international concert scene,
a unique quartet of classical
guitarists. Natives of Spain,
Aledanion Romero and his sons
Celin, Pepe, and Angel, first
thrilled American music lovers in
1961, when they began what was
to be the first of many successive
sold-outs, coast-to-coast tours of
the continent. Since then, press
and public acclaim received dur-
ing numerous European tours has
equalled the Romeros' countless
successes here. The quartet has
been engaged (and frequently re-
engaged) by most of America's
leading symphonic ensembles, in-
cluding the Philadelphia Or-
chestra, the Los Angeles Philhar-
monic, the Boston Symlphony Or-
chestra, the Chicago Symlphony,
the orchestras of Cleveland, San
Francisco, Vancouver, and many,
many others. The Romeros
regularly capture the hearts of the
younger generation at major
universities and colleges; they also
score triumphs in key city fine arts
music series and with community
concert audiences.
Tickets are available beginning
January 26, 1984 at the Central
Ticket Office, Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center, (757-6611, ext. 266).
The ticket office is open Monday-
Friday, 10:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.
Ticket prices are $2.50 for E.C.U.
Students, $3.50 for youths (ages
14 and under), and $7.50 for
E.C.U. Faculty, Staff, and
Public. All tickets will be $7.50 at
the door.
The next performance on the
1983-84 Artists Series is scheduled
to be Anton Kuerti, pianist, on
March 13, 1984.
Tht
Qvartet Pepe, Angel and CeMn
with
r m m w m
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- - �





11

. ��.�
Students Receive
Helpful Guidance
By SHARON LEWIS Power and Light send
Sufl Writer
1 walked in the door
and sat down in the
waiting room. Laughter
ime from behind the
half-opened office door
to my right. A moment
later a smiling grey-
haired man walked out �
his hand on the shoulder
of the student he had just
listed.
Furney k. James,
director of the Career
Planning and Placement
Service, was that smiling
man. After talking with
him for a short period of
time, one finds that his
mile does't leave his face
ften And the genuine
merest in students and
their careers that he pro-
lects makes them instant-
ly smile kback.
The most familiar ser-
ice helps graduating
eniors to find ap-
propriate employment.
Registered students are
ent each month a short
publication called The
lob Guide. This is a list
of positions available in
and out of the state, in-
cluding degree re-
quirements and the
names to contact for fur-
ther information.
A list of campus inter-
views i also included
t urns such as Xerox,
NC'NB and Carolina
recruiters to campus on
specified days to inter-
view potential job can-
didates for their available
positions. If they are in-
terested, they may give
the student an applica-
tion, invite him back for
a further interview, or
both.
Mr. James stressed the
importance of being able
to well represent oneself
in an interview, he said
"they can usually tell if
they're interested or not
in the first ten minutes
Students are highly
recommended to attend
intervieww workshops �
the dates of which are
listed following the inter-
view dates on the mon-
thly publication. Resume
workshops are also
available and the dates,
too, can be found listed
after the interview
schedule.
Cheryl Jones, a senior
graduating in May, found
the services helpful.
Registering at the beginn-
ing of the semester, she
had an interview the very
next day. "With a month
I had six interviews
Jones said, later adding
"The interview ex-
perience has added to my
confidence and they've
given me applications. I
See CAREER, Page 9
Widespread Talent
Illumina Art
By GREGSHELNUTT range of works being
done on the East
Despite, or perhaps, more importantly, a
because of it's controver- chance to view works not
sy, the 1984 Illumina Art placed in the show. I
Completion Show is still specifically chose the
up in Mendenhall Student phrase not placed over Morgan, for both
Center through Feb. 18. the phrase rejected from, 'Hydra' and 'Stillness
The show is presented because
Carolina Campus.
In addition to place-
ment in the show, prizes
were awarded as follows:
Best in Show, Arlene
is presented because both Seidman
through the hard working and the committee felt
efforts of the Student that all of the works sub-
Union Art Exhibition mitted were worthy of
Committee and well viewing and opened an
worth the effort to go see. informal back gallery in
The show was a chance which to view them
for all current ECU Seeing the works not
students to be jurried for included in the show was
acceptance into the ex- an informative tour, as it
hibition by Suzanne Seid- gave the oportunitv to
man of the Portsmouth imagine just what a' for-
Community Arts Center midable task jurrving a
in Portsmouth, Virginia, show is. Also, it
For those who missed presented the oportunitv
the opening reception, to compare the judge's
they not only missed a selections and one's own
fine spread of shrimp, views and get an even bet
wine and quiche, but, ter idea of the widespread
Awaits First Place,
Karyn Drum for 'Swam-
Pin; 'Second Place,
Susan Fecho for 'Butterf-
ly Wings Honorable
mentions went to Jane
Hellman, Martha Petty,
Robert Flanagan, Patrick
Keough, Cynthia Lyn
Esposito, Dorthy Gard-
ner, Steve Riffe,
Katherine Walker, and
Robert Palmer, with the
committee awarding
several other prizes as
well as purchase awards.
To wit, only one more
thing need be said: Get
thy ways to this gallery!
tm&m
����(. JOHNSON
ICU PMH) Lab
This creative masterpiece is displayed in Mendenhall as a part of the II
lumina Art Show.
yyM�fWMfyyyyxfyyyMn'yyyMMSjm
ZZZ
"S'Sf'WSfSSSSSstSSSS' SSWS
"How to ace a test
by making a phone caJT
Chinese Chow
Continued From P 8
lo not mind paying a lit-
tle more for a champion
dop.
"I raise Chows as a
hobby. 1 really enjoy the
challenge ' 6T breeding.
It's much more of a hob-
by than a money making
project said Phil.
So if your on the hunt
for a dog with unique
characteristics and a
loyalty to you, the owner,
a Chow would be a great
dog.
Merlin Olsen
February 14th is the hie test Show that
special girl you're a sensitive, caring guy b)
sending the Heart-to-Heart " Bouquet
tromvourFTD' Florist Beautiful flowers
in a decorator tin with a sachet heai I And it's usually
less than $22 '
Call or visit youi FTD Florist today Because
Valentine's Da is one big test you don't want to flunk.
Send your love with special
A. 'OBfvlM -Ha�w"s Mrifc�rs cX th� M D f-lor Mtor �' the j�r
aavf �n�y t aMMMl
wraQiT�d trademark erf Flnrtsta Transwortd Omnt Aaaonabor
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care.
V5VVxvxrVy0V. 'fSSSSSSS40?SSSSSSS .
WMMMMVMMMMVMVMMA'W
421 Greenville Blvd.
Phone 756-0825
2Forl
Special
(Pizza Only)
Offer Good Thru March 31, 1984
Not Good With Any Other Specials
Buy One Pizza at Regular Price
nd Get Another
Heouis
of Sam
Or Leas FREE
e Value
LASAGNE
JUST $1.99
- TO GO $2.29 -
with this coupon
(REG. PRICE $3.35)
(Not good with other Lasagne Specials)
.EXPIRES MARCH 31, 19S4�
ECU!
SMALL SPAGHETTI PEPPI
JUST $1.99
- TO GO $2.29 �
with this coupon
(REG. PRICE $3.25)
(Not good with other Spaghetti
Peppi specials)
jl� 4tr
PAPA KATZ
Your Adult Entertainment Center
Open
Tues. - Sun.
HTicrp the Sight comes to Life
c i.a Kau is A Private Club
Fcx Members & Guests
We Have All ABC Permits
10th St. Ext.
At Riverbluff Rd
Wednesday Nite
Greenville's First & Still 1
LADIES LOCK OUT
8:30- 10.00
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
Coming Ft. 24th
Lenny Paaaro and Pure
Honey (Male strippers)
Advanced tickets $4.00,
" $5.00 at door
:

