The East Carolinian, February 21, 1984






�he
(Carolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol.58 NoM4t
Tuesday, February 21,1984
Greenville, N.C.
10 Pages
Circulation 10,000
T ' ' NlgH �
m
Two Heads Are Better Than One
These two students work cooperatively on what seems to be a difficult homework problem.
Student Financial Aid Barely Affected
MARK BARBER - ECU Photo Lob
Education Budget Largest Ever
Using a little sleight of hand,
the Reagan adminstration last
week unveiled what it hailed as the
largest federal education budget
in U.S. history, but which in fact
amounts to a smaJJ cut in student
financial aid.
With the new proposal, the ad-
ministration asks Congress to ap-
propriate some S6.5 billion for
student aid, but to change the
rules for distributing it.
College lobbyists in
Washington estimate the rules
changes could translate into a loss
of more than a million grants and
loans during the 1984-85 academic
year.
President Reagan's new aid
budget means "that students will
have to borrow a lot more and
work a lot more says Peter
Rogoff, head of the National
Coalition of Independent College
and University Students.
Changes in the ways students
can get Pell Grants would
eliminate 300,000 of the grants,
meaning more students would
have to go into debt with student
loans, frets Kathy Ozer, lobbyist
for the U.S. Student Association
(USSA).
And if Congress approves,
there would be 913.000 fewer
grants and fellowships awarded in
1984-85 under other programs,
estimates Charles Saunders,
legislative director of the
American Council on Education.
When all the numbers are add-
ed up, this year's Reagan college
budget looks very much like last
year's, Saunders points out.
The president proposed "pretty
much the same budget in fiscal
1985 echoes Mary Hat wood
Futrell, president of the National
Education Association.
Last year, Congress added
about S450 million to the ad-
ministration's proposed college
budget. Now the president wants
to cut "just about what Congress
added last year Saunders says.
But to Education Secretary Ter-
rel Bell, who announced the
budget in two briefings on
February 1st in a small Depart-
ment of Education auditorium,
the new budget's key is attitude.
"The administration is again
proposing a major philosophical
shift in federal student aid he
told assembled reporters, "a
return to a traditional emphasis
on parents' and students' respon-
sibility for financing college
costs
In asking parents and students
to pay a greater share of their col-
lege costs, Bell wants them to
make down payments of up to
$500 to their colleges in order to
qualify for Pell Grants.
He also wants to make all
students take a "needs test" to
determine how much they can
borrow under the Guaranteed
Student Loan (GSL) program,
and to increase their interest
payments under the National
Direct Student Loan (NDSL) pro-
gram. The new budget would
also let students get up to $3,000
in Pell Grants, up from the cur-
rent maximum of $1,900.
But USSA's Ozer says the
larger Pell awards will push some
students out of the program
altogether.
In his budget presentation, Bell
argued the administration was
enlarging the Pell Grant pie as
well as the size of the slices. He
claimed the president was asking
for $2.8 billion in Pell Grant fun-
ding, up from $2.73 billion last
year.
Bell's proposal, therefore, ac-
tually was for level funding, and
represented an increase only from
the administration's request of a
year ago.
Ozer also says the administra-
tion was trying to stretch its math
by claiming to propose a $295
million increase in College Work-
Study funding.
The Reagan administration
figures kftalud ih 20- percentor
at least $60 million-of the funds
that colleges put up as their part
of the CW-S program. The actual
federal increase would be 42 per-
cent, not the 53 percent Bell
claimed at his presentations.
Bell presented the budget twice,
once to the education community
and once to the press.
By doing so, the press was
unable to get any immediate reac-
tion to the budget proposals, and
did indeed write initial stories em-
phasizing the record-high overall
education request.
Education experts, Ozer notes,
were "not able to ask pointed
questions of Bell with the press
looking in
Education Dept. spokesman
Michael Becker denies any at-
tempt to manage the news, saying
there simply was no room large
enough to seat both groups at
once.
The experts almost uniformly
hailed the proposed GSL in-
creases, but were unhappy about
the budget's other features.
Board Of Trustees
Passes Resolution
By JENNIFER JENDRASIAK
Newt Editor
A resolution recommending
that the level of student services
now available be continued with a
fee increase was passed by the
ECU Board of Trustees in a
meeting Friday.
The resolution recommends
that student services be maintain-
ed at the present level and ap-
propriate authorization requests
for an increase in student fees be
made to William Friday, president
of the UNC system, and the UNC
Board of Governors in order to
support the proposal.
According to Elmer Meyer, vice
chancellor for student life, the
resolution is basically an approval
of requested fee increases, but has
no legal meaning in actually im-
plementing the increases. The pro-
posed fee increases, if approved
by the Board of Governors, will
increase student fees by 3.7 per-
cent. The additional money will
be used to fund improvement of
student health services, among
other things.
The board also endorsed a
resolution originating in the
Faculty Senate and already en-
dorsed by ECU Chancellor John
Ho well. The resolution extends
the salary increases proposed by
the Faculty Senate to all university
personnel.
Spring semester enrollment at
ECU is at a record high, chairman
of the committee for academic af-
fairs Clifton Moore reported to
the trustees. He added that ap-
plications for next fall are already
1,000 over the number received
last year.
The building and grounds com-
mittee announced three major ob-
jectives. One is the purchase of a
house at 1003 E. 5th St. The pro-
perty will be used for parking.
Plans are also being made to pur-
chase a medical building at 1705
W. 6th St. Mendenhall Student
Center will also be re-roofed at a
cost of $195,000.
A series of commercials has
been devised by the development
committee emphasizing the theme
"ECU, a part of your life The
commercials were created,
developed and produced entirely
by ECU staff members. They deal
with subjects such as health,
athletics and history.
Another item being concen-
trated on is the formation of a
major scholarship endowment
which, would help ECU to "com-
pete for the brightest most
talented scholars said William
Roberson, chairman of the
development committee.
Thomas Bennett, chairman of
the athletics committee announc-
ed that the athletic program was
in the black for the second year in
a row. He also announced the
football schedule for next fall.
Howell commmented on the
new admission standards policy
recently passed by the Board of
Governors, saying the only part
having an effect on ECU would be
the increase in required units in
science from one to three.
Howell commmented on the
new admission standards policy
recently passed by the Board of
Governors, saying the only part
having an effect on ECU would be
the increase in required units in
science from one to three.
Brown Discusses Voter
Registration Meeting
By DARRYL BROWN
lEJHor
A report from Assistant Stu-
dent Attorney General Rick
Brown on six ECU students' trip
last week to a voter registration
conference at Harvard University
was the highlight of Monday's
otherwise uneventful SGA
Legislature meeting.
"ECU needs to work toward a
more powerful student lobby
Brown said, claiming ECU
students need to work for changes
in local registration laws to allow
more students to register in
Greenville instead of their
hometown.
"We provide a great deal to the
economy of Greenville he said,
though students are hampered in
participation in local government
by not being able to register in Pitt
County.
Brown urged all legislators to
encourage students to register by
April 9, before the state primary
elections in May. He also sug-
gested the SGA propose voter
registration information be in-
cluded in freshman orientation
packets.
In other SGA business, Student
Residence Association President
Mark Niewald told the legislature
that SRA last week passed a
resolution making it a violation to
campaign for an SGA office in the
dorms after 10 p.m. and asked the
legislature to see that it was
observed for next month's SGA
elections.
4
Lotterhos Chosen As Chairman
Of Community Health Department
By DAVID JOHNSTON
Jerry Lotterhos, a member of
the ECU community health facul-
ty and director of ECU's
Alcoholism Training Program,
has been appointed chairman of
the Department of Community
Health. He succeeds Donald Dan-
cy, who resigned the position
recently for health reasons.
Lotterhos, a member of the
On The Ins
Announcements
Editorials
Entertainment
Sports
Classifieds

2
4

.8
10
� ECU announces the 19S4
football schedule. See ECU,
paae S. Abo, high school foot-
ball recruits are anaoaoced.
� Janris Hail
press disapproval aboat Qaiet
Dona proposal. Read Campus
Forum, page 4.
faculty since 1971, has two
degrees from Louisiana State
University and experience in the
field of mental health and
substance abuse programs.
"As chairman, I hope to build
upon the excellent groundwork
already done by Don Dancy
Lotterhos said.
"His leadership
established
ECU's B.S. cur-
riculum in
school and com-
munity health as
the first in the
nation to be ap-
proved by the
National Society
for Public
Health Educa-
tion
Dr. Ronald Thiele, dean of the
School of Allied Health and
Social Work, expressed gratitude
for Dancy's 11 years of leadership
and commented that Lotterhos
"has an appreciation of the
department's history and future
directions
Dancy has served the university
since 1972 and will continue to
teach. Under Dancy's leadership,
the ECU B.S. program in School
and Community Health received
national recognition when the
Society for Public Health Educa-
tion granted its approval in 1980,
making the ECU program the first
undergraduate professional health
education curriculumm to ever
receive such approval. Only two
others in the nation have been ap-
proved since
then.
Lotterhos br-
ings a great deal
of experience to
his new job,
having
developed
ECU's
Alcoholism
Training Pro-
gram, which has
served as a
statewide conti-
nuing education effort to assist
community professionals and has
evolved into the first and only
academic specialty in North
Carolina offering preparation for
a career option in the study of
substance abuse. Lotterhos has
been a director of the Southern
Area Alcohol Education and
Training Program and vice presi-
dent of the Alcoholism Profes-
sionals of North Carolina.
Lotterhos
Candidates Forum
Last Thursday Democratic
right, attended a Pitt Coaaty Yosmg
center, ted the forum bctweaa the two
left,
YDC
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I





