The East Carolinian, April 24, 1984

Serving the Last Carolina campus community since 1925
Vote In
Vol.58 No.� S
Tuesday, April 24, 1984
Greenville, N.C.
12 Pages
Circulation 10,000
Nw� Editor
Eastern North Carolina got its first taste of the
1984 presidential campaign last week when
Democratic presidential candidate Jesse Jackson
visited Greenville and Rocky Mount.
Jackson arrived two hours late to speak to a
capacity crowd at the Ebenezer Baptist Church in
Rocky Mount. The crowd waited patiently, however,
and when Jackson arrived, greeted him fervently.
Jackson said his goals as president would be to
defend the poor and delier the needy.
"Somebody must feed the hungry and clothe the
naked and they must study war no more he said.
Poverty is not limited to one race or sex, Jackson
stressed. baby crying because it's hungry does not
cry in black or white or brown or yellow he said.
We must educate our
ed away from school,
children he said.
The directions taken to maintain the national
defense system are wrong, Jackson said. "When we
cut aid to American education and increase aid to El
Salvador, we need to go another way he said, ad-
ding that "in the world arena we must use guided
minds, not guided missiles. If we train our youth
there is a way out
He maintained a theme of racial unity throughout
the speech but still stressed the distinctiveness of in-
dividual races. "American life is not like a blanket
Jackson said. "The quilt � that's America.
Everybody fits somewhere
"Women do what they've got to do he said while
stating the need for more aid to households headed
by women. Jackson also said he felt a woman was
Ja.kson came out very strongly in support of in- capable of being president "If the poor folks can
mmTto letnann"1 T " �" t a SUrV1Ve three � of Reaan sure.v'a woman an
mind to learn and a desire to learn ought not be turn- run this nation he said.
While Campaigning
Finally, Jackson stressed the need for voter
registration "If you're tired of the lack of scholar-
snips, or of substandard housing, vote about it "he
said "But if you don't get registered back home you
can t vote about it
GIf �.lle' Jackson spoke to a crowd of about
200 atThe King and Queen North. He told the crowd
that we can realize the impossible dream because
there is no impossible dream
Fifteen percent of the nation is currently in pover-
ty, Jackson said, calling this a "rising misery index "
He incited the audience to "take off the masks and
face tne facts � don't color poverty black
He also stressed his rainbow coalition theme "The
rainbow s a combination of sunshine and rain It's
not easy to get but it's worthwhile, it's worth work-
ing for because at the end we find a pot of gold "
Jackson said.
"We need to rise above race and sex as a measure-
ment for judging the worth of somebody he added.
SGA Committee Establishes
New Book Exchange System
To Solve Student Complaints
Enjoying the weather at Barefoot on the
Puppy Love
Mall were this girl and her friend. Who needs men anyway?
According to a recent survey
taken by the SGA Student
Welfare Committee, many
students are unhappy with the
current textbook purchasing
situation at ECU. In an effort to
alleviate this problem, the Student
Welfare Committee is offering a
new book exchange system which
will debut today.
"We found that a majority of
students are very disturbed with
the current book purchasing situa-
tion said committee chairman
David Brown. "We're hoping this
will save them some money
The system will be centered
around a bulletin board in the
Student Supply Store. Students
will fill out a card listing the title
of the book, the asking price and
their name and telephone number.
A student who wants to purchase
a particular book may then search
through the cards already posted
and contact the person offering
the needed book.
Brown said he hoped that it
would be possible in some cases
for students to just exchange
books w ithout any money actualh
changing hands.
The bulletin board will remain
in place through May 3. Brown
said this is just a test marketing of
the concept and he hopes the pro-
gram can be implemented on a
larger scale next year. "We want
to start small and grow he said,
adding that he is uncertain of how
response to the idea will be. "It
might be a flop or a success he
Eventually, if response to the
idea is positive, the committee
hopes to initiate a much farther
reaching program, possibly
publishing the listings in a paper.