r
The Underwear Built
For Two
-Twice the Fun-
(Half the Fun is Getting in
them, the other Half's up
to you)
GANDALF'S
Carolina East Mail
Open 10 til 9
, i'1111 III '1111
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GANDALF'S
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Open 10 hi 9
Say "I Love You"
with
Balloons
this Valentines Day!
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Available From Gandalf'm
For Feb.
Order Now
14th Delivery
- Supply Limited
ONSOUDATfD
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Terms of Endearment
fj TTjTf f 11 111 T I" If f ff
A beautiful woman is like a symphony
It can drive you crazy
if you think someone else is scoring.
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Rea
By JAY STOI
S�alT�rur
Book Review - Tht
Goes Again: R
Reagan's Reign of
"Things are m
they are now than
ever been �
Ford
Undoubtedly
Ford proved the
that the presic I
great nation simpj
not be held accoi
for everything ti
says or does No
not, for if he is th(
are liable to
suspicious thai
tion's comrr.
chief is not in com
his own fa
less the running
countr al
that has not
Mark Green
MacCoil from
Ronald Reag
their new bo f(
Goes Again: kl
Reagan's Re
"Approxin
percent �
t i o n �;
hydrocarbons re
vegetation, so ei'
overboadrd in
enforcing toug
standard fi
made sources
Reagan. v
Is this a fa
ment'1 O-
Trees do. in
hydrocarbons, -
EPA is not
about it. Tree
Career
Planninl
Continued From
fetl at Em
closer to getting
than I was before
The Career P;
and Placement
can be helpful I t
interested
Underclassmen
counseled ti
WOMCN'S
CAttYOC
ond w&tosttoi
QUIXO
COl I Y(,Y
1984 Summer
24 das througj
Escorted projji
Time to explore
climb Birghau
Call for brixhi
Come in for fr
QUIX(
319 Cot
Greenvill
TQ
Thurs.
with ri
Fri.
Court "
Sat. The
Beaustsa pnv�
guest only.