V
.
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY 21. 1984



Announcements
The East Carolinian
Serving the campus community
since 1923
Published every Tuesday and
Thursday during the academic
year and every Wednesday dur
ing the summer.
The East Carolinian is the of
ficial newspaper of East
Carolina University, owned,
operated, and published for and
by the students of East Carolina
university.
Subscription Rate: MC 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: 757-6344. 6167, 630
I
HONORS PROGRAM
All seniors expecting to graduate
spring semester or summer session
1984 who have taken more than 24 s h
course work in the Honors Program
and who want this work acknowledg
ed on their transcript should see Or
David Sanders in 212 Ragsdale
'757-6373) before spring break
NATIONAL INSTITUTE
OF HEALTH
A representative from NlH,
Bethesda, MD will be on campus
March 19 and 20 to interview students
who would like to work in a clinical
setting as Normal Volunteers
Students will be paid daily stipends
All interested students must attend a
general meeting at 7 p m on Monday,
March 19 in Rawl 3C before having
interviews on the 20th Students ma
ioring in Allied Health, Nursing, and
related fields are encouraged to app
ly. Contact the Co op office, 313 Rawl,
for details and applications.
INTENDEDSLAP
MAJORS
All General College students inten
ding to major in Speech Language
and Auditory Pathology will pre
register for Fall and Summer Terms
on Tuesday, Feb 21 at 7 p.m in
Brewster, D 103
NUCLEAR ARMAMENT
The Eastern North Carolina
Chapter of Physicians for Social
Responsibility will present a pro
gram, "Nuclear Armament, Nuclear
Disarmament on Thursday,
February 23, 7 30 p.m in the Brody
Building Auditorium Speical guest
speaker is Howard A.i Sugg, PH.D
retired USN Commander and Ad
iunct Professor of Political Science,
East Carolina University
PREREGISTRATION
General College students should
contact their advisers prior to
February 20, I9t4 to schedule an ap-
pointment for preregistratlon for the
summer and fall terms.
LIBERAL STUDENTS
The Society of united Liberal
Students is now accepting applica-
tions for officers Deadline for sub
mission is Friday, February 24, 1984.
Any interested students should com-
plete the application on page of THE
EAST CAROLINIAN and submit It to
Room 239 Mendenhall Student Center
or at Thursday's meeting.
COMMUNICATIONS
Graphic Communications Educa
tion Check it out, a special Insert in
todays issue was limited to 10,000
copies if you did not receive this
special insert please contact Dr.
William Hoots in the depanment of
industrial Education and
Technology The insert, a full-color
tabloid, describes the many possible
iobs that exist in the graphic com
munications industry. A career in
this industry can begin for you today
right here at East Carolina Universi
lyi
LIBRARY HOURS
Joyner Library hours for Spring
Break, please note that the hours
have been extended (beyond those
appearing- on printed schedules,
calendars, etcfor the following
dates:
Friday, March 2, 8 a.m. 9
p.m .Saturday and Sunday, March 3
a. 4 closed, Monday, March 5 � Fri
day, March 9 8 a.m. 5 p.m Satur
day, March 10, 9 a.m. 6 p.m Sun
day. March 11, 1 p.m 12 Midnight
LADIES RUSH
The sisters of Eta Mu Chapter of
Sigma Gamma Rho sorority inc In-
vite all interested ladies to attend
their formal rush on Feb. 21, 1984 at
7:30 In Room 244 Mendenhall. Be so-
meone special gal envolved with s.G.
Rho the ladies of royal blue and gold.
PHYSICAL THERAPY
General College Pre Physical
Therapy Preregistratlon will be held
February 2t, 1984 at 7:00 p.m. In
Brewster B-102.
CIRCLE K
Circle K: ECU'S coed service
organization! The Circle K Club in
vires you to come out and join us
every Tuesday this semester at 7
p.m. in Mendenhall, Room 221. Bring
your Ideas for projects. Hope to se
you mere!
WORKSHOP
The Career Planning and Place-
ment Service in the Bioxton House is
offer i ng these one hour sessions to aid
you in developing better interviewing
skills for use in your ob search. A
film and discussion of how to Inter-
view 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.
NlH
A representative from National In-
stitute of Health Bethesda, MD will
be on campus March 19 and 20 to In-
terview students who would Ilka to
work in a clinical tatting as Normal
Volunteers. Students will be paid dal-
ly stipends. All interested students
must attend a general meeting at 7:00
p.m. on Monday, March 19 in Rawl
302 before having Interviews on the
20th. Students maloring in Allied
Health, Nursing, and related fields
are encouraged to apply. Contact the
Co-op Office, 313 Rawl, for details and
applications.
EVENTS COMMITTEE
The Student Union Special Events
Committee Is sponsoring a Logo con-
test for "Barefoot on the Mall Bring
your entry to Mendenhall (room 234)
by March 2. The year 1984 Is re-
quired on all entries. If you have any
questions, call Bruce at 752-3065 or
John at 757 Mil (ext. 213).
PHI ETA SIGMA
There will be a brief meeting on
Wed Feb. 22 at 5:30 In rm. 212
Mendenhall to discuss the bake sale
this Fri. All members should attend
or call Connie 757-1442 for informa-
tion
WINDSURFING
Learn the basics of a new and ex
citing sport wind surfing Come to
our free clinics oHered in Memorial
Pool on February 20, 22 from 8-9:30
p.m. and 26 from 7830 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 tor the future
RUGBY CLUB
The ECU Rugby Club vs Campbell
College on Saturday, Feb. 25 at 1:00
behind the Allied Health Building.
Ticket's for the Rugby party wilt be
sold at the game
SCUBA DIVING
Spring Break Scuba Dive in the
Bahamas. Seven days on the 65' dive
boat "Bottom Time includes 3
meals, lodging and diving. Fly from
Ft. Lauderdale to Nassau. For
registration and Information call Ray
Scharf, Director of Aquatics at
757-6441 Or 756 9339. Total cost $660.00
includes a $100.00 non refundable
deposit.
SEX
Sexual Fulfillment � get yours! 11
Dr. David Know will be the speaker
from the Sociology Dept. on this ever
popular subject! The lecture will be
heldonTues , Feb. 21 at 7:30 in Room
129, Speight. Open to everyone who
wants to learn morel I Also Car
tificates and Initiation Cards from
Fall '83 Psi Chi initiations can be
picked up in the Psi Chi library now!
NEEDED
Figure drawing models for beginn
ing and advanced scheduled classes
in me school of art Draped 3.35 and
undraped 5.02. Please contact Wes
Crawley at 757 6264.
CPR
The Department of University
Unions is sponsoring CPR classes to
begin this week There are two
separate classes being held The first
class meets on Tuesday evenings
beginning February 21. 1984 from
7:30 10 30 p.m The second class will
run on Thursday evenings during the
same time slot Any ECU student or
Mendenhall student center member
should signup immediately at the
Central ticket office in Mendenhall
between 10 4 Monday through Fri
day. The classes will run for five
weeks. There is no charge, but the
book costs $1.00 Registration is
limited. For further information call
the Central Ticket Office at 757 6611
ext 266
SELF-DEFENSE
The Department of University
Unions is sponsoring Self Defense
classes beginning this week The
classes will be held on Wednesday
evenings beginning February 22, 1984
and will last for 8 weeks. Any ECU
stuoent or Mendenhall student center
member wishing to enroll should
sign-up immediately at the Central
Ticket Office in Mendenhall between
10 - 4 Monday through Friday.
Registration is limited For further
information, call the Crafts and
Receatlon Office at 757 6611 ext. 260
or the Central Ticket Office at 266.
AEROBIC EXERCISE
Registration for second session
aerobic exercise classes will be held
February 27 through March 2.
EVENTS COMMITTEE
The Student union Special Events
Committee will meet on Tuesday,
February 21, 1984, at 5:15 p.m. In
Room 247 of Mendenhall Student
Center All members and interested
students are urged to attend.
CRAFT WORKSHOPS
The Department of University
Unions is oHering the following
workshops this semester In the
Mendenhall Student Center Crafts
Center All ECU students, faculty.
staH, and their dependents who are 18
years of age or older are eligible to
register Sign up for pottery, weav-
ing, jewelry, photography, or
darkroom techniques in the Crafts
Center on the bottom floor of
Mendenhall Student Center this
week Registration is limited. For
further information call the Crafts
and Recreation Office at 757-6611 ext.
260 (After 5 p.m call the Crafts
Center at 271
MEDT MAJORS
Pre-registration for Fall Semester
1984 will be held as shown below. The
faculty would appreciate it if students
would arrive on time so that everyone
can hear the general announcements
Monday February 27 7 PM Brewster
D101 Freshmen, Tuesday February
28 7 PM Brewster D102 Sophomore.
Students who cannot attend either
one of these sessions should call Doris
Johnson at 757 6961 to schedule an ap-
pointment. Students who have been
admitted to the Department for Fall
will be notified by letter the week of
February 20 and may complete
change of major forms at the same
time that they pre register.
PERSONAL
DEVELOPMENT
Personal Development Classes,
March 13 Survival Italian, A New
You, Money matters. Career Change,
Dreams, Contact Continuing Educa
tion, Erwln Hall.
MARAUDER MEETING
Next ECU Marauder Meting will be
held 7:00 p.m. on Feb. 23rd in the
Multi Purpose Room at Mendenhall
Student Center. All new comers
welcome.
CHAIRPERSON NEEDED
Applications for elections chairper-
son are now being accepted. File in
Mendenhall 228.
IRS TAX FORMS
joyrier Library hot received a ship-
ment of tax forms from fhe infernal
Revenue Service to be used In prepar-
ing 1983 Federal tax returns.
The forms are at the Information
desk in the Documents Dept. and
North Carolina Collection, In the
basement of joyner Library, West
wing.
PRIME TIME
Campus Crusade for Christ Is sport
soring "Prime Time" this Thursday
at 7 p.m. in the Old Joyner Library
Room 221. Please join us for fun,
fellowship, and Bible study. We are
looking forward to meeting you.
RUBADUB
Rub a Dub Dub but not in the
Tubl! I Massages will be given Wed
Feb. 22 from 6:30 p.m. - 9:30 p.m. In
Allied Health Building 1st Floor. The
cost is $1.00 for a 10 minute massage.
SRA DANCE
The SRA presents the 2nd Anual
Semi formal Dance. A "Mardl Gras
Party" at fhe Holiday Inn Holldome,
Feb. 25 from 7 p.m. until Midnite.
Free beverages and hors doeurves
will be served. Buy your tickets from
any House Council Officer. Buses will
run stoping at MSC 10 past hour.
Financial Aid 20 past and College Hill
40 past hour.
FELLOWSHIP
Wednesday night, Inter Varsity
Christian Fellowship will meet at
OLD JOYNER LIBRARY, Second
Floor Lecture Room at 6:30. Our
speaker will be Paul Leary talking
about "Pressing Onward
AMBASSADORS
Don't forget our General Meeting,
February 22 at 5:00 In me Mendenhall
Multipurpose Room. We will be
voting on the By Laws. Please be pre
sent for this Important meeting.
COFFEEHOUSE
The Student union coffeehouse
Committee will meet on Tuesday,
February 21, 1984. at 6:00 p.m. In the
Coffeehouse located in Mendenhall
Student Center. All members and In-
terested students are urged to attend.
PRCCLUB
There will be a meeting Wed Feb.
22 at 7:30 p.m. In Room 244
Mendenhall. This Is your last chance
to order T-shirts.
HEALTH ALLIANCE
Attention PreProfessional Health
Alliance membersl Please don't
forget to be present and on time for
the photographs on Thursday, Feb
23, at 5:30, at Mendenhall, at fhe
designated place. There may be a
brief meeting afterwards to update
some plans.
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.
WEIGHT CLUB
Attention ECU students and faculty
� there will be an organizational
meeting of the ECU Intramural
Weight Club on Tuesday, February
28. In Room 102 Memorial Gym. The
meeting will last from 7 until 8 p.m.
All Interested individuals should at-
tend because elections will be held.
ART COMMITTEE
The Student union Art Exhibition
Committee will meet on Tuesday.
February 21, 1984, at 4:30 p.m. in
Room 238 of Mendenhall Student
Center. Ail members and Interested
students are urged to attend.
LIBERAL STUDENTS
The Society of United Libeal
Students will meet in Room 221 of
Mendenhall Student Center on Thurs-
day, February 23, 1984 at 7 p.m. This
Is an important meeting, please plan
to attend.
MANAGEMENT
The Society for Advancement of
Management, an organization
designed to promote management in
all fields of study, will be meeting
Thursday, February 23 at 3:00 In
Jenkins Auditorium. Members, non-
members a. faculty are urged to at
tend.
COMPLETE
AUTOMOTIVE
SERVICE
'0 Greenville Blvd.
7S6-3023 �24HRS.
PLAZA SHE
74 hour Towing Service
L-Haul Rentals
Available
A WHALE Of A MEAL
FAMILY RESTAURANTS
!OS AIRPORT RO.
� GREENVILLfc. NC 2783A
I 019)758-0327
Combination Special
Trout, Shrimp
and Deviled Crab
HOUSE
2 Locations
2903 E. 10th ST.
500 W. Greenville, Blvd
AAon & Tues
Nite
$12 chopped
sirloin &
Salad Bar
$3.99
Wed & Thurs
Nite
3 Beef Tips
& Salad Bar
$3.99
Fri & Sat
Nite
1 8oz sirloin
& Salad Bar
S4.69
Now Featuring Fix it
yourself potato bar
Free with meal.
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or use a separate sheet of
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Each letter, punctuation mark
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.�nfi









1
RUGBY PARTY-50 KEGS
This Is m. Big weekend. The Party
will be Sat. Nite 8-12 at the Moose
Lodge. Buy Tickets at the Student
Store or at the match on Sat. at 1
o'clock behind Allied Health. Free
bus to a, from party leaving College
Hill and Home Federal (across from
Pantana's) every hour. Door Prize,
Rock n Roll and much more. Time,
Sat. Feb. 25, 8-12.
BAGEL BRUNCH
ECU Hlllel brings back the Bagel
Brunch, come to enjoy fresh Bagels
Lox, cream cheese and all the extras.
The place to munch Is Mendenhall's
Coffeehouse from 1; 30-3:00 on Sunday
Fab. 2a. Cost for you, student S3,
Hlllel members Si.SO. public U and
small people S2. Be there, SHALOM)
FLATBALL PHANATICKS
Wake-up all you Plastic Flatbed
Phanaticks and play team Ultimate
Frisbee every Tues Thurs. and Sun.
at bottom of Hill 3:15 p.m. ultimate
time. Be there or be oblongi
Members are encouraged to pay
membership dues (S10) in order to
reserve your new team jersey which
have already arrived. Anyone else In
terested In sporting a new ECU
Frisbee Club T-shirt come on down to
the field or contact Rick at 758 7243
(shirts come in blue and yellow
S,M,L, or XL, S7. each). Any persons
interested In playing ultimate are
cordially welcomed to come out and
play. The Ultimate Irates are getting
ready to jam in Gainesville, Fla. In
the Frosfbreaker ultimate Bowl II on
March io i. 11 Don't be slack, lam
with the Irates this Spring!
MALE STRIP-OFF
The Sigma Phi Epsiion Little
Sisters are sponsoring the First An
nual Male Strip-Off, Tuesday. Feb. 21
at the Eibo Room contact the Elbo
Room for sign ups and more Informa-
tion.
WRESTLING TOURNEY
Registration will be held Monday,
Feb. 20 through Feb. 22 for the In-
tramuralDomino's Pixia Wrestling
Tournament. Domino's will be pro-
viding T-shirts to weight class wlrv
CONCERTS COMMITTEE
The Student union Special Concerts
Committee will meet on Tuesday.
February 21, 1984, at 5:30 p.m. in
Room 238 of Mendenhall Student
Center. All members and interested
students are urged to attend
QUIET DORM
Yes or no? Students interested in
discussing their viewpoint should at
tend the Student Welfare Committee
meeting today at 5:00 in room 242
Mendenhall
DRAFT NIGHT
The Kappa Sig Little Sis'ers a't
sponsoring Draft Night Tuesaa
February 22 at me Elbo 10 cent flrsr
all night long
ISA DINNER
Attention Members of the ISA
Tickets for the international Dinner
will be available at the Internationa'
House from 5 00 pm onward we are
also having a Pot Luck Dinner at 6 3c
p.m So don't forget to bring
something to eat! See ya there' I
Advertise your
typing skills in
the classifieds
Dausch&Lomb
Soft Lenses
iaitial eye examination, lenses, care kit,
oas and follow-up visits for the mouth
ECUstntfents I.D. required. aff
OPfOMEIWC
�Y�CAAEC�NTCR
Of GreenvtH pa
nSGWEKNVtlLE BLVD
TIPTONANMCX

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fW)
KINGSTON
PLACE
� Brand new, very spacious living
� Totally Furnished and Accessorized
(Linens, Cookware, Designer Furniture,
Appliances)
� Large Private Pool (With Lounge Chairs)
� Beautiful Clubhouse (Laundry & Rec. Facilities)
� Within One Mile of Campus (City and Universitv
Bus Service Available)
� And, lots of social activities & parties planned
throughout the year.
� 90XFinancing Available
For Moi� InformoHon on Purcli
CALL NOW!
KingstonPlacelOlS.EvansStreetreenvineNC
' fyi '��� �miaTm'�mr�1'
�� an
Fresh.
Tins year's freshman
class is a bundle of con-
tradictions � ifs for
school busing, against the
legalization of mari-
juana, slightly more
liberal than last year's
freshman class, and yet
more concerned with
making money � accor-
ding to UCLA's just-
released national survey
of freshman attitudes.
"Probably one of the
most significant findings
of this year's survey was
concern students voiced
SRA At
about
school
says K
associs
"The
Freshr
has
nually
Univerj
at Los
School!
the bij
kind.
Studi
their hi
systems
"show;
By TINA MAROSCHA
OaJsssa
ECU had the iarees:
Student Resid:
Association delegation
present at last weekend's
NX. Association of
Residence Halls 1984 An-
nual Conference, ex-
cluding the school I
hosted the event. UNC
Charlotte, said SRA
President Mark Niewald.
Eighteen ECU
delegates attended the
conference for the pur-
pose of meeting otl
residence hall associa-
membl
notes.
-
theme
"1
Rol
feren
the
ab
gra

I
irsc
Vandalism, D
Top Campus
Reports For I
B STEPHEN
HARDING
Crime was up slightly
from last week
numerous reports of van-
dalism and alcohol
related violations. Also
prominent were equip-
ment malfunctions and
dorm policy violations.
The following reports
from the ECU Depar
rhent of PubFic Safety run
through Feb. 20.
Feb. 13, 3:30 p.m - A
female student was
assaulted by a non-
student in Fleming Hall;
4:30 p.m. - A room in
Fletcher Hall was broken
into and property was
stolen; 7:30 p.m. - A
female student in Fletcher
Hall reported receiving
obscene and harassing
phone calls; 8:25 p.m. -
.An office in Aycock Hall
was broken into and a
woman's purse was
stolen.
Feb. 14. 12:50a.m. -The
scene shop at McGue
Theatre was discovered
unlocked and the pain:
cabinet was open; 2 I
a.m. - Michael Patrick
Bradley of Riverbluff
Apartments, number 75,
was arrested for DWI and
driving with a revoked
license; 9:30 a.m. - Ar-
ticles from the equipment
room at Memorial Gym
were stolen.
Feb. 15, 2 a.m. - The
Greenville Police Depart-
ment reported that five
male students were in-
volved in first-degree
burglary of the Alpha
Delta Pi sorority house;
9:15 a.m. - A couch from
Umstead Hall lobby was
stolen; 11:45 p.m. - Joseph
Wayne Fulford, a non-
student, was transfered
from Umstead Hall to
Pitt County Memorial
Hospital by Greenville
Rescue Squad.
Feb. 16, 5:04 p.m. - The
fire alarm system in Cle-
ment Hall was reportedly
malfunctioning; 6:40
p.m. - A door in room
136 of Aycock Hall was
reported defaced; 9:31
p.m. - A problem with a
cat in the northwest
stairwell of Cotten dorm
was reported; 10:50 p.m.
- A vehicle parked in the
14th Street and Berkley
Lot was vandalized.
Feb. 17, 1:54 a.m. -
James Steven Emmanuel
of 407 Aycock dorm was
found in violation of
visitation policy in room
333 Jones Hall; 7 p.m A
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I
p.m.
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY 21, 1984
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.1 ,1�.
iRAFT NIGHT
in v are
.lay
cenl draH
ISA DINNER
�-�� -ea!Ona' Dinner
-�v international
- onwarc We are
. Dinner a'6 30
g1 ' f ng
at,
loth
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N