In the meantime, students wan-
ting to buy or sell books should
take advantage of this opportuni-
ty and visit the bulletin board at
the Student Supply Store this
Students Surveyed Want More Parking, Better Instruction
Nrw r dltor
The SGA Student Welfare
Committee in conjunction with
the ECU Marketing Department
recently took a major survey aim-
ed at pinpointing students' feel-
ings about a variety of campus
issues. Although the results of the
survey will not be tabulated until
later according to Committee
Chairman David Brown, there
as space left on the survey for
students to provide additional
comments on ECU and many
students provided lengthy
Subjects for responses ranged
from parking, to educational
quality to the attitudes of campus
security. There were several
responses on the subject of park-
"The parking situation is hell
around campus said one stu-
dent. "It is hard for students to
find parking places at any time
during the day. I'm an off-
campus student and have several
meetings at night and it is impossi-
ble to find a place to park
Another student said he felt park-
ing students for bicycles and cars
should not be as expensive as they
are. One student even suggested
that Howard House should be
torn down and a parking deck
built in its place.
The image of ECU also
generated student comments.
"The reputation of ECU as a par-
ty school should be changed
said one student. "I feel the
academic standards need to be
raised said another student. "I
have been very disillusioned with
the quality of instruction. East
Carolina has the potential to be a
One student felt that graduate
students are not given enough
respect. "If this school is ever to
live up to its title as 'university' it
should start treating its grad
students with the respect they
deserve he said. " I f you want to
compete with the other univer-
sities in this state some fundamen-
tal changes in attitude will have to
The UNC system affirmative
action program was cited by one
respondent. "I think in the after-
great school, I think the university math of all the hoopla of the UNC
should take the steps to make it system affirmative action pro-
better" gram, school officials have
Hart Speaks At UNC,
Supports Educational
Funding, Domestic Aid
forgotten one of the primary
reasons why it was initiated he
"One of the most depressing
aspects of the student bus service
is lack of transportation to the
Brody Building said one
respondent. "It is ridiculous to rid
a bike from ECU to Brody when
you many need to check out more
books than you can carry on your
bike. If ECU could afford bigger,
longer buses, then why can't they
afford to transport students to
"Highway robbery" was the
terminology used by o le student
to refer to the textbook buvback
system used at ECU. "The book
are far too expensive and there is
no reason to make students buv
new editions at a his her price
every year he said.
The Student Welfare Commit-
tee plans to use the results to in-
form present and future
legislators of the opinions of the
students they represen Brown
satd he is quite pleased with the
results and hopes to have them
made available to students earl
this summer.
Staff Writer
U.S. Sen. Gary Hart Thursday
criticized the Reagan administra-
tion's policies in Central America
as representative of national
leadership that places a higher
priority on militarism abroad than
on America's domestic needs.
Also, speaking to thousands of
college students at the University
of North Carolina at Chapel Hill,
Hart promised to restore recent
cuts in federal spending for educa-
tion, including loan funds for col-
lege students.
Excessive military spending,
along with a Reagan tax structure
that exempts corporations from
"assuming a fair share of the tax
burden Hart said, have caused a
national budget deficit "that mor-
tgages your future Therefore,
he told his mostly student au-
dience, "You have a stake in this
election that's perhaps greater
than anyone else's. Because it's
your future that this election is
With a small army of Secret
Service guards stationed around
the arena and a larger army of
local and national media clustered
in front of the stage, Hart's
wannest applause came when he
vowed to pay for increased aid to
education and other domestic pro-
grams "by cancelling the MX mis-
sle, by cancelling the B-l
Hart's appearance Thursday at
UNC's Carmichael Auditorium
was arranged through the UNC
Students With Hart organization,
which has chapters on nine UNC
system campuses. Three represen-
tatives from ECU's Students With
Hart attended the event, which
drew a crowd of more than 3,000.