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Mil jOHNtl" � tcu iote Lab
hall a a part of the II-
GANDALF'S
Carolina East Mall
Open 10 ti, 9
a I 1 ove You
ith
Balloons
his alentines Dav!
Balloon Bouquets
lilablc From Gandalf's
ror Feb. 14th Delivery
�der Now - Supplv Limited
like a symphony,
lu cra

else is scoring.
RROW!
�i
Cw
�STASSJA KINSK1
ith someone you trust.
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0 isTor Compiled
By JAY STONE
strwiMw
Book Review - there He
Goes Again: Ronald
Reagan 's Reign of Error
"Things are more like
they are now than they've
ever been � Gerald
Ford
Undoubtedly, Gerald
Ford proved the point
that the president of a
great nation simply can-
not be held accountable
for everything that he
says or does. No he can-
not, for if he is the people
are liable to grow
suspicious that the na-
tion's commander and
chief is not in control of
his own faculties, much
less the running of the
country's affairs. Yet,
that has not stopped
Mark Green and Gail
MacColl from talking
Ronald Reagan to task in
their new book There He
Goes Again: Ronald
Reagan s Reign of Error.
"Approximately 80
percent of our air pollu-
tion stems from
hydrocarbons released by-
vegetation, so let's not go
overboadrd in setting and
enforcing tough emission
standards from man-
made sources (Ronald
Reagan, Sierra, 91080)
Is this a factual state-
ment? Of course not.
Trees do, in fact, emit
hydrocarbons, but the
EPA is not too worried
about it. Trees decay into
nitrous oxide, which is
not an immediate threat
to human health. The
EPA projects that emis-
sions of man-made oxides
of nitrogen � which are
harmful and which those
"tough emission stan-
dards" are intended to
control � will increase by
50 percent by the year
"Air pollution
has been
I
substantially :
2000. There He Goes
Again is full of fun
quotes from the country's
40th president. Each
quote is followed by a
brief explanation of why
the president's version of
reality is flawed and
references are cited to
substantiate the authors'
version of the facts.
For instance, when
Reagan says: "On
balance, the Soviet Union
does have a definite
margin of superiority in
nuclear arms (The
Weekly Compilation of
presidential Documents,
33182)
Green and company
cite the Department of
Defense's own Annual
Report for fiscal 1982 as
saying: "The United
States and the Soviet
Union are roughly equal
in strategic nuclear
power
When President
Reagan alleges: "As for
radiation, a coal-fired
plant emits more radia-
tion than a nuclear-
powered plant. You even
get more from watching
TV or having your teeth
x-rayed (Radio, Nov.
1978)
The authors point out
that, according to Dr.
Ernest Sternglass, pro-
fessor of radiology at the
University of Pittsburgh,
coal-fired plants do notd
emit iodine or strotium �
90 or cesium �
dangerous sources of
radioactivity that ac-
cumulate in vital organs
such as the Thyroid
gland. Nor do TV sets or
dental X-rays. Total
radiation to organs is,
consequently, hundreds
of times greater from a
nuclear plant than from
any of these sources.
In their book Green
and MacColl accuse
Reagan of everything
from obvious exaggera-
tions, material omissions,
and contrived anecdotes
to voodoo stastistics,
denials of unpleasant
facts and flat untruths.
The book is filled with
some 300 documented er-
rors. After a thorough
reading one is forced to
conclude that the presi-
dent is either compelled
to instinctively reshape all
information to fit his
ideological mold, or he is
simply a pathological
liar.
Indeed, and the ugly
truth is that Ronald
x:iV:
H
siii f ' �

On balance,
the Soviet Union ,
does have a
definite margin
in
of superiority
in nuclear J
arms JM
Reagan is running loose
and weird around the
grounds at 1600 Penn-
sylvania Avenue right
now. He's taking care of
America's business as he
sees fit. And he's saying
things like:
"Air pollution has
been substantially con-
trolled (Press release,
10880) and:
"A tree's a tree. How
many more do you need
to look at?" (Sacramento
Bee, 31266)
Yes, Ronald Reagan is
on the loose and at the
nation's helm. He is urg-
ing us to stay on the
course that he is steering
for us and he wants
another four years to
make certain that we will.
God help us.
Note: There He Goes
Again has been banned
from public libraries
throughout the state of
Texas by right wing
zealtos by the name of
Gabler. Huge public
book burnings have been
held in the state of
Alabama and the Ku
Klux Klan has put a con-
tract out on the authors
lives. These people all feel
that the reputatio of their
man Reagan has been un-
justifiably impugned.
They seek the Lord's
revenge, they say, but
since the Prince of peace
doesn't seem inclined to
come and take his own
revenge, they are dispos-
ed to take it for him.
"We only want to do
what is right
anonymous Nazi sym-
pathizer
Career Placement,
Planning Office
1
Continued From P 7
feel that I'm one step
closer to getting a job
than I was before
The Career Planning
and Placement Service
can be helpful to anyone
interested.
Underclassmen can be
counseled regarding their
vocational decision-or-
indecision, as the case
may be. Freshmen
especially can receive help
in selecting a major and
planning their career by
visiting the office.
Everyone's welcome.
(There's a smiling, gtfcy-
haired man in the office
to the right eager to help.)
Erabn4 f
"Personalized" customed decorated VALENTINE
cakes and cookies for your sweet heart.
Beautifully boxed edible red roses only $9.99
752-5251 Order Early Hrs.6am-6pm
In honor of St. Valentine
We are having a Love Feast
Sunday, February 12
Noon until 6:00
Ztd,1
West 5th Street
752-6195
"Come feast your eyes on
Hearts and Flowers, Chocolates by
Godiva, Candies Extraordinaire,
Balloons, gifts for the good!
WOMEN'S HiALTH
CAKE YOU CAW AtO�iOM:adMicudK
DEFEND ON. wonmotsmademmmby
th�worn0notnHmrnitQCnto Courmkxtam
wolobi aov and niQttf to mppott and under-
tono you You tolaty. OOMBBH and privacy aw
I tr ��� GOHNp PUP o� m IW i � u fHr.
TuMday - Saturtay Abortion Ap-
� 1 ft MTitmMlv Abortions up to
1� WMfci � �� Pregnancy T� � very tarty
i�s � ai mcuw Ran m mmemm
CAU TtMMO DAY Of MtOMT �
THERJMING
and �duooNon tor wo-
QUIXOTE TRAVELS
COLLEGE VISITS TO EUROPE
1984 Summer Travel for Students
24 days through Europe$1897
(land only)
Escorted programs for students only
Time to explore-cruise down Rhine
climb Birghaus or find that quaint cafe.
Call for brochure and details.
Come in for free SKI BEECH brochure.
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Valentine's Day, February 14th
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Fri.
Court "L.C. "Johnson
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Sat. The Big "E"
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For the Spring Break to remember
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Hi 1 M � Kt M IM N
Sports
hfcBRI K � - �� �
Girl Swimmer '$ Mark
Best Ever At ECU
�p,xi V -ur,
N NCAA I ill Na
approach
cam. head swim-
� k K � h 1; a

5

s ' rhe most
six
s come
Kobe
: nice
11 of
me
hey
a, a
shed
i'layers Reflect
rhe sophomore qualifiers are
Jessica Feinberg in the 100
breaststroke and Rene Seech in
the one and three-meter diving.
I he 44)0 meter medley rela learn
of Newman, Keating, Feinburg,
.nd I ivingston have also qualified
� nationals
Kobe feels the best possibilities
victory at the nationals are in
the 200 and 4U metei medley
relays 'The medley relaysareoui
brightest prospects now Our
times are not that tar ofl of las'
year's winning times he said
V ' the :r!s have shots at
ing merica honors at the
�el, .nd Kobe feels confident
ll the team will improve on last
yeai 's finish
Regardless of how
shes this year, there are surely
greatei � head The talented
youl' ' . 'cam could mature
i reckoned
from last year's team that finished
24th in the nationals, Kobe didn't
know how strong the team would
be But thanks to the addition of
some talented swimmers, this
years team looks to be the best m
the histon ol women's swimming
at EC!
Kobe teels that this year's team
- 11 probably be the youngest in
the nationals "We've qualified
girls in seven events thus far, and
all ol them are freshmen with the
exception of tw phomores
e've also goi a Kids Jose
to qua . iid Kobe "We
aid make a ' the
final standings "
The ' nen wl have
alified thus fai
Keating - 'estyle,
Livingstoi
hat k � indy Nev in the
and 1 ori Millet
events.
&$mm war mr m$Bk m mm m m nn mt m
m f: & ww? Ww r f f �� wmw w m m WW
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WMKUt U44J UltMUt 4,
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'Inspiration'
EC Leathernecked
Hv RSt MI-Un
Bv M) SKKI s
n
F
, w u s e a s.
.