si?S
i
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urniture,
hairs)
c. Facilities)
id University
s planned
�nt Alternative
CALL NOW!
!7834(919)756-0285
Freshman Class 'Bundle Of Contradictions'
This year's freshman
class is a bundle of con-
tradictions � ifs for
school busing, against the
legalization of mari-
juana, slightly more
liberal than last year's
freshman class, and yet
more concerned with
making money � accor-
ding to UCLA's just-
released national survey
of freshman attitudes.
"Probably one of the
most significant findings
of this year's survey was
concern students voiced
about grading in high
school being too easy
says Kenneth C. Green,
associate director of
"The American
Freshman" survey, which
has been conducted an-
nually since 1966 by the
University of California
at Los Angeles' Graduate
School of Education. It is
the biggest survey of its
kind.
Students' concern that
their high school grading
systems were too easy
"shows that the national
concern over academic
quality is not limited to
educators and policy ex-
perts Green says.
Over 58 percent of the
254,000 students
surveyed at more than
480 colleges felt their high
school grades were in-
flated, compared to 54.5
percent last year.
At the same time,
students' high school
grades declined for the
third year in a row. Only
20.4 percent of the
students earned "A"
averages in high school,
compared to 20.8 percent
last year and 23.3 percent
in the peak year of 1978.
This year's frosh are
also more supportive of
busing to integrate
schools. For the first time
in the history of the
survey, over half the
students are pro-busing.
Only 36.9 percent of
the students support in-
creased military spen-
ding, compared to 38.9
percent last year.
More students are for a
national health care
system and greater
government efforts to
protect the environment.
Nearly half the
freshman class of 1970
said married women
"belong in the home
Only 24.5 percent of this
year's entering class
maintains the same at-
titude towards women,
the study shows.
Overall, more students
� 21.1 percent compared
to 20.7 percent last year
� label themselves as
SRA Attends Event
"liberal" or "far left" in
their political attitudes,
while the students label-
ing themselves as "far
right" or "conservative"
dropped from 19.4 per-
cent to 18.7 percent.
"But we're finding that
more than ever, the tradi-
tional labels of liberal,
conservative, and middle
of the road are not
necessarily predictive of
student attitudes on cer-
tain issues Green notes.
For instance, fewer
students support the
legalization of mari-
juana, greater govern-
ment vigilance in protec-
ting consumers, or more
government-run energy
conservation programs.
More students than
ever before are interested
in making money and
"being well off financial-
ly the survey shows.
And the number of
students concerned
with"developing a mean-
ingful philosophy of life"
hit an all time low of 44
percent, down from 46.7
percent last year and 83
percent in 1967.
Business continues to
be the most popular ma-
jor, although the number
of students interested in
an engineering degree
dropped for the first time
in several years, from 12
to 10.8 percent.
The number of
students interested in
teaching rose for the first
time in 15 years, from last
year's all-time low of 4.7
to slightly over five per-
cent.
By TINA MAROSCHAK
ECU had the largest
Student Residence
Association delegation
present at last weekend's
N.C. Association of
Residence Hails 1984 An-
nual Conference, ex-
cluding the school that
hosted the event, UNC-
Charlotte, said SRA
President Mark Niewald.
Eighteen ECU
delegates attended the
conference for the pur-
pose of meeting other
residence hall association
members, comparing
notes, and building unity
within the state. The
theme of the event was
"Let the Good Times
Roll
Niewald said the con-
ference was very suc-
cessful. "It gave students
the chance to get to know
each other and learn
about different pro-
grams Niewald said.
Typical programs dur-
ing the Feb. 17-19 con-
ference were, "Residence
Life Budgeting "Be
Yourself and a Leader
Vandalism, DWVs
Top Campus Crime
Reports For Week
By STEPHEN
HARDING
Staff Writer
Crime was up slightly
from last week with
numerous reports of van-
dalism and alcohol
related violations. Also
prominent were equip-
ment malfunctions and
dorm policy violations.
The following reports
from the ECU Depart-
ment of Public Safety run
through Feb. 20.
Feb. 13, 3:30 p.m. - A
female student was
assaulted by a non-
student in Fleming Hall;
4:30 p.m. - A room in
Fletcucr Hall was broken
into and property was
siolen; 7:30 p.m. - A
female student in Fletcher
Hall reported receiving
obscene and harassing
phone calls; 8:25 p.m. -
An office in Aycock Hall
was broken into and a
woman's purse was
stolen.
Feb. 14, 12:50a.mThe
scene shop at McGinnis
Theatre was discovered
unlocked and the paint
cabinet was open; 2:20
a.m. - Michael Patrick
Bradley of Riverbluff
Apartments, number 75,
was arrested for DWI and
driving with a revoked
license; 9:30 a.m. - Ar-
ticles from the equipment
room at Memorial Gym
were stolen.
Feb. 15, 2 a.m. - The
Greenville Police Depart-
ment reported that five
male students were in-
volved in first-degree
burglary of the Alpha
Delta Pi sorority house;
9:15 a.m. - A couch from
Umstead Hall lobby was
stolen; 11:45 p.m. - Joseph
Wayne Fulford, a non-
student, was transfered
from Umstead Hall to
Pitt County Memorial
Hospital by Greenville
Rescue Squad.
Feb. 16, 5:04p.m. -The
fire alarm system in Cle-
ment Hall was reportedly
malfunctioning; 6:40
p.m. - A door in room
136 of Aycock Hall was
reported defaced; 9:31
p.m. - A problem with a
cat in the northwest
stairwell of Cotten dorm
was reported; 10:50 p.m.
- A vehicle parked in the
14th Street and Berkley
Lot was vandalized.
Feb. 17, 1:54 a.m. -
James Steven Emmanuel
of 407 Aycock dorm was
found in violation of
visitation policy in room
333 Jones Hall; 7 p.m A
glass window of a fire
alarm box in the west
wing of Belk Hall was
discovered missing; 7:30
p.m. - An unauthorized
beer keg was found in
room 222 Jarvis Hall;
10:02 p.m.
An anonymous report of
a person vandalizing a
fire extinguisher box in
Unstead dorm was receiv-
ed.
Feb 18, 12:35 a.m. -
Windows in the Belk Hall
lobby were vandalized;
1:40 a.m. - Windows in
the southeast stairwell of
Slay Hall were vandaliz-
ed; 2:24 a.m. - The lock
and door of 350 Slay Hall
were vandalized; 2:50 a.m.
- Charles Alexander
Galloway of 122 Garrett
Hall was arrested for
DWI; 3 a.m. - Donald
James Fontenot of 11
Wilson Acres was ar-
rested for DWI; 3 p.m. A
male student was sexually
solicited south of the
Biology building by an
unidentified white, elder-
ly man.
Feb. 19, 12:30 a.m. -
William Gregory Rogers
was given a campus cita-
tion for driving after con-
suming an alcoholic
beverage; 12:40 a.m. - A
report of suspicious ac-
tivities east of Slay Hall;
1:16 a.m. - Darryl L.
Howery of 408-B Belk
was given a campus cita-
tion for driving after con-
suming an alcoholic
beverage and altering an
ECU ID card; 2:15 a.m
Gregory Scott Button was
banned from the campus
for suspicious activities; 1
p.m. - The double door
on the second floor,
south hallway of
Mendenhall Student
Center was found unlock-
ed; 2:30 p.m. - The chain
was down and lock
unlocked leading up to
the homemade ramp at
the Maintenance Garage-
green barn; 4:50 p.m. -
Steven D. Parker was in-
jured while playing
basketball at Minges Col-
liseum.
Feb. 20, 12:34 a.m. -
Robert S. Deman of 163
Aycock Hall and William
B. Jefferson of 164
Aycock Hall removed the
two mattresses from an
unoccupied room in
Aycock; 1:15 a.m. -
Gregory Michael Car-
raway of Charleston, SC
was arrested for DWI;
1:34 a.m. - An
anonymous call about a
larceny at White Hall.
Ki'�����:�KwSSKp
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Too "Responsible
Drinking in the Halls
and "Ice Breakers for
Campus Leaders
Niewald said "Presi-
dent's Roundtable" and
"Advisor's Roundtable"
discussions were also very
helpful. He said the SRA
presidents "discussed
problems and exchanged
ideas Two of the topics
were, "Applications of
Adventure Training" and
"Assessing Advisory
Styles
Sixteen colleges par-
ticipated in the con-
Hough Praises Five-Member
ECU College Bowl Squad
Niewald
ference � fourteen from
N.C, one from S.C. and
one from Va.
The SRA footed the
$990 bill for the con-
ference � $55 for each
member that attended.
By ELIZABETH BIRO
Staff Writer
"We did marvelously said
Dr. Larry Hough speaking about
ECU's college bowl team which
participated in a five-state
regional contest last week at
UNC-Greensboro.
Hough coaches ECU's five
member team which consists of
Joseph Argent, Jamie Biggers,
Buddy Conners, Robin Cook, and
Jeffery Jones. Although the team
ycooGoccoqcosccccoooccooooooooocrso&c
" IMPORTED
did not place, Hough said they
conducted themselves admirably
in light of the extremely tough
competition.
The Region Five Tournament
included campuses in North
Carolina, South Carolina,
Virginia, Tennessee and Ken-
tucky. Jon Curtis, program direc-
tor at Mendenhall, coordinated
last week's contest.
The three top teams were all
from North Carolina. UNC-
Chapel Hill placed first, NCSU
second, and Duke University
third. Regional contests will con-
tinue across the nation this
weekend in preparation for a na-
tional tournment at Ohio State in
April.
According to Hough, college
bowl is an intellectual game. He
added that it appeared on televi-
sion in the '50s, '60s and '70s.
Intramural competition is held
here in the fall. From that contest
five students are chosen to repre-
sent ECU.
vV
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EAST CAROLINA
DANCE THEATRE
Early arrivals to the WASH PUB, Greenville's newest laundromat, which
will be open 7 days a week, ask the now famous question, "Where are all
the quarters?" Coming soon to E. 10th Street.
The East Carolina Playhouse
McGinnis Theatre
February 24,25,27-29 ECU Students: $2.50
8:15 P.M. General Public. $4.00
Call 757-6390
OPTICAL PALACE
Soft Contact Lenses
$59 a pair
All frames in stock 3($off
with this coupon
Expires Feb. 29th
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SIGMA PHI EPSILON
FRATERNITY
presents
The 1st Annual
"PLANNING
FOR FINANCIAL SUCCESS"
SEMINAR
GUEST SPEAKER: Cyrus B. Follmer, Jr.
President Follmer Financial Advisor)'
TOPIC: Why's and Wherefores of Financial
Planning
� INSURANCE
� RETIREMENT ACCOUNTS (IRA, TSA & KEOGH)
� INVESTING FUNDAMENTALS
� INVESTMENT TAX SHELTERS
TIME: Wednesday, February 22 at 7:00 p.m.
PLACE: Mendenhall Student Center Room 220
(BRING YOUR QUESTIONS!)
FOR INFORMATION CALL
t munpitoniip if i �wiiimnnun i n�P
" " " ����Mmagmf � m m
t, m
Wfi&