The Democratic presidential
candidate's aides wanted to kick
off Hart's personal campaigning
in North Carolina at a location
where a large, enthusiastic au-
dience could be expected. Ever
since the pre-New Hampshire
days of Hart's campaign, students
have been attracted to the Col-
orado senator's future-oriented
policy ideas, and much of the
credit for Hart's upset win in New
Hampshire has gone to student
volunteers working in that state.
Charles Sune, founder of
ECU's Students With Hart
chapter, says that the candidate is
scheduled to visit eastern North
Carolina at least once more before
the May 8 primary, probably dur-
ing the week of April 30.
Republicans Unite Behind
Martin's Platform Of
Merit Pay, Tax Changes
The Amateurs performed at Barefoot on the Mall Thursday.
Staff Writer
A curious and rare trend is tak-
ing place in this year's guber-
natorial race. Democrats are ac-
tually concerned about a
Republican candidate.
Jim Martin, the likely
Republican nominee in the race
for governor, appears to be the
strongest candidate the
Republicans have offered in
years. "He has an excellent
chance of winning, and the
Democrats know it said ECU
alumna Lisa Sharrard, Martin's
campaign chairman in New
Hanover county. "When the
Democrats discuss their can-
didates for governor, the number
one question is always, 'Who can
beat Jim Martin?' We've got them
Since 1972, Martin has been the
congressman for the 9th Congres-
sional District. In the past, this
former chemistry professor served
as chairman of the Mecklenburg
County Commissioners and chair-
man of the N.C. Association of
County Commissioners.
Martin's congressional record
establishes him as an impeccable
conservative with an ability to
compromise with liberal col-
leagues. Recently, as the ranking
Republican on the powerful
House Ways and Means Commit-
tee, Martin led N.C. Democrats
Walter Jones, Charlie Whitley,
and Charlie Rose to achieving a
reduction in the tobacco tax from
sixteen cents to twelve cents, with
another four-cent reduction in
1988. Martin received much praise
from his tobacco allie in the
Democratic aisle.
Martin's major proposals in-
� the elimination of the in-
tangibles and inventory taxes, to
encourage savings and invest-
ment, and to attract industry.
� a comprehensive merit pay-
plan for teachers, and a greater
emphasis on discipline and
classroom basics.
� the opening up of governmen-
tal meetings to conduct public
business in public.
� the streamlining of state
government with an emphasis on
reduction of the bureaucracy.
� a concentration on reducing
drug trafficking, including the use
of National Guard units to survey
the coastline for smuggling.
� the completion of Interstate
40 highway.
"While the Democrats squab-
ble over their six candidates, the
Republican Party is uniting
behind Martin said Sharrard.
Indeed, even if Martin should
lose, the race is likely to be close.
" � 4. , .�
� ' - - f-
i . v - - �� � � m � �

The East Carolinian
Serving the campus community
since 192!
Published every Tuesday and
Thursday during the academic
year and every Wednesday dur
ing the summer
The East Carolinian is the ot
ficial newspaper of East
Carolina University, owned,
operated, and published for and
by the students of East Carolina
Subscription Rate: lie yearly
The East Carolinian offices
are located In the Old South
Building on the campus of ECU,
Greenville N C.
POSTMASTER Send address
changes to The East Carolinian,
Old South Building. ECU Green
ville, NC 27834
Telephone: 757-4144, M7. MM
All Campus Rock Concert The
s and the Miller Brewing Co
c E working together to bring the
campus of ECU the second con
cert of the 'College Rock
Series ' The concert will take
place at the KA House on April
28th from 1 00 until 6 00 The
bands are The Usuals" which
play 60s craze music and "Lefty
which plays high powered ROCK
N ROLL The main attraction
will be Oh Boy an all girl band
from Va Beach These girls are
wild There will be thousands of
collectors cups given away along
with T shirts, caps. hats, and
posters Remember this is a ma
ior concert so be ready to party
Don't forget BYOB
Ail students interested in join
ing the campus organization to
elect Rufus Edmisten as Gover
nor in 1984. Please contact Betty
Casey or Macon Moye (ECU
Coordinator) at 752 0312.