M.
as a person
lot �
lack Boone
it E
'
sea
plat � k
Jeff Bi
to Boone
�'
him He : "He
knowledgable per
looked . h
"He d �
program
Bolch teels he was perhaps the
closest to Boone, having punted
for ECU since Boone's arrival in
198 "We were all close to him,
closest he
sa d "He came shman
.
"11 � Bolch
H
iut th
ach Emory would .
advice on what to do "
Bolch particularly admired
i - thout get
ud "1 though; he was a ;
inspi " he sa

-

I
� k
vay at tl nev
finally pulled in front 4s a on
R bins ��
12:4�


posses
11 es ha.
lads Pirate basketball coachathv
overtime win
ndrui shines with sundav'

sprinter Phil Estes Leaves His Mark At EC
PRIs INFORMATION
I
��' i school record
u I dash But
tesville, Va.
ed participating in
. s' was as
er.
Lst he claims.
good. 1
k etball and the
track ach figured I'd make a
- d jumper 1 went 5'11" in
ninth grade
The next year Estes moved to
the running events and he has
been going full speed ever since
"1 ran the quarter in my
sophomore and junior years he
says. "My senior year I started the
60 yard dash indoors. When 1 was
a senior, 1 tied tor second in the 60
w a s
yard dash in i
second in md ou
relay team got se
The transitioi gh school
college ts was not I
easy I si es explains, 1
dominated in track in high school.
I; was a little hard at first.
1 veryonbody here is better or
equal to me in ability
II that is so, the speedster is
rapidly catching up In
third meet of his first season, he is
already a record-setter
"H just happened he says
about the race at the Eastn
Kodak Invitational (Johnson (
ty, I i on January 21. "
looking foi a record I'm
ing to do mv best "
1 stes has primarily been runn-
ing the 300 during the indoor
wasn
just trv
seas i s
in i 01
l 4A's 1 might i
400. Definii 40
doors, I don't know vet
I he freshman says he can t
c l ise 1 liked the guys
the team 1 get along
Vincent Epps, Herman Mori
dnd 1 spend a lot of time ha t
Col rg
Ginn, Sides, Hardison Head Cub Infield
Hv H)M Kl As
SpOftl 1
- ' . r i
trters Kelly
n Hallow since
and I dd Ivans mov-
first base to solidify the
the ECU baseball team
have to start four
tiers in the infield Includ-
i the new bunch, however, is a
man second baseman who
� one of the top 18 high
placers in the country
oach Hal Baird.
re will definitely be com-
on in most positions, but the
i hing area will perhaps be the
� interesting "The job is not
cut says Baird:
'im Riley (Freshman) "Based
he fall, he looks like the fron-
er tor the job He's got an
landing throwing arm and
� is going to be an outstan-
iefensive plaver
His bat is a little bit behind
� I now, but that is not unusual
for a freshman. We think that
before he leaves he will be one of
the better catchers we've had here.
Baseball Preview
He's got a major league throwing
arm
Jim l-ulhum (Senior I asl
year 262 batting average, 4
KBl's. 5 runs) "He gives us
stability and experience there. He
split time last year as a starter.
"Defensive is his forte. He
doesn't quite have the throwing
arm that Riley has, but he mav be
a little bit further head in terms
of receiving
It may very well be that
Fulghum and Riley will end up
splitting playing time, says Baird,
but he feels that with the two cat-
ching the team has got "a little bit
of a pop in there
The rest of the infield looks just
as strong on face value:
Jeff Cinn (Freshman, first
base) "He finished the fall as a
starter. He's one of those guvs
who we feel has outstanding
potential. He can hit the ball out
of sight.
"He appears to adequate defen
sively. We're not sure how he is
going to against real good pit-
ching to start with, but we felt
good enough about how he played
in the fall to move Todd Evans to
left field.
"Against right handed pit
chers, he is going to start there
Against left-handed pitching, we
mav move I odd back in and get
another right hand bat in the
lineup
sieve Sides (Freshman, second
base) "Steve is one o the real
good recruiting catches tor us. He
was one ol the top 18 high school
plavers in the country. He is a fine
athlete.
"He is alreadv a good ol tensive
plaver He runs verv well and he
has an outstanding batting stroke.
Defensvely, his hands need to be a
little soft, but that is not unusual
for a freshman. He, without a
doubt, will start at second base
dreg Hardison (Sophomore,
shortstop 1 ast vear: redshirted)
"He is a starter. I don't think we
have anyone capable of beating
him out. He is going to be a fine
player for us.
"His first year he played at
North Carolina Wesleyan and led
them to the divison one World
Series. He's an outstanding defen-
sive player and his bat has come
along
David Wells (Senior, third base
I ast year: 2"4 batting average, 13
runs, 15 RBI's, 7 doubles, 2
triples, 2 HR) "He will definite-
ly play somewhere. He has been
an outfielder for us but because
some o the guvs (in the infield)
are so young, and David had
played there before, we wanted to
have some experience in there so
we moved David to third.
"If one o the other young kids
who can play third base (Robert
Langston, Nfike Sullivan, Mark
Council, Mike Martin) come on
strong, we could move David
back to the outfield and give us an
extra bat
As is the pitching staff, the in-
field is stacked with young players
who look good on paper but will
have to prove their acclaim on the
field.
No matter who gets what posi-
tion, one thing is for sure: the
player will have earned the spot.
"We've got a number of in-
fielders, and all of them have got
strengths It's going to be com-
petitive and that's good because
we want the starters to be pushed
and feel like they have to work
everyday to keep the job savs
Baird.
OARV PATTCBSON -
Because his team this year in inexperienced, baseball coach
Intends to move David Wells (shown here) to third bZ
� CU �fcoH
i�b
I