w
Sire last Olarolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
C. Hunter Fisher, General Manager
Darryl Brown, Managmtmtor
Jennifer Jendrasiak, �� J.T. Pietrzak, amoroAdrtismt
TINA MAROSCHAK, 0-tws Editor MIKE MCPARTLAND, Business Manner
Ed Nicklas, spom Eduor Tom Norton, cm mo
Gordon lPOCK.ftafu��rf.rv Kathy Fuerst. product w,anatfr
Mark Barker, cw moiu Mike Mayo, Technical supervisor
February 21, 1983
Opinion
Page 4
Admission
New Standards A Qualified Success
The UNC Board of Governors'
move to toughen high school pre-
requisites for admission to the
university system is generally
laudable, but caution must be
taken to insure exceptions can oc-
cassionally be made when talented
students would be deprived admis-
sion for a technicality.
The new requirements are good
for most schools in the system, in-
cluding ECU. ECU has only to in-
crease its requirement for science
courses taken in high school to
match the new guidlines, so it
should not have much effect here,
and what it does should be good.
But situations do occur when the
guidelines are not entirely practical
or applicable. Take the N.C.
School of the Arts, a member of
the UNC system; there may be
talented musicians, dancers and ac-
tors who would be denied admis-
sion to the school, and thus an im-
portant training ground for their
careers, because they don't have
three math credits and three science
credits. The guidelines hardly seem
applicable there, not to mention
students from high schools with
such limited curriculums that they
barely offer the required courses.
As long as the Board of Governors
makes provisions for such cases
(and it says it will at least for the se-
cond situation) the tougher admis-
sion standards should be endorsed.
� � �
The ECU Phi Kappa Phi Sym-
posium this year is sponsoring not
only the premier intellectual and
academic public forum on campus,
but is addressing a topic of interest
to every student, faculty member
and citizen alike � "Peace and
War in 1984: Power and Moral
Responsibility
Hunt Has Potential To Lead,
Re-Define Democratic Party
?
By DARRYL BROWN
Gov. James B. Hunt may be just what
the national Democratic Party needs. If
Gordon Ipock's analysis American
political parties is at all valid, then Hunt
could emerge on the national scene as a
politician that the most Americans can en-
dorse and support.
Ipock, in an article run in The East
Carolinian, suggests the Republican Party
has been pulled more to the right in recent
years, polarized by the leadership of
Ronald Reagan and the union of ultra-
right religious fundamentalists with tradi-
tional economic conservatives. The
Democrats, meanwhile, are moving in-
creasing further to the left � led by
presidential candidate Walter Mondale,
House Speaker Tip O'Neill and Sen. Ted
Kennedy.
If Mondale somehow managed to win
the White House in November, and the
Senate returned to Democratic control
(two very big ifs), Ted Kennedy would
have an inside lane to the Senate majority
leader's job and O'Neill probably would
remain speaker of the House. That puts
the nation as well as the Democratic Party
with three of its most liberal leaders at the
helm.
Enter Jim Hunt. If he manages to
unseat Republican Jesse Helms (a very
possible if) he would not only achieve vir-
tually instant national recognition as the
David who conquered that troublesome,
arch-conservative Goliath, but he would
be a leading member of the Democratic
Party, bringing a moderate alternative to
the Liberal Triumvirate governing the par-
ty.
Hunt is a symbol, and the prime exam-
ple, of the new Progressive South's leader-
ship. His political focus has long been
built around his "four Es economy,
education, the environment and the elder-
ly. As governor, he has more than once
defined the three most important issues for
North Carolinians as "jobs, jobs, jobs
Economic development, not the social
issues that preoccupy Helms, is a top
priority for the government as Hunt serves
it.
Hunt's is a philosophy primarily of the
middle, progressive enough to seek new
ideas and make changes, yet moderate
enough win support of many conservatives
in his home state and to preserve ideals
dear to them. "There is an appropriate,
essential role" for the federal government
in the lives of its people, says Hunt, affir-
ming a basic tenant of the Democratic Par-
ty and countering the scare-tactic rhetoric
of rightists who like to picture Washington
as a machine that inhales tax money only
to waste it away. "We've got to say we're
going to have a secure social security
system says Hunt, affirming a commit-
ment by the federal government to
organize a fiscally sound national retire-
ment policy.
His convictions on social issues are firm
and not extremely liberal, often sounding,
when he explains them, like the most
reasonable conclusion rational men can
achieve, rather than a political, dogmatic
philosophy that excludes as immoral any
other viewpoint. On abortion, Hunt em-
phasizes that he is personally opposed to
it, but feels it is not a topic in the jurisdic-
tion of the state, and therefore laws should
not govern it. On school prayer, Hunt has
endorsed voluntary prayer and a moment
of silence, but rejected a group prayer
"written by some politician or
bureaucrat He also stresses a commit-
ment to respect religions other than Chris-
tian ones, claiming any group should have
the right to express religious practices if
one group does.
On capitol punishment, Hunt again
quietly affirms his belief in it, but not
without reservations. "I believe capitol
punishment in many cases does prevent
people from taking lives; I think we actual-
ly save lives by having capitol punishment
on the books
Again, these are not opinions often
discussed by Hunt, for he usually brings
them up only when asked, and acts on
them only when there is a direct need. His
is a government focusing on economic
development for its people, leaving social
and moral concerns whenever possible to
the individual.
And that, if the Democratic Party will
accept it, is perhaps just what it needs. The
party risks, if by chance a re-elected
Reagan can overcome ominous problems
in the next four years and pull off a suc-
cessful second term, becoming difficult to
elect. Liberal Democratic parties in Ger-
many and especially in England leaned
further to the left after fairly successful
conservative administrations, and were
turned down again in elections last year.
But if American Democrats offer can-
didates and platforms that are ecom-
nomically progressive yet fiscally sound,
and are still responsive to socially
moderate tendencies in the nation, they
may well beat ideologues of the right with
a pragmatic philosophy. Hunt offers a
view of government that preserves the
basic tenants of the Democratic Party, yet
does not carry it so far to the left as to
polarize the electorate. He offers a mixture
of innately moderate beliefs coupled with
progressive ideas for needed change, and
that should be a combination North
Carolina and the nation find very appeal-
ing in its national leaders.
CONHWES WE'VE PECIPEP TO SHORTEN THE SELECTION
PROCESS FOR CHAIRMAN ANPROFWS SUCCESSOR
How Did They Know?
Big Brother Knows My Stuff
By DARRYL BROWN
I thought I could make it, I really did.
But a letter in the mail last week is going
to force me to do something that I swore
I never would.
You see, my only New Year's resolu-
tion was to never, at any time during this
year, make an allusion to George
Orwell's Nineteen Eighty-Four, especial-
ly Big Brother, and to never make a
reference to or a pun on "the right
stuff I just figure they've been done to
death, and I'm sick of them. The year is
full of them anyway, so 1 vowed not to
add to the mayhem. I got enough of that
stuff last summer when astronaut Sally
Ride was in every magazine I picked up,
and all I read was "Sally Takes A Ride"
or "Sally's Ride Same thing with that
John Glenn movie. Now everything you
pick up has some phrase like "the wrong
stuff" or "the right stiff (Heard the
latest? John Glenn hired a new cam-
paign manager; now he has "the right
staff)
But now I've got to break the resolu-
tion. It just can't be avoided. I got this
letter the other day, asking me to
� Campus Forum
subscribe to some nature magazine. No
big deal, happens all the time. But this
letter just wasn't right.
They wrote me: "You're a rather un-
common kind of person. One who has a
special reverence for our natural sur-
roundings, an endless curiosity about
the quirks of animal and human nature,
and unabashed sense of wonder and
fascination You probably wouldn't
dream of littering a landscape, or ex-
ploiting an endangered species of
animal In short when it comes to be-
ing entrusted with the care of this unique
planet or ours, you're one of the 'good
guys Let's face it. According to
these guys, I've got the right stuff.
According to these guys,
Ive got the right stuff.
But how did they know? How did they
recognize my inner-most convictions,
know my basic, motivating principles,
and analyze me enough to feel sure they
can entrust to me the entire planet
Earth?
There's only one answer. Big Brother
is watching me. They want me to join
the party.
And these guys know a lot more too.
I'm just one of a special group, so they
have the scoop on some other people
too. And from the letter, they know
more than just people � maybe all the
secrets of nature itself. They promised
me if I join up with them, I'd learn
everything from why the Copaiba tree of
the Amazon may be the answer to the
energy problem, to why I get the "Mon-
day morning blues They aren't fooling
around, folks. They must have
telescreens in more places than you can
imagine.
The implication is that if I don't want
to get left behind, that if I want to keep
up with Yeager and Glenn and all the
rest and keep making my way up the jug-
garnaut until I am entrusted with the
planet Earth, i better go along with their
plan. But I think there's a flaw in their
fabric. Somewhere, somehow, with all
they know about me, there's a loophole.
There must be some things even the par-
ty can't know. Like, for instance, my
name. The letter was addressed "Dear
reader
Aid Office Earns Frustrating Reputation
I read with great interest the article in
Thursday's paper concerning financial
aid. I was extremely interested by Mr.
Boudreaux's statements, "It used to be
that most people regarded financial aid
(offices) as a friendly place. I don't
have that feeling anymore. I feel that
most of the students now believe that
financial aid is after them rather than
for them I heartily agree and perhaps
the following story will illustrate why.
This is my second semester at ECU.
In order to attend school, I had to quit
my job. So I have to live on what
money I had saved, and frankly that's
about gone. I have gone to the financial
aid office with great frequency, filling
out every form they requested and pro-
mptly filing every pertinent financial
statement.
At the beginning of this semester, I
was offered a self-help program within
my major. After a few days, I was told
my form for work had been rejected by
financial aid. So I went to find out why.
I was informed, "My financial needs
had been met according to my file
After perusing my file with them, I
noticed a special condition form I had
sent their office was not in the file.
After asking about this I was told,
"Sometimes things get misplaced. If
you have proof, bring it in. Perhaps it'll
change the situation I brought in my
original (I hope it doesn't get misplac-
ed) and found out that it indeed chang-
ed things. My self-help program was
approved.
Happy ending? Not quite. In the few
days it took to straighten out the mess,
self-help forms were filled out for so-
meone else and the job was gone. Back
to financial aid I go, but I am told,
"We're very sorry this happened, but
that's life The best thing they could
do is offer me another loan.
You may ask me why, as the people
in financial aid have, "Why don't you
get a job off-campus if you need is so
dire?" As I've explained more than
once, I'm a drama major. I have classes
during the days and many of my nights
are devoted to crew work necessary for
my major. Therefore the only time I
can work is a few hours each afternoon.
Businesses off-campus usually require
rigid night hours which are just not
' compatible with my major.
If my tone seems a bit bitter, I sup-
pose it is. Add just a touch of defeat
too. I've done everything requested by
financial aid but have seen no results.
Lest you think me insensitive, let me say
the people in financial aid have been
polite and, so far as all the rules and
regulations restricting them, helpful.
Nevertheless it is a frustrating ex-
perience to have to deal with this office.
Yes, Mr. Boudreaux, at this point I
do feel that financial aid is "after me
rather than for me To be quite honest
I don't foresee anything but more
future hassles with your office. But
there's a ray of hope in all this. Summer
is approaching. I can get a job and save
my pennies. I'll save about enough to
cover tuition and related expenses.
Then I can return in the fall and begin
my rounds with your office once more.
Barbara Barnes
Junior
Drama
More Jarvis Jargon
Within the past several weeks
students have been made aware of the
possibility that East Carolina may soon
have a "quiet dorm two of the most
popular dorms for this innovation be-
ing Jarvis and Fleming Halls. Feb. 15,
1984, the SRA gave residents the oppor-
tunity to speak out on this idea.
However, when residents of Jarvis and
other students (who) opposed to the
"quiet dorm" idea spoke to point out
their views Mr. Niewald sadly shook his
head in disapproval. It appears as if the
residents were allowed to speak but
were not heard. Is Mr. Niewald's move
for a "quiet dorm" a political move or
a student interest move? I question his
intentions andor motives. Another
point to ponder is where all the backers
of the proposed "quiet dorm"?
Jarvis has many positive features to it
(air condition, co-ed, and location) to
fairly be considered to become an even
more specialized dorm. Another dorm
should be given a positive edge; this will
help smooth out and balance the
students' specialized needs and desires.
It's sad to know that an innocent 166
students might be relocated for another
166 students with different
characteristics. Many believe that if
ECU, not Mark Niewald, wants andor
needs a "quiet dorm build one; this
seems to be the only fair and feasible
ting to do for all concerned.
Mary Elizabeth Greene
Jarvis Hall
Wednesday, Feb. 15, 1984 a group of
students got together to voice their opi-
nion about Jarvis becoming the loca-
tion of a quiet dorm. However, after
the meeting was over, we felt that it was
a waste of time.
SRA President Mark Niewald stated
that the location of the quiet dorm had
not yet been decided. However, when
Jarvis residents suggested other loca-
tions, Mr. Niewald quickly gave
reasons against locating the quiet dorm
anywhere else other than Jarvis.
Niewald also stated that according to
a survey conducted in 1982, there were
a large number of students who wanted
a quiet dorm. However, because there
did not seem to be anyone present who
wanted to live in this type of dorm, Jar-
vis residents then suggested that
another survey be conducted. Again
Mr. Niewald disagreed with our pro-
posal. He stated that it would cost too
much money to conduct another
survey.
This is my first semester at ECU, and
after becoming a part of the Jarvis
family, I knew that there was no other
place I would rather live. I chose this
dorm because of its location, the fact
that it was co-ed, and because all the
residents are just like one big family.
However, I now feel that Mr. Niewald's
proposal is forcing me and other Jarvis
residents to give up the main things that
make all of us feel so very close.
If there is enough people in favor of
Niewald's proposal, then I am all for a
quiet dorm. However, my question is:
Why Jarvis?
Vivian Joyner
.� . Sophomore
Business and Computer Science
(Editors note: Mr. Niewald put
togetherctsurvey like the one requested
��esday afternoon after the
?�? " copied and
nHtedmost dormitory rooms by
Thursday afternoon.) 7
1 �
ACROSS
t Resort
4 Pronoun
6 Cabinet-
maker s tool
11 Showy
decoration
13 Bodies of
water
"15 Preposition
16 Pope s veil
18 Smooth
19 Cnurcn
bench
21 Auric jiar
22 Compass pt
23 Commanded
26 Hyrr eG
29 Possessive
31 First man
33 Note of
scale
34 Hypothetical
force
5 arge bird
39 Part of
to be
40 Symbol for
Tellurium
41 Weaken
4 � Melody
45 Organ of
hearing
47 Expands
50 Man's
nickname
52 Keen
53 Supplement
56 Jason s ship
58 Provide and
serve food
60 Babyioiar
deity
61 insect
63 Egg dish
65 Worms
66 Rupees
abb'
6" Harvest
goddess
DO N
1 Halt
2 Evergre
tree
3 Article
4 Romar
tet'a
Ga
5 Flust" �
success
6 Go befor
7 Chinese
' dree
me I
'
ar-
. i � Un

12 C
I
24 P I
25 C -
2 13 1
' t
� - r

34
40
4�!
61�-� f
1985 Jr I
2 facts BB
Buttermilk Bh
$1.19
Get 2 pieces of the Colonels
Crapy Chicken sad 1 ButtermJ
with this coopon Coupon good at
dark orden mod n�i not be asedl
fen. Limit one per coupon Cw
sales tax. Offer expires Mar 15
��� at ssarr locioo� ttste !m i
Kentuc:
ECUAA
We Are Now
For Media H
Photo Lab, R
Herald, and
Apply Mon
15,1984 At
Office InThi
GEl
For Further lnf
By The Media Bi
Building Behind
DRA
Wed. Feb.
Adm $1
lOtDi
C
i
I
1





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY 21. 1VX4
J&�Z
H
7


wwv
ILECWH
tESSORm
tuff
mi me to join
more too.
i group, so they
j ome other people
he letter, they know
- maybe all the
I he promised
, I'd learn
he Copaiba tree of
in -uer to the
- the "Mon-
iren't fooling
They must have
� places than you can
don't want
I ant to keep
Glenn and all the
. � ing my way up the jug-
I am entrusted with the
rf tier go along with their
i there's a flaw in their
fcwhere, somehow, with all
I here's a loophole.
things even the par-
r instance, my
Idressed "Dear
'putation
huild one; this
- onl md feasible
:oncerned.
Elizabeth Greene
Jarvis Hall
I . Feb. 15, 1984 a group of
�gether to voice their opi-
Jarvis becoming the loca-
iet dorm. However, after
�a5 over, we felt that it was
kne
went Mark Niewald stated
t.on of the quiet dorm had
decided. However, when
pnts suggested other loca-
Niewald quickly gave
Inst locating the quiet dorm
le other than Jarvis.
Jso stated that according to
(ducted in 1982, there were
er of students who wanted
However, because there
to be anyone present who
Ire in this type of dorm, Jar-
It then suggested that
ev be conducted. Again
disagreed with our pro-
ved that it would cost too
lev to conduct another
first semester at ECU, and
ing a part of the Jarvis
cw that there was no other
Id rather live. I chose this
pe of its location, the fact
co-ed, and because all the
just like one big family.
kw feel that Mr. Niewald's
forcing me and other Jarvis
live up the main things that
i feel so very close.
I enough people in favor of
oposal, then I am all for a
However, my question is:
Vivian Joyner
Sophomore
ness and Computer Science
note: Mr. Niewald put
VyJe the one requested
afternoon after the
le had it copied and
i most dormitory rooms by
ternoon.f
I
i
� I
ACROSS
1 Resort
4 Pronoun
6 Cabinet-
maker's tool
11 Showy
decoration
13 Bodies of
water
15 Preposition
16 Pope s veil
18 Smooth
19 Church
bench
21 Auricular
2? Compass pt
23 Commanded
26 Hurried
29 Possessive
31 First man
33 Note of
scale
34 Hypothetical
force
35 Weaken
38 Large bird
39 Part of
to be"
40 Symbol for
tellurium
41 Weaken
43 Melody
45 Organ of
hearing
47 Expands
50 Man's
nickname
52 Keen
53 Supplement
56 Jason's ship
58 Provide and
serve food
60 Babylonian
deity
61 Insect
63 Egg dish
65 Worms
66 Rupees
abbr
67 Harvest
goddess
DOWN
1 Halt
2 Evergreen
tree
3 Article
4 Roman
tetrarch of
Galilee
5 Flush with
success
6 Go before
7 Chinese
distance
measure
8 Main streets:
abbr
9 At no time
10 Before
12 Conjunction
14 Symbol
for tin
17 Unit of
Italian
currency
20 Emerged
victorious
24 Remainder
25 Obstruct
27 Wolfhound
Seminar Held
CROSS
WORD
PUZZLE
FROM COLLEGE
PRESS SERVICE
28 Title
29 Speck
30 Mental image
32 Speechless
36 Succor
37 Noblemen
42 Lamb's pen
name
44 Employ
46 Rants
48 Performer
49 Abounds
51 Parcels
of land
54 Retain
55 Dines
56 Hebrew
month
57 Female ruff
59 About
62 French article
64 Behold!
By SHARON LEWIS
Staff Wriiar
Effective parenting was
the topic of last Thurs-
day's lunchtime learning
seminar in Mendenhail
Student Center.
The first 15 minutes of
the seminar was devoted
to answering a brief ques-
tionnaire. Carol Cox,
assistant professor in the
School of Nursing,
discussed parenthood.
The lecture began with
a random reading of au-
dience replies on the most
rewarding aspect of being
a parent. "Watching the
child grow and
develop" was almost a
unanimous response.
Statistics were then in-
troduced and the pro's
and con's of parenting
were further explained.
The meeting of needs and
demands on both parent
and child alike was con-
sidered a topic of major
importance. "Parenting
is a bond between
selfhood and
selflessness said Cox.
Cox continued with a
description and explana-
tion of the stages a child
goes through in growth
and development. She
explored the causes of a
child's behavior and their
significance in the matur-
ing process.
A great portion of the
program was devoted to
dealing with adolescence
and teens. Listening, Cox
said, is very important
during this time.
"Reflective listening"
was suggested as a way of
helping one's child solve
his problems himself.
Rather than offering ad-
vice when a child has con-
fided in a parent, Cox
recommended simply
repeating the problem to
acknowledge attention,
yet offering no opinion.
Disciplining during
these years, Cox said, "is
another kettle of fish
because whatever the
parent wants, the child
wants the opposite
Warning the child of the
consequences of an ac-
tion and contracting in a
fair and honest manner
were suggested as aids to
maintaining the relation-
ship. Cox added that the
punishment should
always fit the crime and
the lines of communica-
tion should always re-
main open. Eye
messages can help delete
resentment in dealing
with touchy situations.
"It's o.k. to let the child
know you have feelings.
If you can say �I feel this
way when this happens'
you will usually get an
opening up of a response
to the child to begin to
contract Cox said.
In concluding her
seminar, Cox recom-
mended several books
helpful for both parents
and children. She then
opened the floor to ques-
tions from the audience
concerning their own
families and problems
with their individual
children.
The lecture was the
fourth in a series of six
luncheon seminars spon-
sored by the Committee
on the Status of Women,
an advisory committee to
Chancellor Howell on af-
fairs concerning women
faculty, staff and
students at ECU. The
topics of the seminar
have included effective
communication techni-
ques and legal issues af-
fecting women
123I4b1r78910� 14
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Advertise With
The East Carolinian
1983 United Feature Syndicate, Inc
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With Kaypro Computer purchase
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ECU MEDIA BOARD
We Are Now Accepting Applications
For Media Heads (East Carolinian,
Photo Lab, Rebel, Buccaneer, Ebony
Herald, and WZMB Radio Station)
Apply Mon Feb. 27-Thurs Mar.
15,1984 At The Media Board
Office In The Publications Building.
GET INVOLVED
For Further information Call 757-6009 or Come
By The Media Board Office In The Publications
Building Behind Joyner Library.
on
ADVERTISED ITEM Vt
POLICY r1
Each of these adver-
tised items is re
quired to be -
POLICY
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tised items is re-
quired to be readily
available for sale in
each Kroger Savon
Open Mon. thru Sat. 8am to Midnight - Sun. 9 am
600 Greenville Blvd. - Greenvi
item we will offer
you your choice of a
comparable item
ww � � to 9 pm
Greenville
when available
reflecting the same
savings or a rain-
check which will en- L.
title you to purchase 1
the advertised item T3?
at the advertised
Kappa Sigma
Little Sisters
Present
DRAFT NIGHT
Wed. Feb. 24,1984 8:30-l:00am
Adm $1.50 18yr. $1.00
10Draft All Night
Come Early
��
7jf