The Student Dietetic Associa
tlon will have their last annual
meeting on April 24 at 5:30 p.m
The meeting will be held In the
Dining room In the Home
Economics Building. There will
be a covered dish dinner during
the meeting so all old and new
members should bring their
favorite dish The dessert will be
furnished Also, ail of the final
business for this year will be
discussed Come get involved In
the SDA and have a good meal
too! Everyone is invited!
Now Is your chance to keep up
with events at ECU. after you
graduate The Pirate Club Is of
ferlng free "Crew Club"
memberships for graduating
seniors This consists of purple
and gold report, decals, priority
on season football and basketball
tickers and much more and this Is
completely free Contact the
Pirate Club office at 757 61748, or
Mark Niewald at 757 4009 or stop
by our booth at the Student Supp
ly April 12 8. 13, or Barefoot on the
Mall April 19
All students who plan to
declare physical education as a
major should report to Minges
coliseum at 10:00 am Wednes
day, April 25, for a motor and
physical fitness test. Satisfactory
performance on this test is re
quired as a prerequisite for of
ficial admittance to the physical
education major program More
detailed information is available
by calling 757 4441 or 6442
Any student with a medical
condition that would contrain
dicate participation in the testing
program should contact Dr.
Israel at 757 4497 Examples
would include heart murmurs,
congenital heart disease,
respiratory disorders or signifi
cant musculoskeletal problems.
If you have any significant
medical conditions, please notify
Dr Israel if you plan to be tested
For the first time. Basic Sail
Ing. PHYE 1040. will be offered In
summer school. It Is a one hour
elective In which you will learn h
" Sunflsh well and have two
nours. at least, sailing Instruction
on a day sailer, a Flying Scot.
The class meets May 15 18 and
21 24 on campus from 2:40-3:40
p.m and then a trip to Camp
Don Lee from the afternoon of
May 25 through Sunday, May 27.
The S45 00 fee Includes 4 meals,
lodging, and use of the boats
When you get back to campus,
the course will be completed, so It
only last two weeks.
On April 24, from 9 am. to 4
p.m there will be a campus wide
referendum In the form of a vote
on the question of establishing a
Public interest Research Group
(PIRG) at ECU. To vote: bring
your student id and current ac
flvity card to any of 4 SGA polling
precincts located at the Croitan,
Mendenhall Student Center, the
Student Supply Store, College
Hill, and Central and West Cam
pus Dormitories
When: April 15th, 2�fh and May
5th Where i Meet In the Lobby of
the Music Building at 2:00. Try
outs start at 300 For more Infor
mation contact Tom Goolsby
757 4982 or Beth Webster 752 5490
The Foreign & Domestic
Teachers Organization needs
teacher applicants in all fields
from Kindergarten through Col
lege to fill over six hundred
teaching vacancies both at home
and abroad.
Should you wish additional in
formation about our organize
tlon, you may write the National
Teacher's Placement Agency,
Universal Teacher, Box 5231.
Portland, Oregon 97208
Stye i�uBt (ftarnltman
Date to Begin:
Amount Paid $
Date to End
Date Paid
Students wanting to have their parents receive
The East Carolinian can fill out the form
above and drop it by The East Carolinian of-
fices on the second floor of the Publications
building, across from the entrance of Joyner
Library. Rates are $30 for one year and $20 for
six months.
� 8 golden fried Shrimp breaded daily!