a

ALL
I
FAKR I Kll
Q
Hal Baird
SPECIAI Kins 11
SHONE






I
1
?
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY 9, 1984
11

I 9 f
�itx
�'
Mr.N
f it � 4 � A-
DAVE WILLIAMS � ECU Wloto Lab
lr hae vet a school record with nine
ternecked
ed the ball up the court on the en-
-� play, with Recitage connec-
�c on a jumper and Todd Hut-
chinson getting fouled while
:kying tor position. The result
as a four-point plav that put
W IU ahead 56-52.
The complexion of the game
changed as the Pirates were forced
plaj catch-up. but with 2:35
left, Leon Bass put ECU right
back in it when he sank a hook
shot knotting the score at 60.
After an exchange of baskets,
Bass was called for pushing WIU
guard Mike Diekstra in the lane
while going for a rebound.
Diekstra, a 90 percent free throw
oter, swished both shots giving
Leathernecks a 64-62 advan-
tage with less then a minute to
play.
The game came down to ECU's
final possession. Although the
Pirates had discussed their
strategy during a timeout, the
team seemed confused as Tony
Robinson threw up an off-balance
shot in the lane with seven seconds
left.
Sledge was called for a foul
while going for the rebound, and
Recitage completed the scoring as
he connected on the front end of a
one-and-one.
The Pirates drop to 4-16 with
the loss, and return to Minges this
Saturday at 7:30 p.m. to face con-
ference foe William & Mary.
t EC
around, watching TV or just talk-
ing. I'm real happy to be here
After track ends this spring,
Estes will go back home, work at
the SPCA for the seventh straight
vear and run with the Charlot-
tesville Track Club. A General
College student, Estes is not sure
what lies down the road for him
but it is a sure bet that he will
cover that distance quickly.
eld

�AKY PATTMJO - Ecu
, baseball coach Hal Baird
I to third
Team Kicked By
Campbell, 1-0
By DON GROSS
Witt
The ECU soccer team
will step inside once again
this weekend as they com-
pete in the Atlantic Chris-
tian College Indoor Soc-
cer Tournament in
Wilson, N.C
Last weekend, the
Pirates entered two teams
in the North Carolina
Wesleyan Soccer Tourna-
ment that featured 16
teams from around the
area.
ECU I ended the
tourney with a disappoin-
ting 1-4 record, but Team
II went all the way to the
semi-finals before being
knocked off.
"I thought we played
very well and with a lot of
intensity coach Robbie
Church said.
Saturday's round robin
bracket was used to deter-
mine Sunday's seeds. On
the first day, ECU II
defeated Campbell 4-3,
ACC 3-1 and Rocky
Mount 3-0. Their suc-
cessful round robin play
placed them number one
in Sunday's single
elimination tournament.
In Sunday's action,
ECU II came out strong,
beating the "Unknowns"
4-3 and holding off a
strong Elon team 1-0.
In the semi-final game,
ECU was matched with
Campbell for the second
time in as many days. At
the end of regulation
play, the score was tied
3-3. In the sudden death
period, Campbell scored
the winning goal with just
:07 left on the clock.
Strong offensive play
by forwards Scott Bon-
durant and Kevin Bigley
led the way for ECU II.
"They scored a lot of
crucial goals Church
said.
In addition, Matt
Evans provided the
defense. "He is a big part
of our team even though
he doesn't score a lot of
goals Church added.
Grant Pearson also
played a key role in the
team's victories. "He has
turned into one of the top
goalies in the area
Church said. "He played
super. He was faced with
a lot of shots and he
handled them well
Presently, Pearson holds
an impressive 10-1
record.
Referring to the team
as a whole, which is now
19-10-1 this indoor soccer
season, Church said,
"They really played their
hearts out
MARATHON
Restuarants
Greek
Dishes and Pastries
Sandwiches
Subs,
Pi
izza
OARY PATTEHSON � ECU MM Lafc
Dartene Hedges attempts to block a pass. The Lad)
Pirates begin a three-game road trip this Thursday
at nationally-ranked Old Dominion.
We Serve Daily Specials
752-0326 560 Evans St.
Call Us � Fast Delivery
NEIL JOHNSON � ECU .
The ECU soccer team is scheduled to compete this Saturday in the Atlantic
Christian College Indoor Soccer Tournament in nearby Wilson, N.C.
' i-f h BIG BiTE V "v 8�G APE
SPRING BREAK IN NEW YORK
March 2 - March 9. 1984
4ll�HKIIIBlIlKlllItHltllIIlHimilllllT