THE EAST CAROL INI AN
Entertainment
FEBRUARY 21. 1984
Page 6
l
Bawdy British Films
Based On Fielding's
Novels Play ECU
By GORDON IPOCK
l mum Editor
Bawdy British humor comes to
Hendrix Theatre Wednesday
evening, Feb. 22 in English film-
maker Tony Robinson's enter-
pretations of Henry Fielding's
two novels, Joseph Andrews and
Tom Jones. This evening is a must
for English majors and a great
. evening of film for anyone who
-tnjoys good movies.
Fielding was an 18th century
Writer who did much to develope
"the novel as we know it today. He
pwas one of the first English
Juriters to use prose to tell long
-narrative stories. His two works,
�among others, also set a precedent
gby relating the lives of ordinary
ipeople. Previous literature,
�following the classics of antiquity,
?almost always told the tale of
heroes, nobility or the gods.
jFielding laid a foundation that the
�great Victorian novelists like
Dickens, Hardy and Thackery
Jbuilt upon.
Joseph Andrews was Fielding's
first major prose work. He wrote
it as a satire on Samuel Richard-
Son's Pamela, the story of a
2-oung serving girl whose chaste
Mriue is ultimately rewarded when
�ier master, Mr. Booby, rakes her
Jiand in marriage. In Fielding's
Jale, Joseph is Pamela's younger
Jirother. For him, virtue is hardly
Jts own reward. The young inno-
cent is tempted and led astray by
Mr. Booby's lusty sister, among
Numerous other ribald adven-

lures.
In the 1978 film version of
Joseph Andrews, Miss Booby is
played convincingly by a busty
Ann Margret. Peter Firth gives an
earnest portrayl of young Joseph.
Although Joseph Andrews is a
lively and entertaining novel as
well as film, both are inferior to
Tom Jones (Tom Jones; or the
History of a Foundling as
Fielding's book is properly titled).
The latter is Fielding's master-
piece, a classic work that assures
him an eternal place in the history
of English literature.
The book is the tale of a infant
bastard left on the doorstep of
one Squire Allworthy who raises
him as a son. Possessed of ex-
traordinarily handsome looks,
Tom grows to be a warm-hearted,
robust young man who has an af-
finity for women � and trouble.
The tale is far to long, complex
and delightful to attempt even a
synopsis. If you've not read the
novel, then trust me. It didn't
become a classic for nothing.
Fielding's characters are almost as
convincing as Mark Twain's, and
his own ribald wit and fastidious
rhetoric are utterly charming. The
work also provides a rare and
fascinating account of all levels of
18th century English society.
Transferring Fielding's lengthy
work to film and preserving its ex-
quisite flavor seems an impossible
task; but, Richardson did a
remarkable job with Tom Jones.
Although the plot is of necessity-
condensed, the major episodes are
all there. A youthful Albert Finny
plays one of his finest film roles
ever as the picaresque Tom. Hush
Albert Finny as the bastard Tom and Sussanah York as his lovely Sophie
Griffith is perfection as the snor-
ting, cursing, lecherous Squire
Western. Susannah York is Tom's
beloved Sophie Western, and
two eat a meal together in an inn
with Redman sucking the meat off
drumsticks and Finny eating
peaches and pears (the juice and
Diane Cilento plays the randy slut flesh 0f the fruit running down his
Molly. Joyce Redman is Mrs. chin and throat) as they stare
Waters, the adulterous wife, who hungrily into one another's flam-
along with Finny, creates one of jng eyes
film's all-time classic scenes. The Besides fine acting, a number of
star in the film version of Henry
devices are used to capture
Fielding's wit on film: a narrative
voice at times, framed still shots
and asides to the audience by the
actors. The pace of the film is
quick as a gallop across the
English countryside, and the
swashbuckling hero � or rake �
Tom is the fox.
Fielding's classic novel, Tom Jones.
Tom Jones was one of 1963's
best films, and it's still superb by
any standards. Joseph Andrews is
a lively and enjoyable film too.
The pair make for one of Hendrix
Theatre's best film evenings this
semester. But if you only have
time to see one of the pair, make
certain it's Tom Jones.
Monimbo Reveals Soviet Plot To Topple U.S.
rt J 4.
By DENNIS WLCOYNE The book is what literary critics call a roman a clef, discovers the murder of a U.S. senator. versimilitude? Not too many years ago its plot would
By DENNIS KILCOYNE
Staff Writer
Klonimbo, by Robert Moss and Arnaud de Bor-
chgrave, Simon and Schuster, $15.95.
r
Moss and de Borchgrave, distinguished scholarly
journalists, in their best-selling novel of a few years
ago, The Spike, high-lighted the Soviet propaganda
war of disinformation which through false
documents spreads lies about the U.S.A. Their most
recent novel, Monimbo, focuses on a similar theme,
a Communist plan to destroy the United States.
The book is what literary critics call a roman a clef,
that is, a novel based on real people and events with
fictional names often close to the true ones. For in-
stance, in this novel the CIA director is Collins and a
prominent newspaper editor is Finkel; in real life they
are obviously William Casey of the CIA and Lester
Markel of the New York Times.
The protagonist in this book is news reporter
Robert Hockney who also lived in the pages of The
Spike. Unhappy in his job because his superiors are
hostile to his realistic views of the U.S.S.R he is
vacationing with his wife in Puerto Rico when he
discovers the murder of a U.S. senator.
The authorities see the killing as an isolated act of
leftist terrorism, but Hockney senses much more is
going on. With the help of a tough cop, Jay Maguire
who has connections in the criminal underworld,
Hockney plunges into the story and stumbles onto
rumors of a Communist conspiracy hatched in
Monimbo, Nicaragua to cripple the U.S.
His investigation drags him into the sewer of the
narcotics trade, racial violence in Miami and a wret-
ched jail cell in Havana. It brings him personal
tragedy and a frightening conclusion: the Monimbo
Plan, fostered by Castro who is proxy for the
U.S.S.R is a full-scale plot to anarchize the U.S.A.
through acts of coordinated terrorism, incitements to
race riots and promotions of rampant drug abuse.
When the plan is activated, trained cadres hidden in
American society will spring into action.
Hockney discovers that movers and shakers of
Monimbo Plan live in the bowels of the illegal arms
trade, the narcotics business and the Cuban govern-
ment, which uses the profits from drug smuggling to
buy American weapons for Communist guerillas in
Central America. He becomes involved in a race
against time to convince the police and the media that
the plan is authentic.
This is the world of spying familiar to fans of Ian
Fleming and John LeCarre. But does Monimbo have
versimilitude? Not too many years ago its plot would
have been looked on as an amusing fantasy; such
things do not happen we might have said. But in the
present age of the attempted assassination of Pope
John Paul by the Soviet secret police, the kidnap-
killing of a former Italian premier and the murder of
a U.S. president by a man with ties to Havana and
Moscow, who can say the novel is not true in some
sense?
Moss and de Borchgrave sprinkle their pages with
bits of information that heighten the sense of reality.
As an example, espionage is stripped of romanticism:
"The specialty of a spy is the betrayl of trust The
favorite devices of terrorists are mentioned: limpet
mines, the plastic explosive PETN and the faithful
Walther P-38 pistol, which, we are told, retails for a
mere $300. An interesting feature is a parade of
recognizable types of people from public life. For in-
stance, there is a U.S. senator whose hatred of com-
munism is genuine but ineffective because he is
provincial-minded. Because the authors move in the
world where communications and entertainment in-
dustries touch politics, they zero in on personalities
familiar to anyone who follows the media. There is a
liberal television producer who is quick to see CIA
plots everywhere, a left-wing correspondent so loyal
to Moscow that he drinks only its Stolichnaya vodka,
See MONIMBO, page 7
Fletcher's Grass-Roots Opera
Returns To A.Js Auditorium

The villianous Pirate Captain All eagerly awaits the signal to decapitate the Italian Intruder Taddeo hi a
scene from the Italian Girl in Algiers, a comedy by Giaoacchino Rossini, as performed by the National
Opera Company.
By Staff Reports
ECU News Bureau
"Opera?" you say.
Try it, you'll like it.
"Fat people, in weird costumes, singing foreign
songs?"
Try it, you'll like it.
"In an auditorium filled with stiff-necked high
brows?"
Try it, you'll like it!
Most people wouldn't go to an opera if you
threatened to break their arm. A pity. Variety is the
spice of life, and this Friday, Febuary 24, the Na-
tional Opera Company makes its annual visit to East
Carolina University in its never-ending mission of in-
jecting a bit of the exotic � opera � into areas that
normally don't experience the art.
The National Opera Company was founded in
1948 by the late A.J. Fletcher of Raleigh. An at-
torney, businessman and broadcasting executive,
Fletcher had a passion for symphonic music and
opera. (He was a patron of the ECU School of Music
as well.) He formed the company with several goals
in mind: to introduce opera as an art form to North
Carolina school students; to create audiences by in-
troducing opera in the English language, and to pro-
vide experience and employment to young artists.
Since its start 36 years ago, the National Opera
Company has proved a tremendous success. Over 1.8
million school children within the state have heard
the company, which has matured as well. From a
small beginning using local talent, touring in a single
station wagon and using modest scenery, the com-
pany has developed into a highly professional
organization that often makes national tours cover-
ing as many as 36 states. And many talented young
singers have developed their skills with the company
before moving up to the most prestigious opera com-
panies in the U.S. and in Europe.
The National Opera Company is opera on a
"grass-roots"level. It is similar to the European
companies that tour the smaller towns and cities of
the continent insuring opera is the national heritage
of all the people. And like these European com-
panies, the National Opera Company always sings in
the native language of the audience, in this case,
English.
During their Friday evening appearance in ECU's
A.J. Fletcher Recital Hall, the company will perform
the Rossini comedy, The Italian Girl In Algiers. The
story deals with the search by a beautiful Italian lady
for her ship-wrecked lover. She is captured by hen-
chmen of Mustafa, the Bey of Algiers, who had just
expressed his determination to secure "one of those
fiery Italians" for his harem. The Italian Girl is
shocked to find the object of her search a prisoner in
the household of the Bey, about to married to the
Bey's former wife who has been cast aside to make
room (or the newest harem acquisition � the fiery
Italian woman.
The 8 p.m. performance is free and open to the
public. So give yourself a break, and try it you
just may like it.
Broadway Danny product n
?os.(rated PG.) any aware
Woody Allen's new the film ssl
picture is about a way, but t
theatrical agent who to recomi
specializes in losers Dan- than it has
ny Rose lives in a dump, which is ei
and manages a balloon people.
act, a blind xylophone V ood
player, and a one-armed me up, so
juggler. Rose takes on a worth
down-and-out Italian unlev
singer from the 50s and Allen, thl
brings the guy into the big chance Br
time. Rose
Broadway Danny Rose Ml �
is an entertaining movie
with a simple message
about the value of loyal-
ty, acceptance and loe
Allen, of course, is Rose
Mia Farrow plays he Footlom
female lead, Tina, a Re-
life with a conscience I
With the exception of just f
Chaplin, no one in screen n
comedy has done more T-
great films than Wood B
Allen. But Broadway over wd
Danny Rose is a standard of Beau:
Monimbo
Based Up
Known F
Cont. from page 6
and the well-intentioned
but naive hostess of a
"serious" television talk
show who does not
recognize a Communist
even when she sleeps with
one, as she does with a
Cuban United Nations
official who is a key agent
in the Monimbo Plan.
One unusual feature of
the novel is the way in
which Communists are
used to express criticisms
of America which even
the nation's best friends
have regretfully admitted
are true. Thus:
Americans cannot see
that the U.N. is "the big-
gest safehouse in the
world for spies "A
Third World leader who
wanted the American
media on his side would
be well advised to begin
by attacking the U.S
The gullibility of
Arr.v
to surp;
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All College Students! 2
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Coming Mar. 7 Norm Tow
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aaja i