� French Fries or Rice Pilaf
� Toasted Grecian Bread
� Cocktail Sauce
All You Can Eat Fisherman Buffet Every Friday. 5-9pm
I CJSUfotfaJti. everything nice
Coca-Cola and Coke are registered trade-marks which
identify the same product of The Coca-Cola Company
205 Grwnriil Bird
The Management Department
has established a new honary
fraternity. Sigma lota Epsilon
recognizes and promotes
academic achievement, as well
as, encourages cooperation bet
ween the academic and more
practical uses ot management
SIE has six classes ot members
undergraduate and graduate
students, members of Instltu
tlonal research and administra
fion staffs, alumni, honary and
professional On April 13, 1964 at
Western Sizzlin, 40 members
were Inducted into the new
establishment. Officers of SIE
are Linda Grey President,
Melanle Bunch-Vice President,
Joan Glllete Secretary, Lorna
Ely Treasurer.
ISLANDS August 14th 21st 1984
Spend eight days and seven
nights at South Cove on Grand
Cayman, Fly Eastern Airlines
from Raleigh, three meals, lodg
ing and diving Cost �970 00 for a
diver and $784 for a non diver in
eludes a $100.00 non refundable
deposit For registration and in
formation call Ray Scharf, Direc
tor of Aquatics at 7574441 or
evenings at 754 9339
Win Trophies and Prizes at the
Eleventh Annual Canoe Race
sponsored by Cape Fear River
Research Institute and Riverside
Sports Center The Race is Sun
day, April 29, 1984 from 1 to5p m
The place is the Riverside Sports
Center, 1122 Person Street
Registration starts at 100 p m
racing at 2:00. The entry fee is
$3.00 per team For preregistra
tion information call or write
Or. Sid Gautam Cape Fear River
Research Institute, 5212
Chesapeake Road. Fayetteville,
NC 28301
You may um the form at right or
um a separate sheet of paper If
you need more Hoes. Thar arc 33
units per line. Each letter, punc
tuatlon mark and word space
counts as one unit. Capitalize and
hyphenate words properly. Leave
space at end of line If word
doesn't fit. No ads will be ac
cepted over the phone. We
reserve the right to raact any ad.
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efflee ay M Teeaaay before
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.No uuerttom.
New members of Phi Kappa
Phi who were not able to attend
the initiation on Tuesday, April
17, may pick up their certificates
and emblems from Erwin Hester,
101 English Department Annex
(behind Flanagan Building) bet
ween 10 00 and 12:00 from Tues
day, April 24, through Friday
April 27.
Now is the time for a new
generation of leadership if you
are fed up with the politics of
nostalgia and looking for new
solution to the nation's problems,
join us. Students with Hart. We
are the vanguard of a new
democracy We will be meeting
at the headquarters at 207A E. 5th
St next to the Blue Moon Cafe,
on Wednesday night at 7:30 p.m.
For more information call
752 4935 or 757 3544.
Congratulations are in order
for all Kappa Sigs It is now of
ficial that we have won the
Chancellor's Trophy, and that we
are Intramural champions for
the 83 84 year. We were close last
year, but this past year we have
proven that Kappa Sigma is the
top intramural organization on
campus. We had a strong finish
with all campus championships
in team-handball and the golf
tournament. Also, our Softball
teams both had good seasons with
B team successfully defending its
title from a year ago Trey let's
party tonight to celebrate the
Trophy we have worked so hard
to win.
NAACP will be sponsoring an
extraordinary and informative
finale for the semester on Satur
day, April 28, 1984, at the Holiday
inn at 7:00 p.m The guest
speaker will be Mr D. D Gar
rett, Pesident of the NAACP
Chapter in Greenville There will
be a social affair (dance! follow
ing the lecture.
Use the
of The East Carolinian if your
campus group or organization
tias a meeting or project of in-
erest to ECU students.
And don't forget
The Classifieds
At just 75 cents per line,
classified ads in The East
Carolinian are the best way in
town to advertise to the campus
Student Organizations
A 50 Percent Discount
When They Advertise With
The East Carolinian
Pitcher $1.50
Subs & Burger $.99
I Pita Sandwiches
I Homemade Biscuits
I Blue Moon Cafe
I 205 E. 5th St.