STUDENT OPPORTUNITIES
We are looking for girls interested in being
counselors - activity instructors In a private girls
camp located in Hendersonvilie, NC. laatrac-
tors needed especially In Swimming (WSI),
Horseback riding. Archery, Canoeing, Gym-
nastics, Crafts, Also Basketball, Computers,
Soccer, Cheerieading, Drama, Art, Office
work, Dancing, Nature study. If your school
offers a Summer Interchip program we will he
glad to help. Inquires - Morgan Haynes P.O.
Box 400C, Tryon, NC, 2782.
r
1L
1
on
�M .beIeeeEv items
��k Copyngnt
V A xroger on -f-T
m � B Ouantttv Rignts sese-vea � A
� � � None to Dealers M ��
foojerjja
Open Mon. thru Sat. 8am to Midnight - Sun. 9 am to 9
600 Greenville Blvd. - Greenville
pm
D�EBT str T M
POuO
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qy'efl o te -eacJ �
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each K-oge' Sa� on
� icepf as speC'cai'v
noted 'n "s ad " �
do 'on ou( o' a e �
e o"e' ,Ou �Oo'
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ra'arj e 'e hcn
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i
ALL-YOU-CAN-EAT!
EVERY FRIDAY
5 pm � 9 PM
ONLY
INCLUDES:
A variety of Fillets,
including Lousiana-
Style Fish Fillets, Hush
Puppies, French Fries,
a choice of Hot Vegetables
and our own Famous Seafood Chowder
SPECIAL KID'S PRICES, TOO!
With All-You-Caa-Eat
Salad Bar $5.49.
6H0NEYS
205 Green rilk Bird.
. �Mta � - � �, '
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�n ipiiinri i
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�t �Wt�.E��P
�.