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Page 6
y
i
�w.l
classic novel. Tom Jones.
Jones was one of 1963's
lms, and it's still superb by
mdards. Joseph Andrews is
iv and enjoyable film too.
ir make for one of Hendrix
re's best film evenings this
er. But if you only have
see one of the pair, make
it's Tom Jones.
e as.
pany years ago its plot would
an amusing fantasy; su
might have said. But in the
ned assassination of Pope
tt secret police, the kidnap-
n premier and the murder of
m with ties to Havana and
he novel is not true in some
ive sprinkle their pages with
heighten the sense of reality.
e is stripped of romanticism:
is the betrayl of trust The
rists are mentioned: limpet
)sive PETN and the faithful
ich, we are told, retails for a
ting feature is a parade of
ple from public life. For in-
mator whose hatred of com-
it ineffective because he is
luse the authors move in the
lations and entertainment in-
jthey zero in on personalities
follows the media. There is a
leer who is quick to see CIA
-wing correspondent so loyal
:s only its Stolichnaya vodka,
IIMBO, page 7
s Opera
itorium
:al talent, touring in a single
ig modest scenery, the com-
into a highly professional
makes national tours cover-
ts. And many talented young
1 their skills with the company
le most prestigious opera com-
in Europe.
a Company is opera on a
is similar to the European
lie smaller towns and cities of
opera is the national heritage
fd like these European com-
era Company always sings in
f the audience, in this case,
evening appearance in ECU's
lall, the company will perform
W Italian Girl In Algiers. The
xch by a beautiful Italian lady
)ver. She is captured by hen-
Bey of Algiers, who had just
ition to secure "one of those
harem. The Italian Girl is
ject of her search a prisoner in
Bey, about to married to the
has been cast aside to make
larem acquisition � the fiery
nance is free and open to the
f a break, and try it you
FEBRUARY 21,1984
New Films Play Locally
Broadway Danny
Rose.(mcd PG.)
Woody Allen's new
picture is about a
theatrical agent who
specializes in losers. Dan-
ny Rose lives in a dump,
and manages a balloon
act, a blind xylophone
player, and a one-armed
juggler. Rose takes on a
down-and-out Italian
singer from the 50s and
brings the guy into the big
time.
Broadway Danny Rose
is an entertaining movie
with a simple message
about the value of loyal-
ty, acceptance and love.
Allen, of course, is Rose.
Mia Farrow plays the
female lead, Tina, a low-
life with a conscience.
With the exception of
Chaplin, no one in screen
comedy has done more
great films than Woody
Allen. But Broadway
Danny Rose is a standard
product not about to win
any awards. It's not that
the film is flawed in any
way, but that it has little
to recommend itself other
than it has Woody Allen,
which is enough for some
people.
Woody Allen cracks
me up, so the picture was
worth it for me. But
unless you like Woody
Allen, there's a decent
chance Broadway Danny
Rose will leave you cold.
M.L. � Vi
Footloose (rated PG)
Ren is a hip-to-the-
times teenager who has
just moved with his
mother from Chicago to
Texas. But his David-
Bowie image doesn't go
over well in the little town
of Beaumont, a place that
Monimbo Plot
Based Upon
Known Facts
Cont. from page 6
and the well-intentioned
but naive hostess of a
"serious" television talk
show who does not
recognize a Communist
even when she sleeps with
one, as she does with a
Cuban United Nations
official who is a key agent
in the Monimbo Plan.
One unusual feature of
the novel is the way in
which Communists are
used to express criticisms
of America which even
the nation's best friends
have regretfully admitted
are true. Thus:
Americans cannot see
that the U.N. is "the big-
gest safehouse in the
world for spies "A
Third World leader who
wanted the American
media on his side would
be well advised to begin
by attacking the U.S
The gullibility of
Americans "never ceased
to surprise them; they
believe almost any charge
against their own govern-
ment "The U.S. has
lost control of its
borders. A million illegal
aliens are flowing in every
year we can read this
in any American
newspaper any day of the
week "Americans will
be unable to grasp what is
happening to them
because despite all their
claptrap about the dignity
of the individual, they no
longer believe in in-
dividual responsibility. A
riot breaks out; people
are killed, and their
jurists and professors say
it is not because in-
dividuals committed
murder but because of
some statistics in an
economic yearbook
Jerry Falwell could not
have said it better.
has out-lawed alcohol,
rock music and dancing.
The high-school kids here
have never heard of the
Police or Men at Work.
Everyone in town � ex-
cept the girls � sees Ren
as a threat to the status
quo.
A strong-willed conser-
vative preacher is the
bulwark against the out-
side world, and the good
town's folk are frequent-
ly searching the school's
library shelves for offen-
sive books to burn. Ren is
stopped by the town cops
for driving with his
cassette player blasting.
They call him boy and
confiscate his tape. Enter
the preacher's daughter,
Ariel, a doll who's had
enough of daddy's
morality and religion. Of
course, she's the
naughtiest girl in town.
At this point the
characters appeared to be
flat stereotypes, and the
movie seemed like some
Norman Lear hatchet job
of the Moral Majority.
But writer Dean Pit-
chford shifts gears, and
all the characters become
human, confront serious
challenges and must re-
evaluate their beliefs and
make some changes.
Ren, a so-so gymnast
who loves to dance,
decides to challenge the
system by organizing a
dance for the senior class.
The dance becomes a
bend-or-break issue. By
compromising and per-
mitting the dance, will
alchol, drugs and
violence return to Beau-
mont as well; or, by
holding fast to principles
and forbidding dancing,
will the kids eventually be
forced to open rebellion?
The preacher must con-
front his daughter's
growing need for
freedom and the realiza-
tion that she likes to
drink and sleep with
boys. A loving wife helps
him greatly here. He sees
his own lack of compas-
sion and the hypocracy of
his book-burning
parishioners.
A movie plot based on
the hedonism of youth vs.
old-time religion may
sound dull, trite and even
insipid. It's not. This is a
warm but intense movie.
There's also vibrant ac-
tion, exciting dancing and
stirring music, especially
by Kenny Loggins. And
there's a good message as
well: you can only teach
someone right from
wrong; then, you must
give them the freedom to
use that knowlege in the
real world.
These kids are lucky.
They win their freedom,
but they have something
few kids today possess.
They've got strong prin-
cipals and a faith in God
that will return to them
later in life when the ex-
uberance of youth has
passed and the hard
knocks begin.
Footloose is a superb
film.
G.I. � � �
Blame It On Rio (rated
R)
This is the story of two
bourgeois Anglo famlies
living in Brazil. They're
set to leave their home in
Sao Paulo for a vacation
in Rio De Janerio when
mom (Jennifer), as
they're packing, tells dad
(Matthew) that she's go-
ing to a Club Med resort
for the month instead �
to "figure things out
A troubled Matthew
with daughter Niki and
best friend Victor and his
daughter Karen take off
for a lush villa in Rio.
Both daughters are
gorgeous young sex pots.
Karen, however, fancies
herself in love with "Un-
cle Matthew" and
seduces him. She's a
Brooke Shields look-a-
like, and Matthew can't
resist. It's all a fun game
to this insipid little bat
brain, and she revels in
tormenting Matthew
while her dad � Mat-
thew's best friend � is
close by.
Freudian, or perhaps
Woody-Allen, asides con-
stantly interrupt the ac-
tion allowing Matthew or
Karen to interject limp
excuses justifying their
actions.
Meanwhile, Karen's
dad Victor, who is in the
process of getting a
divorce, spends his even-
ings with a cigar-smoking
Brazillian woman who
has just gotten her
divorce 12 days before �
and slept with 12 men
since the papers were
finalized.
Matthew's daughter
Niki hates her father for
his lack of emotion. She
blames him for being
seduced by Karen and
also for her mom leaving
him for Club Med. The
way she hates men, Niki
is likely to be a lesbian by
the time she's 30. But in
the meantime, she calls
mom (Jennifer) who
rushes to Rio to rescue
Matthew. Upon arrival,
we find out she's been
having an affair with Vic-
tor. This whole rotten
mess ends with Matthew,
Jennifer and Victor leav-
ing Karen and Niki in Rio
at the villa with a couple
of young Brazillian studs.
The plot is played out
on the white beaches of
Rio, blanketed with bare
tits and ass, and also
amid the tropical hills of
this beautiful South
American city. It is a
story of bourgeois-Anglo
situation ethics at their
worst. This sort of
middled-aged sexual fan-
tasy may appeal to some
ECU faculty members,
but Blame It On Rio has
little to offer college
students.
G.I.
w
421 Greenville Blvd.
Phone 756-0825
2Forl
Special
(Pizza Only)
Offer Good Thru HaFl,3, S9u
Not Good With Any Other Specials
Buy One Pizza at Regular Price
4nd Get Another of Same Value
Or Leea FREE
ECU
LASAGNE
JUST $1.99
� TO GO $2.29 �
with this coupon
(REG. PRICE $3.35)
(Not good with other Lasagne Specials)
.EXPIRES MARCH 31,194
SMALL SPAGHETTI PEPPI
JUST $1.99
� TO GO $2.29 �
with this coupon
(REG. PRICE $3.25)
(Not good with other Spaghetti
Peppi specials)
Robin
Thompson
(Solo)
KE Happy
Hour
til 10:00
Vission
Thurs. Fob 23
Ladies Free
til 11:00
�� ���.��.��������������
3TXZZ
& Sig Ep Golden Hearts
present
All Campus Male
Strip Contest
Tue. Feb21,1984 8:00-10:00pm
Ladies Only Adm $1.00 For All
Guys $1.00 After 10:00
Prizes
1st $100.00 plus a Keg
2nd $75.00 plus a Dinner for Two
3rd $50.00 plus a Free Lunch
Sponsors: U.B.E. Jobbie's Exxon
The Flower Basket Book Barn King Sandwich
Universal Chevrolet Blue Moon Cafe New Deli
Beef Barn Marqeaux's Sub Station
Heart's Delight Backstage Hair Studio Curry's
Subway Crow's Nest Apple Records Western Choice Steaks
phone
752-3172
Located 1 mile past
Hastings Ford on
10th St. Ext.
Specials
Monday thru Thursday
Popcorn Shrimp
$2.95
Ocean Perch $1.99
Seafood Cakes $1.99
French Fries or Baked Potato,
Tossed Salad may be substituted for slaw 35- extra
�E LADIES NIGHT AT
aftinO THEKnsG AND QUEEN NORTH
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NORTH
the Board
8-12
All College Students 12 Price before 7:30
All Dining costumers admitted free.
Coming Fee 29 Poor Souls and
Coming Mar. 7 Norm Tower
Happy Hour 6-8
Watch For Special Satwday Night
Reproductive Health Care
Understanding, non )udgmental care that
includes abortion for women of all ages
Counseling for both partners is available
Special Services and rates for students.
Can 761 5550 days, evenings, and weekends.
WEDNESDAY
?SPECIAL
FOUR (4) Tacos
for iust s1.39
Not Good frith Any Other Special
$2.25 for a
m
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Feista Time
Everyday
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WHOEVER
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f�p���� "��- � t :





THE EAST CAROI INIAN
Sports
FEBRUARY 21. 1984 page g
1984 ECU Football Slate Includes Pitt, FSU
r.DCCMXil I r- Kl - -r-i .
GREENVILLE, N.C. The
1984 ECU football schedule, and
the most attractive home schedule
ever, in 1985, have been announc-
ed by Dr. Ken Karr, director of
athletics.
The 1984 season features a
season-opening rematch with
Florida State University in
Tallahassee on Sept. 1, after last
year's high scoring 47-46 affair.
Highlighting the home schedule
vmII be the Sept. 8 opener against
Temple University in Ficklen
Stadium, as well as the closing
contest on Nov. 10 against the
University of Southern Mississip-
pi.
Key road games for ECU in-
clude N.C. State, Sept. 29;
University of Pittsburgh, Oct. 6;
University of Tulsa, Oct. 13; and
University of South Carolina,
Oct. 27.
"We are excited about our
schedule in 1984, as we feel we
continue to offer our Pirate fans
an exciting lineup of top caliber
teams said Karr. "It is another
tough schedule and will offer yet
another top challenge to coach
(Ed) Emory and his staff. But the
staff and players met the
challenge a year ago, reaped
tremendous rewards, and I expect
they will do likewise in 1984.
"Our fans will have two games
within our backyard, in addition
to the home slate, with games at
N.C. State and South Carolina.
"Just as exciting as our total
1984 schedule is our home
schedule for 1985, which we are
delighted to be able to also an-
nounce at this time. Without
question, our five home games in
1985 are the finest lineup of col-
lege football teams ever to play in
Ficklin Stadium in a single
season
Those five games in 1985 in-
clude current number -one ranked
Miami, South Carolina, Tulsa,
Temple and Southwestern Loui-
siana, all Division I-A teams.
Projecting football scheduling
through 1989, Pirate fans can ex-
pect to see continued match-ups
against Miami (home games in
1985, 1987 and 1988), Tulsa
South Carolina, Florida State
West Virginia, Illinois, Southern
Mississippi, Southwest Louisiana
and N.C. State.
West Virginia, originally
scheduled for Ficklen Stadium in
1987 and 1988, has been moved
forward and will play instead at
ECU in 1986 and 1987. Florida
State is also slated, along with
Miami, for the 1987 home
schedule.
The Tulsa series, which will
alternate home fields through
1989, is the latest effort of expan-
ding the Pirate schedule to cover
nationally-recognized football
teams. All scheduling noted above
has developed since the arrival of
Karr to the ECU campus in 1980.
"Again, we note our commit-
ment to Division I-A football East
Carolina University and a com-
mitment to excellence in the divi-
sion said Karr. "Our scheduling
efforts have been difficult, but we
continue to increase the number
of quality teams on our schedule,
as well as exhibit the ability to be
competitive against the best
19H4 Pirate Football Schedule
Sept 1 at Florida State. 7:00
Sept. 8 TEMPLE, 7:00
Sept. 15 at Central Michigan, 1:00
Sept 22GEORGIA
SOUTHERN, 1:30
Sept. 29 at N.C. State, :00
Oct. 6 at Pittsburgh, 1:30
Oct. 13 at Tulsa, 7:30 CDT
Oct. 20 EAST TENNESSEE
STATE (Homecoming), 2 -
Oct. 27 at South Carolina. ! .30
Nov. 3 at Southwestern Loui-
siana, TBA
Nov. 10SOLTHERN MISS,
1:30