12
THE EAST CAROLINIAN FEBRUARY 9, 1964
I
Muscles Dominate
By VICKI
BROWNELL
ECU
Co-reckers Ready To
Roll
Twenty-five teams
have entered the striking
activity of Co-Rec Bowl-
ing. Intramural bowling
participants will roll off
the season Monday,
February 13, at
Mendenhall Student
Center.
Competition should be
fierce as several teams ap-
pear to spare no
weaknesses. Some of the
pre-season picks include,
Phi Sigma Pi,
Highballers and Wesley
wombats.
Be watching for con-
tinued rolling updates
and pick your favorite
striking team.
Remember, a Captain's
meeting will be held
tonight in MSC 221 at
5:00.
Muscular Action Strug-
gles On
After one complete
week of action in the In-
tramural Budweiser Arm
Wrestling Tournament,
several strong individuals
have advanced. A few
muscular men to watch
out for include, Glenn
Haugg, Jack Mooney,
Reggie McDonald, Steve
Elgin, Mike Parnell,
Chris Kelly, Ron Rice.
And watch out women
as your competition
begins next week. Lori
Green is back to defend
her throne in the
women's 136-HOver weight
division.
Catch all the latest in
tournament action as the
"muscles bulge" in the
lobby of Memorial Gym.
Pump Iron With IRS
The Intramural Weight
Lifting Meet is slated to
"lift" into action on
Wednesday, February 22.
The meet will be held at
Jobbles Gym in the
downtowm mall. Each
participant will perform
the Head lift, Squat, and
the Bench Press.
Entry blanks may be
obtained at lobbies or in
the Intramural office.
Registration will not
begin until February 20.
There is plenty of time to
"strengthen that body"
and prepare for the In-
tramural weight fting
meet.
A Takedown Affair
Domino's Pizza and
ECU Intramurab have
combined forces for the
first annual Domino's
Pizzantramural Wrestling
Meet. This activity is set
to wrestle into month of
February 28.
A new T-shirt has been
designed and will be given
to all weight class winners
by domino's Pizza.
Registration begins
GeyUrm02W.MCmOrial Ch�bby � ia "� B8 "itcW�� � 8Prin
�AV FATTHSOM - tCU MM Lab
Classifieds
SALE
HOUSE FOR RENT: SprMd Out tar
spring, 7 bdrm hogs. 1 blocks from
ECU Deposit. Lnm 7S2 Sit.
PURPLE
WATCHES-ONLY WJUIHMl
�U CHEV. NOVA Hatchback. JM �ng
auto, mag wheels, sines, '74 Ford
Pickup, auto, rebuilt mi SlPtS; '73
Pinto Wagon, auto, air StfS. now and
used fires, auto repair, 751-letl,
MISC.
HAPPY BIRTHDAY Theresa I luv
Dor, LIK.
NANCY someone I really care for.
Happy tfth birthday I Love Sweets.
GABBY thanks for taking us to the
topi OW, LB. AT. CA.
KAREN it ust wasn't a coincidence
we met on the bus in April. I topi all
� long it was meant to be Ten months
Is iwst the begining of a long life
together. I wouldn't want to share It
with anybody else but you. Hpppy An-
niversary, John.
LOST AND
FOUND
STUDENTS interested In part-time
work with flexible hoursi SIMM per
week and up Only dependable, neat,
and aggressive persons need apply.
Contact Randall William or Bruce
Spears t-S Sat. and Sun at
I-MP-MI-41M
SPRING BREAK '04 is right around
the corner Don't miss this years
BEST PARTYl Round trip trans to
OAYTONA BEACH with KEGS. 7
nights accom. OCEANFRONT at the
Kings Inn J FREE KEG PARTIES.
Pool-side Bands, Contests and more
For more into, call Mike at 7$-707 or
Buddy at 7M-eBM after � JC
WHEN A FRIEND has stereo system
problem, remind them that the audio
technicians at the TECH SHOP don't
charge tor repair estimates. Call us
at 7S7 I MO The TECH SHOP
FEBRUARY Uth reserve your space
now for that special message in the
East Carolinians Valentine issue.
LOST: Brown and white Brit-
tany Spaniel. Needs medication.
Red collar, name "Lucy"
REWARD ph. IfJMBBl
LOST: ECU Class r.ng gold
Blue Zircon, BSBA, 1M4. initials
FGBlll inside, reward call
7S2444).
FOUNO: by Housekeeping
Dept. a Rosewood High School
class ring 1MJ
WANTED
PERSONAL
WANTED: Full Blooded German
Sheppara puppy Need by March 7.
Contact Kathy Harretl. MSC, Room
M7. 7S7-M1I, ext m.
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted.
$117 Mmtht. $117.50 dep. Bryton
Hills Apts Neat responsible need
only Call 7S1 imi. Ask for Tori.
FEMALE ROOMMATE to pay U)
rent A utilities. Call 7$-SM7.
Now Open on Saturdays 9 til 12
103 Basi Brook Rd
7587570
,
521 CotoncheSt
Georgetown Shops
757-1666
Happy Hour
ALL PAY Long!
Plan Now For Spring Break.
Let Our Tan Tanning Booth Condition Your Skin So That
You Can Stay Out In The Sun For Longer Periods of Time
Without Burning and You Will Tan Much Easier Than Ever
wore- Valentine Special!
One Free Visit to the Tanning Booth with this ad and a haircut,
Complete haircare for men and women "Specializing in cutting"
Manicures and eyebrow waxing
Cathy Davenport, Owner and Operator
2J? Ultra Tan Inc. Carium
Donnell Evans Facial Svstem in onk
Uora Liower )W ?n
Hettie Johnson � ��-
FayeNorris V TTV Redken
Donna Phillips Vi Nexxus
Katrina Pollard
Zotos
tnE pTYrrjEYear
w
K
g v-
SECOND
Sponsors:
Attic
King & Queen North
Atkinson Sales Co.
Crows Nest
The Beef Barn
Apple Records
DarryVs
Chess King
$1000.00 worth of prizes
PtRTY
FM 91.3
Jefferies Beer & Wine
Grogs
Buccaneer Movie Theatre
Pizza Transit Authority
Todd's Stereo
Chico 's Restaurant
Great Expectations
$1000.00 worth of prizes
ATiTIC
WZMB and The Attic Would Like To Invite
You To
THE PARTY OF THE YEAR
Ms FRIDAY FEBRUARY 10th 4:30pm AT 1
Special Videos, Prizes, Live Rock-n-Roll with Panic, And
Your Favorite Beverage Free (while it lasts)
MtttnwM
MM
mmmmm
mm
�f
fpm








Title
The East Carolinian, February 9, 1984
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
February 09, 1984
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.318
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
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http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/
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