Cheyney State Wins
Lady Pirate Classic
Inside The Lady Pirates' Huddle
MIKE BARBER - ECU Photo L�b
Second Half Spurt Sinks EC
Pirates
B ED NICKLAS
Sport hdilor
The Navy Midshipmen took a
two point halftime deficit and
outscored the ECU Pirates 22-2 in
the first 10 minutes of the second
half to ensure victory, 66-56, last
night a; Minges Coliseum.
"I've already filled out the
rating cards before the game
, I ECU coach Charlie Harrison,
disgusted with the officials, who
at one point were arguing
amongst themselves on a foul call.
'You don't win a ballgame
when they shoot 40 free throws
The Pirates were called for 32
fouls hile the Midshipmen were
nailed for only 19.
ECU's record fell to 4-20 and
20th Setback Most Ever in School's History
1-8 in the ECAC-South con-
ference. With the win, Navy now
stands at 21-8 and 5-4 in the con-
ference.
ECU's Derrick Battle played in-
spired basketball, scoring a
career-high 20 points, with two
coming on crowd-pleasing slam
dunks, and pulled down 11 re-
bounds.
Pirate forward Jack Turnbill
also netted the highest point total
of his career, pumping in 13
points, 11 of which came in the se-
cond half, and William Grady
ended the game with 14 for ECU.
"I think that Derrick showed
that he grew up tonight Har-
rison said. "He showed some
s;gns of playing aggressive basket-
ball.
"Jack came off the bench and
did a good job
Forward Vernon Butler, who
leads the ECAC in rebounding,
led the Midshipmen in scoring and
rebounding with 20 and 11. Guard
Rob Romaine had 14 points,
guard Kyler Whitaker 12 and
center David Robinson 10 to
round out the Middies' double-
digit scoring.
The lead changed hands several
times in the opening half, as
neither team was able to maintain
more than a four-point lead.
When senior guard Tony
Robinson obtained his third foul
of the game, with under six
minutes left in the half, and the
Pirates up 21-19, Harrison mo-
tioned his team to slow down
play. For the remaining time, the
Pirates stalled and went into
halftime with a two-point lead.
At the start of the second half,
Navy went into a tough, man-to-
man defense and rambled to a
22-2 advantage, as Robinson
made two fouls in the first six
minutes to foul out. ECU was left
playing with four freshman and
one sophomore.
But the Pirates didn't let inex-
perience get in their way, as thev
outscored Navy 15-4 over a three
minute stretch to narrow the Mid-
dies lead to eight, 48-40, with 7:05
left in the game.
By RANDY MEWS
Auudnt Sport, Kdltor
Fourteenth-ranked Cheyney
State captured their second con-
secutive Converse Lady Pirate
Classic basketball championship
by defeating Marshall 94-68
Saturday night in Minges Col-
iseum.
Yolanda Laney took game
honors with 33 points, while tour-
nament most valuable player San-
dra Giddens scored 19 for
Cheyney State.
In the consolation game, ECU
gave up a three-point lead with
less than two minutes remaining
in overtime to lose 58-56 to Fair-
field.
Down 51-43 with only 1:18 left
in the game, the Lady Pirate's
went to full court pressure.
Delphine Mabry, the only Pirate
named to the all-tournament
team, got things going when she
converted a steal into a layup.
Two seconds later, Mabry foul-
ed Patricia Wallace while attemp-
ting a steal, Wallace missed the
front end of her one-and-one, and
Jody Rodriguez drove the length
of the court for an easy layup.
After a Fairfield turnover and
20-foot jump shot by Sylvia Bragg
that cut the score to 51-49, ECU
called a timeout with 34 seconds
remaining.
Sticky defense caused a tur-
nover on the ensuing inbounds
play, and after working the ball
around for an open shot,
Rodriguez broke free for a five-
foot jumper, knotting the score at
51 with 12 seconds left. Fairfield
was unsuccessful at an attempted
last second shot, sending the game
into overtime.
Three-point play crucial
ECU took control of the tempo
early in the extra period, but an
Alison Martinsky three-point play
gave Fairfield the only lead they
needed at 58-56.
"I was very pleased with our
performance Pirate head coach
Cathy Andruizi said. "The girls
played with heart and intensity,
and never gave up
First team all-tourney selection
Kathrina Fields led Fairfield with
20 points and 15 rebounds, while
Martinsky added 15 points and 11
boards.
"Our game plan was to stop
Fields Andruzzi said. "We
practiced sagging in the zone and
were willing to give them the out-
side shot
Bragg shared scoring honors
with Fields as she poured in 20
points, while Mabry and
Rodriguez each followed with 13.
Friday's action
In opening round action Friday
night, Cheyney defeated Fairfield
"�1-69 and Marshall downed ECU
8-68.
Fields set single game tourna-
ment records with 34 points and
18 rebounds, but Cheyney State's
inside duo Yolanda Laney and
Sharon Taylor were too much for
Fairfield, as they combined for 3"
points and 2" rebounds.
In the Pirate's loss, Marshall's
Karen Pelphrey connected on 13
of 19 shots from the field for 28
points while also pulling down 14
rebounds.
ECU got out to a quick start as
they were able to work the ball
around and penetrate the Mar-
shall zone.
Mabry did most of the early
damage as she scored eight of the
Pirate's first 10 points.
ECU held its biggest lead of the
game when Darlene Hedges hit a
five-footer inside the lane, giving
the Pirate's a 14-9 edge with 14:20
left in the first half.
After a timeout with 14:04 left,
Delphrey took control of the
boards as Marshall went on a
scoring binge in which it
outscored ECU 32-15 over the
final 14 minutes of the first half.
Holding a commanding 41-29
lead entering the second half of
action, Marshall picked up where
it left off at the break by outscor-
mg the Lady Pirates 12-2 over the
first five minutes of the second
half making the score 54-32.
Down 66-49 with 10:02 remain-
ing, ECU staged a rally of its own
as it rattled off eight unanswered
points.
Mabry and Anita Anderson
scored four points each during the
spurt, but the Pirates could get no
closer then 66-57, as Marshall was
successful on its free throws down
the stretch.
See LADIES, Page 10
Indians Nip Pirates
By SCOTT POWERS
Spots Writer
The ECU men's swim team lost
to highly ranked South Carolina
56 39 last weekend, while the
women were defeated by Willam
& Mary 74-66.
The men swept the top two
spots in the 200-yard breaststroke,
with Ben Tutwiler placing first
with a time of 2:17.24, followed
closely by David Robaczewski at
2:17.47.
In the 1000 freestyle, John Tor-
rence captured first with a time of
10:02.38. In the 200 freestyle,
Chris Pitelli won with a time of
1:44.37.
Chema Larranaga captured se-
cond in the 500 freestyle with a
time of 4:47.95, being edged out
of first by four one-hundreths of a
second.
The women faced William &
Mary at home and gave the In-
dians a good battle before dropp-
ing their fifth loss of the season.
"The girls swam well consider-
ing we had a few people sick last
week said assistant coach Ellen
Bond.
Lori Livinston was a double
winner for the Pirates, capturing
the 100 and 200 backstroke events
with times of 1:02.43 and 2:15.36
respectively.
In the 200 freestyle Vickie Gor-
rie captured first with a time of
1:58.88 and Cindy Newman took
second at 1:59.98.
Other winners for the Pirates
were Jean Keating with a time of
26.01 in the 50 freestyle, Annette
Burton in the 200 butterfly with a
time of 2:16.9 and the 400
freestyle relay team of Gorrie,
Newman, Scotia Miller, and
Keating with a time of 3:43.32.
Both teams are gearing up for
their biggest meets of the season.
The girls will be in the NCAA
Division II finals on March 2 and
3, and the men will be par-
ticipating in the Eastern Regional
meet on the same weekend.
Renee Seech displays her diving form for those watching Saturday afternoon
WIK� MHtt - CU

Emory
GREE.WIII i
East Carolina
head footbali
Emory anr
completio:
recruiting
the signing
to grarr
The list
Pirates
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r
t
FSU
9J fira(e football Schedule
at Florida State. 00
I TEMPLE, 7:00
5 at Central Michigan, 1.00
12 GEORGIA
HERN, i 30
Nat VC. State, 00
t Pittsburgh. 1:30
at lulsa 7:30 CDT
FAST TENNESSEE
(Homecoming), 2:00
at South Carolina, 1:30
at Southwestern Loui-
BA
SOI THERN MISS.
Classic
' game plan was to stop
Andruzzi said. "We
Iked sakig.ng in the zone and
I ' illing to g:e them the out-
shared scoring honors
I elds a- Nhe poured in 20
t . while Mabry and
- followed with 13.
Friday's action
:ing round action Friday
, Cheyney defeated Fairfield
and Marshall downed ECU
l e: single game tourna-
records with 34 points and
rounds, but Cheyney State's
iuo Yolanda Laney and
Taylor were too much for
eId, as they combined for 37
sd 27 rebounds.
Pirate's loss. Marshall's
eiphrey connected on 13
from the field for 28
s while also pulling down 14
xnds.
pU got out to a quick start as
ere able to work the ball
� :nd penetrate the Mar-
rone.
Jr did most of the early
ge as she scored eight of the
s first 10 points.
-Id its biggest lead of the
oen Darlene Hedges hit a
XKer inside the lane, giving
rate's a 14-9 edge with 14:20
the first half.
ler a timeout with 14:04 left.
re took control of the
as Marshall went on a
Ing binge in which it
red ECU 32-15 over the
14 minutes of the first half,
ldir.g a commanding 41-29
"sng the second half of
i. Marshall picked up where
off at the break by outscor-
k Lady Pirates 12-2 over the
" minutes of the second
lakmg the score 54-32.
56-49 with 10:02 remain-
ed a rally of its own
ttled off eight unanswered
ry and Anita Anderson
four points each during the
. but the Pirates could get no
then 66-57, as M?rshall was
ssful on its free throws down
Iretch.
Em ldes. Page 10
wmmmmm- mm mm u�
Emory: 'Be
GREENVILLE NC �
East Carolina University 24 TiT P!aye,rS and
head football coach Ed wJ?B !ch�o1 players-
Emory announced the i�,?"8 the high scn�o1
completion of football the tonTr ??' ?
recruiting last night with lute of vfJ- fr0m the
the signing of 30 players Cw�,Vlfgmif�
to grants. X n w� feel we had an ex-
includes six Sh c recruitin8�"
said Emory, starting his
THEEASTCAEOinsnAK, FEBRUARY21, 1964 9
The list
an comin? �7?K M We havC havin been named All- quarterback
3Ln?i"� a great group in all three America and most BobbvClair a 6-0
cellent 8-3 year. "We areas that will aid us very valuable in an all-star 20� ftS&J tal
T � . . game in California. Also, Northeast Juinor College
collet Sn!Sr 'JT? SrC?mmg Lcw �" be a major addition
Barttet o Citrnl ir k0" �f Fu�,cy' to backfield. His team
oArueii ot Citrus JC Alabama, was a highly
could well fill the gap for sought after, much
graduated Kevin Ingram, honored high school
were very patient this
year, going after selected
players at key positions.
"Needs were great at
quarterback, defensive
back and defensive end.
defensive back Keith
Ford of Sacramento,
California.
- �,v �.u. B-uudieu Nevm ingram, honored high sch.
Pirates Place Tenth At Hilton Head
By GENE WILLIAMS men- Clemson finished S4-71.78- vn� ca� . �ww�m AA-
By GENE WILLIAMS
S���tiWril�f
The ECU golf team
returned home after com-
peting at Hilton Head
Island, S. C, and accor-
ding to coach Jerry Lee,
"It's not as good as I
would have liked, but it
will get better
The team finished 10th
out of 18 teams entered in
the pre-season tourna-
ment. Clemson finished
1 st� while UNC
Charlotte, Guilford,
Limestone, and Coastal
Carolina rounded out the
top five.
The medalist for the
Pirates was Chris Czaja
with 227. His three day
scores were 73-76-78. The
other four scores in their
respective order were
84-73-78; Kelly Stimort,
86-75-80; and Roger
Newson with rounds of
83-88-80.
The Pirates overall
poor performance can be
attributed to several fac-
tors. The weather has not
cooperated in allowing
the golfers to parctice
te Wins I Monk
. . . � compete in the Palmetto
We learned a lot Classic at the Lake
Lee said, "but the perfor- Morios Golf Course
mances were poor based There will be 18 teams
on the quality of players compting and the Pirates
that East Carolina re- are once again touted to
tains. All top 7 players finish in the top five
are capable of sub-par 'Coach Jerry Lee in-
golf and are expected to dicated that Clemson or
� rise to the level of compti- Wake Forest had an �
enough, and the tourna- tion they will be facing, cellent opprturdty at a
posted by Mike Bradley l7?or thetnefu Tex" Kb" ThT�1 J? PniT Never"
76-81-75; Mike Helms! prience whUe noi T w iT' , the,CSS' ECU wil1
' p,1cc' wnue not The Pirates will trave definitely be comivtitiv.
sacrificing overall stan- back to South Carolina to hi�fJeason opTneT
ranked second and fourth v, a, mic c IJd.
in his two years there, as tion's top 125 high school
he earned most valuable players,
honors.
Tim Orr, a high school In addition to Guy at
All-America from Hamp- defensive back ECU
ton, Virgina, was one of locked in on one of North
the most sought after Carolina's finest, Barriet
linemen m the country. Easterling of Hoke Coun-
Orr is 6-4, 240 and runs a ty High in Radford At
4.8 in the 40-yard dash. 6-3, 190, Easterling
Teammate Winston Guy, becomes one of the big-
a 6-1, 180 defensive back gest defensive backs in
was also highly sought the Pirate camp. He's
after and comes to ECU also joined by All-
with 4.5 speed. America juinor college
Linebacker John Britt
was the final catch for
ECU from the Tidewater
area, and one of the best
of the year. Britt was "I think we had the
named in one recruiting best collective recruiting
report as one of the na- year ever by a single
school from the
Tidewater (Virgina)
area Emory said in
summing up his
recruiting season.
The recruiting class
shows 10 players from
North Carolina; nine
from Virginia; two each
from California,
Alabama and Florida;
and one each from South
Carolina, New Jersey,
Oklahoma, Mississippi
By PETE FERNAND
The ECU Men's track
team competed against a
"great array of talent" at
George Mason University
over the weekend.
According to head
coach Bill Carson, it was
"the best competition we
faced in the indoor
season
Maurice Monk led the
Pirates with a second
place finish in the long
jump. Monk covered a
distance of 24.525 feet,
giving him "the best
jump of his career ac-
cording to assistant coach
W ayne Miller.
Henry Williams placed
fourth in the 60-yard
dash with a time of 6:36
seconds.
"They ran their hearts
out, but made mental er-
ors said head coach
Bill Carson. Due to bad
buton work involving two
exchanges, the mile relay
was a dissapointment for
the Pirates.
Two players not par
while Brooks reinjured
his ankle while crossing
railroad tracks.
Other teams par-
ticipating in the meet
were N.C. State, St.
Augustines, Penn State,
Howard, VMI, George
Mason and Oregon State.
The next meet for the
Pirates will be the
ICHA's, which takes
place the first weekend in
March. Carson is en-
thusiastic about the meet
and plans to take 10 win-
ners. "There will be fan-
tastic competition and it
should be a smoking
IC4A meet he said.
The Pirates tied for
1 lth place last year in the
IC4A's and hope to finish
in the top 15 this year.
Carson said the Pirates
should score between 15
to 18 points.
There are 115 schools
in the IC4A district, and
90 will be participating.
Of these 90 schools, Car-
son predicts that Oregon
State, Villanova, Seaton
ricipating in the meet Hall, George Mason
were Craig White and Penn State, Manhatten!
Chris Brooks. White is Rutgers and Pittsburgh
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I

10
THE EAST CAROLINIAN FEBRUARY 21, 1984
?
Smith New Play-By-Play Announcer
GREENVILLE, N.C. tant athletic director for universitv'c athi.ti, v.
Classifieds
GREENVILLE, N.C. tant athletic director
� The Pirate Sports Net- marketing at ECU
work, voice of ECU
athletic events, will have
a change in the play-by-
play voice for Pirate foot-
ball in 1984.
Ken Smith, current
play-by-play announcer
for basketball and assis-
tant athletic director for
public relations, will
assume the same radio
post for football, starting total change
"We have elected to
move our entire radio
network operation in-
house explained Dr.
Ken Karr, director of
athletics. "This is
something we have
wanted to do for some
time, but only this com-
ing year will we be in
position to realize the
university's athletic pro
gram and we would like
to publicly thank both of
these men for their ef-
forts.
"We feel our total pro-
gram can be better served
and
basketball and baseball,
prior to joining ECU in
1974. In 1983, Smith was
given the J. Robert
Marlow Award by the
North Carolina Associa-
tion of Sports Broad-
with the spring game
broadcast on April 14.
Smith will work with
color analyst Dave Hart,
Jr. who joined the net-
work this past football
season and is also assis-
"The 15 years of ser-
vice by Jim Woods as
play-by-play voice for
East Carolina and the
eight years of color com-
mentary by Lee Moore
was of great asset to our
marketed through
our radio network by us- .�lluuliUli lo sporS
mg day-to-day hands-on broadcasting and service
experienced athletic to NCASB
department personnel. in conjuction with the
What we are doing ,s not play-by-play position,
without precedent in col- Smith will continue in his
tion, advance work and
expansion of the radio
network.
"As our football pro-
gram continues to grow,
we have need for greater
development of our dec
SALE
casters for outstanding tronic� capabilities add-
contribution to sports ed Karr. "We shall have
pursue these
lege athletics
Smith has a degree in
radio and television and
spent nine years in sport-
scasting, including high
assistant athletic
director's position, but
will also become more
heavily involved in elec-
tronic media work,
school and college play- highlight film produc
by-play of football, tions, television produc
Ken Smith
areas.
"Our pursuit of con-
tinued publicity will also
be enhanced, not only by
the expanded electronic
work, but also with the
hiring of a sports infor-
mation director to carry
on already developed
media operations of the
past.
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MISC.
Pirates Finish Indoor Soccer Season
Bv DON GROSS Wr� K'9&MmM
By DON GROSS
Soorti Writer
The ECU soccer team
wrapped up its indoor
season last week with a
23-11-1 record.
During the season,
coach Robbie Church felt
that the freshmen really
matured. "I was a little
surprised by the success
our young team had
said Church.
The Pirates played in
four tournaments: the
BudweiserECU, the
N.C. Weslyan, the Atlan- everyone to learn to play
tic Christian College, and together. And last I
the Elon College. wanted everyone to play
The surprising, young, with high intensity
Pirates won the ECU This is Church's se-
tourney and finished cond year at the helm of
ed by the upperclassmen. Freshmen standouts in-
Junior David Pere played eluded goalie Grant Pear-
well all year, and seniors son, who plays tremen-
strong in the three others,
making the semi-finals
twice and the second
round once. "We feel we
can play with anyone
said Church.
Church felt that the
team accomplished the
four goals he set at the
beginning of the indoor
season. "First, I wanted
everyone to enjoy
themselves said
Church. "Second, I
hoped we would have
success. Third, I wanted
Ladies
Lose In
Pirate Classic
Continued From Page 8
The Pirates were hindered by poor
shooting, connecting on only 48 percent
of their attempts from the line, and shot
a miserable three percent from the field.
Mabry led the Pirates
with 22 points, while
Anderson was impressive
off the bench with 14
points and 14 rebounds in
just 20 minutes of action.
The Pirates fall to
10-15 with the two losses,
and play their final con-
ference game of the
season this Tuesday at
7:30 p.m. in Minges Col-
iseum.
the soccer team. He is
very optimistic about the
future. "We have a very
tough conference said
Church. "It's going toi
take a lot of hard work to I
become successful.
Church's first!
recruiting class will be
joining the team at the
start of next year, "if
think they will be very
good additions to the'
team said Church.
Leadership was provid-j
Brian Colgan and Mark
Hardy provided scoring
and intensity. "These
young men showed a lot
of enthusiasism, and they
really worked hard said
Church.
dously indoors and out.
High-scorer Allen Smith
provided the Pirates with
a big scoring punch and
Kevin Bigley and Matt
Evans both show promise
for the future.
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charoo far repair asttmatas. Call us
at 757 )tae Tha TECH SHOP.
TIME IS RUNNINO Out fasti If you
ara Intorastad in sama SERIOUS
PARTYINO this Spring Broak with
ne hasslas, chock this out i Round trip
trans, to Daytona Baach with Kas. 7
nlehts accam. ocaanfront at tha
SUPER DAVE. H you will always
ba a plodaa fa ma, your plodaa aod.
Lan-mvy ha's a oood brothar now.
Mlka Smith, stay away from tha
houso. you'ra dastrvctiwa. Rob s.
you'ya got a lot of B hitting to catch
up en.
HOPE ROOT GET SCAREDl
Stranaar mlxar Is soon. Start believ-
tafll Fab. 21 will ba a day af sur-
prisas.
LOST AND
FOUND
2 FEMALE ROOMMATES
May I, 3 BE cando. sisa per month,
utll. Includod. Call Lynn at M7 lees
k�mai m mamammtm -mn p
and 2nd sassian sum mar school Con
tact l Bath ar Karon 7S7-SSS4,
PART-TIME employment. Naw
suparmarkat supor stora coming to
Oraanvilla In April. Positions
avallaw. far cashiars. tester, and
darks starting tha waak af j j u
For amplaymanf cansldaration
piaass sand a brlaf data shoot and in-
cluda ma tlma whan you will bo
avallabia fa work. (Man ta Farm
Frash, inc S4t7 invantors Rd Nor
folk, Va. 2IS02, ATTN: Oabbi
fcramars.
POSITON OPEN for restSentpTi-
gram assistant, imis. at tho
Mathadlst Sfudant Cantor
Prafaranca is givan to gradual,
studanfs, marrlad without childron
Apply by luttar fo. Wesley Founds
Man, Ml East Fifth Stdroat. Groan
villa, N. C.
RESEARCH PAPERS
TOLL-FREE HOTLINE
800-621-5745
IN ILLINOIS CALL 312-922-0300
AUTHORS' RESEARCH. ROOM 600
407 S. Dearborn. Chicago. IL 60605
STUDENT OPPORTUNITIES
We are looking for girls interested in being
counselors - activity instructors in a private giris
camp located in HendersonviJIe, NC. Instruc-
tors needed especially in Swimming (WSI)
Horseback riding, Archery, Canoeing, Gym-
nastics, Crafts, Also Basketball, Computers
Soccer Cheerieading, Drama, Art, o�
work Dancing, s $tudy If ��
-2TL i TT Imersh,p " � �� be
Box 400C, Tryon, NC, 28782.
Watch Yourself at Mr. Gattis.
Instant
Replay.
Consolation Game
ECU (56)
Phillips 1-2 0-2 2, Ander-
son 0-5 1-21, Hedges 2-6
0-0 4, Mabry 5-15 3-9 13,
Bragg 8-21 4-8 20,
Rodriguez 3-10 7-10 13,
ELECTIONS
The Society Of United
Liberal Students
Now Accepting Submission For The
Posts of President, Vice-president,
Secretary, and Treasurer. Please
Submit The Form Below To Room
239 In AAendenhall Student Center
by Friday, February 24,1984.
j Custom crofting
Jewlery Repair
fair prices
guaranteed work
Bring This Ad for
25OFF
MK Chain Repairs
by Les Jewlery
120 E. 5 th Street
758-2127 10-5 TuesSat.
At Mr. Gatti's your big event can
come to life again. We'll VIDEO
taDe ball games, concerts, parades,
fraternity �, sorority parties, collegiate &"
intramural sporting events just ask and then you
can see it all again on our big screen TV while you enjoy
ihe best pizza in town
For an instant replay, see your neighborhood Mr. Gani's
Comer of Colaochc and 10th
The beM puu In town
Phone-58-61:1
iCCOOOOOCOOCCie�'��oooooooooooooooouooo
Bethea 1-3 0-1
Squirewell 0-1 1-2 1.
3,
Fairfield (58)
Matinsky 5-8 5-7 15,
McGuiness 0-3 2-3 2,
Feilds9-21 2-6 20 Sterling
2-10 2-6 6, Wallace 3-7
1-6 7 Hodges 1-2 4-9 6,
MacMullen 0-3 1-2 1,
Maureen 0-0 1-2 1.
Name
Address:
Telephone Me.i
Position Desired:
Classification
Qualifications:
N
ta


0
PAPA
KATZ
Your Adult Entertainment Center
Presents
THURSDAY
NITE
Doors Open
At 8 JO
Penny Draft Nite
Wednesday Nite
Greenville's First A Still i
Ladies Lock-Out
8:30- 10:00
Free Draft A Wine
Friday
Doors Open
8:30
25c Draft

Special Events
Saturday Nite
John Moore's Beach Party
Lady Members Free All Nite
Doors Open &30
Happy Hour Til fc30
DANCE SPECTACULAR!
LENNY PANARO &
PURE HONEY
NOW
IN
STOCK!
HI
BOXING EQUIPMENT
For
Ladies
Only!
PURE HONEY � a nation
ally recognized mala troupe
from Atlanta starring in a
Dance Spectacular that's one
of the hottest acts currently
tounng the nation
Friday Night, February 24th
ONE SHOW ONLY AT
Papa Katz
10th Street Ext.
at River Bluff Road
Doors Open &00 P.M. Tickets on Sale Now
Show Starta 7:00 P.M. $4.00 in Advance
Goya Admitted fcOOPJH. M.00 Day of Show
iUmi tad Seating
For Further Information
Call 758-7912
Papa Katz is a private club for members & guests
We have ALL ABC Permits.
' Discounts Are Available For
TKE Tournament Participants & Area
Boxing Clubs (Ask At Store)
Double Mouth pieces-$3.95 Hand wraps-$4.95
Single Mouth pieces-$1.95 Jump ropes-Si2 95 & $13.50
Also
Headguards, Boxing Gloves, Bag Gloves,
Striking Bags, Heavy Bags, & Bladders�
Styles To Suit Boxers At Any Competitive Level Or Price
Range
'ECU Students Receive A 10
Discount As Always With Valid I.D
We Can Handle Your Special Orders, Also!
(Eastern N.Ca Boxing Headquarters)
BONDS
2IS ARLINGTON BLVD.
756-6001
SPORTING GOODS
H.L.
HODGES CO.
210 E. FIFTH ST.
752-4156
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In order to print messages on such a wide
variety of materials, an estimated 50,000
printing firms are in production throughout
the nation. Most towns have some sort of
printing company. The fact is . . . this indus-
try has the largest number of plants among
manufacturing industries and is the coun-
try's largest group of small businesses. Well
in excess of 80 percent of all the graphics
firms have fewer than 20 employees.
Each of these 50,000 plants is classified
according to the kind of work it produces or
the customers it serves. A list of these classi-
fications would include:
1. Newspapers � Newspapers
employ approximately 424,000 people in
8,867 plants. In 1972, production workers
constituted almost half of total newspaper
employment, but by 1982, this figure was
below 40 percent. In this ten-year period,
production-worker employment fell by 4.5
percent, while the number of employees
other than production workers rose by 46.5
percent. Total receipts for 1982 were 21.7
billion dollars.
2. Periodicals � With a total employ-
ment of 86,000 in 2,994 establishments, the
magazine publishing segment of the indus-
try is expected to show steady growth
throughout the next five years. Periodicals
totaled industry receipts of 10.8 billion dol-
lars in 1982.
3. Book Printing � The U.S. book
printing industry employs 47,000 in 950
plants. This portion of the industry is experi-
encing new plant growth in the South and
West. Sixty-one percent of these firms em-
ploy 20 employees or more. In 1982, total
receipts for book printing firms was 2.6
billion dollars.
4 Commercial Printing The

What if � � � when you finished
school . . . you could work in an
industry that had more estab-
lishments than any other
business in the United
States, had individual
plants in every county
of every state,
employed more
than 1.3 million
people and
had a total
titA4
�� � � �
payroll exceeding $20 billion
dollars?
If that's not enough, then what if
� � . this same industry employed
writers, photographers, sales repre-
sentatives, production managers,
educators, estimators, designers,
artists, marketing specialists, scien-
tists, engineers, computer techni-
cians, craftsmen . . . to name only a
few.
But, best of all, what if. � .the
industry were a growth industry, an
industry that grows at a higher rate
than the country's total production?
What if . . . some of your could
happen dreams actually did
happen?
Graphic communications is
the industry that can make it
happen for you.
Graphic communications
is a highly technical,
���

number of individual
establishments in
this group is estimated at
28,000. This represents 50 per-
cent of the total number of printing,
publishing and allied industries
firms. Less than 20 percent of these
printing plants have more than 20
employees. 431,300 people are employed
in commercial printing with total receipts of
23.9 billion dollars for 1982.
This vast field of graphic communications
is one in which you can realize some of
those dreams. A broad spectrum of post-
secondary courses can become a spring-
board for you to jump right into an ever-
challenging career in graphic communica-
tions. With suitable courses, based on your
goals, you can join the work force as a
marketable person, ready to assume your
place in the super-rewarding communica-
tions field. Whether you want to operate
printing equipment or go into management,
a good, solid base in graphic commumca
tions education can aid you in locating a
position in the industry.
According to the County Business Patterns
N.C.S.C, issued by the U.S. Department of
CommerceBureau of C ensus, tin following
applies to the graphic communications
field. The state business patterns for pi inting
yet craft-related, industry producing
some of the most diverse products in
one of the most geographically
dispersed industrial activities of the
country.
The graphic communications in-
dustry is comprised of printers, pub-
lishers, packagers, papermakers,
inkmakers, chemical and photo-
graphic manufacturers and others.
Graphic communications sur-
rounds us: books, magazines,
newspapers, album covers, street
signs, billboards, food packages,
the list is endless. Communica-
tion is one of the most important
aspects of our lives. Without
graphic communications life
would be difficult at best.
Imagine shopping at a food
store and not knowing
if you were buying soap
suds or cereal
because nothing was printed
on the package!
But, printing is not
limited to paper. Plastics,
glass, metal, cloth, golf
balls, oranges and
candy are only a few
of the many difficult
types of materials
and shapes
that can be
printed on.
�f
w
5V
r V


GRAPHIC
COMMUNICATION
EDUCATION
and publishing for North Carolina are: total
number of employees, 21,892, total number
of establishments, 922, and annual payroll,
$348,288,000. The state business patterns
foi pi inting and publishing for South Caro
lina are: total number of employees, 8,39V,
total numbei of establishments, 358, and
annual payroll, $113,787,000
Some comments, made by persons from
the educational and industry sector, follow.
Some of the quotations cue made by former
gi aphic communications edu ation
students, people ust like you, who sought
a careei in the qi a phi c communications
field.
"I believe it is impor-
tant for those in graphic
communications education
today to concentrate on the
thorough 'understanding'
and 'application' of fundamen-
tal principles�and not on learn-
ing a particular piece of
equipment
education & development specialist
for a large printing company
"The future looks bright for the young
people who apply themselves in the
graphic communications field
technical representative
" had the opportunity to attend a voca-
tional school. . . After twenty years of
newspaper and commercial printing, it
occurred to me that I should give to my
trade something in return. I chose
education
vocational school instructor
"While edu( ation takes place in both the
St hool and on the oh I am c on ini ed that
a well planned graphic ai ts edut ation
stai tiiuj in si hool allows someone to prog
ess through then (i1 skills fastei
"The graphic communications industry
. . . offers unlimited opportunities to those
with creative talents, as well as, mechanical
abilities
training manager for a large printing
company
" know of no industry with the stability,
the challenge, and the freedom from routine
or boredom that matches the graphic com-
munications field"
program director for a university
It's time for you to make your contacts
now and begin planning your all-exciting
graphic communications education. The
opportunities for qualified and energetic
young people in this industry are virtually
limitless. Imagination and creativity coupled
with basic management and marketing
skills, will enable you to make that all-
important step towards obtaining a secure
future in graphic communications. Those of
you who are imaginative will gam excite-
ment from variety and challenge brought
about by technological advances and will
find a career in graphic communications to
be perpetually rewarding. Demands in the
technical salesservice area continue to
grow and opportunities for young people
who have professional preparation in the
graphic communications field appear to be
boundless.
Your local graphics school is listed on
the back. Call the admissions office and
make plans today to attend. Don't delay,
you may be missing out on an important
( areei dec ision which could lead to great
benefit and offei you much value
Check it out today!






Dr. William R. Hoots, Jr.
Industrial & Technical Education
School of Technology
RQ Box 2785
Greenville, North Carolina 27834
919757-6707
Offering:
Bachelor's Degrees in Technology & Education
Master's Degree in Education
. . . send me information concerning career
educational opportunities in graphic
communications.
I am interested in: rG work-studyscholarships
? schools
Name
Address
CityStateZip
Send this coupon to:
11
P O. Box 36349, Charlotte, NC 28236
The Printing Industry of the Carolinas, Inc.
The Printing Industry of the Carolinas, Inc. (PICA) is a two-state
graphic communications trade association serving more than 425
members in North and South Carolina. PICA, a regional association,
is affiliated with the Printing Industries of America, Inc. (PIA) and par-
ticipates in a majority of PIA's national programs. The PICA Founda-
tion is an educational arm of PICA and serves the lay and industry
community in the advancement of educational opportunities.
PICA has been in existence for over 50 years, helping member
firms in areas of finance, data processing, credit and collection, gov-
ernmental regulations, employment, taxes, employee training and
many other important facets of business.
Through PICA, graphic communications education has become
responsive to both student and industry needs. Why not call or write
your area school for more information. Additionally, scholarship and
work study opportunities are available. Contact PICA at P O. Box
36349, Charlotte, North Carolina 28236 for more details.





Title
The East Carolinian, February 21, 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 21, 1984
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.322
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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