Loca ted Across from Apple Records
(CPSi - National stu-
dent leaders tried
a massive show of stud
opposition to p
federal financial aid cuts
last week, but not many
student showed jp.
About 300
rallied outside the Car
March 1-
Reagan's pi
budget. I' the
passe- .
into about 900,001
the 1984 �
The event
annual N
about 20C
in Ma
rVs rca
(CPS) - Re:
year ag
cent week:
bills that v.
ed Lie legal di
in Georgia
Warttatton, o.c.
if also ha
anenspu to
Stall I
Th ursdav' -
preview of A Me.
starring Steve Mai
Lily Tc m
Eastman K
ECU Student I
D tee, did no .
the same I .
month's sneak p
'Police A
500 people a:
Hendnx Tieater.
crowds should a
word gets
hilarious - ;� . �
Aid Wi
Poor Fi
CPS) � M, �
� grarm that :e parent
5 fan: es
: their children to
� anyway ex-
: elude I - a need
: the mo-
: College Board has found
: in a tuc: �
: tax exo
Moreover, Pre
I Reagan's
; bro exemp-
II ions :oiege
; payments could cut into
funding c direct stu-
: dent aid programs that
: help the neediest stuaents
j the most, says Lawrence
: Gladieux. director of the
"College Board's
; Washington office.
: The boar. estimates
: that about 65 percent of
: the families that benefit
: from :he federal tax law s
j aimed a: helping them
j pay for college have in-
comes above the national
"Although middle and
� upper-middle income
families benefit most
from current and propos-
ed tax shelters, most of
;them probably would
have participated or in-
vested in a college educa-
tion without these incen-
1 M�

� 1 1��

J�,�j X

-4-1 ,
. i 1v
it your
I eel of in-
ts per linej
The East j
hest way in
o the campus
rger $.99
ie Biscuits
m Cafe
m Apple Records
i x�'�"3
IHftAShAKoilNus Afmi 24 143
(CPS) � National stu-
dent leaders tried to stage
a massive show of student
opposition to proposed
federal financial aid cuts
last week, but not many
students showed up.
About 300 students
rallied outside the Capitol
March 26 to register their
protest of President
Reagan's proposed aid
budget. If the budget
passes it would translate
into about 900,000 fewer
loans and grants during
the 1984-85 school year.
The event, part of the
annual National Student
Lobby Action Day, drew
about 200 students last
March, and about 4,500
in March, 1982.
As recently as the end
of February, event
organizer Kathy Ozer
told College Press Service
she hoped some 7,000
students would par-
ticipate this year.
The U.S. Student
Association, of which
Ozer is legislative direc-
tor, the Coalition of In-
dependent College and
University Students, and
the National Organiza-
tion of Black University
and College Students, co-
sponsored the event.
"Looking around,
there are not as many
people here as I
expected said Matt
Carroll, a Brown Univer-
sity sophomore who at-
tended the rally.
"I was disappointed by
the turnout added
Karen Canaday, an
American University
junior, said. "The more I
think of it, the project
turned out to be a dud
Ozer, putting the best
face on it, disagreed.
"The numbers weren't
as important as the infor-
mation the students
brought she asserts.
The effort, which includ-
ed talking to legislators
before the rally, "was
one of the most effective
we've ever had
It was also one of the
latest lobby days.
Organizers traditionally
stage the event the first
Monday of March to
avoid conflict with
schools' spring breaks.
t But this year, vague
"scheduling problems"
forced moving the lobby-
ing effort back to March
26th, when many schools
were on break, explains
Bruce Barton of COPUS.
Ozer believes the effort
drew very well, consider-
ing the timing. "We had
350 students at our lobby-
ing conference last
weekend, and we know
that 500 students came in
buses and vans to the lob-
She speculates that
many of the lobbyists
simply left before the ral-
ly, which was supposed to
be the public show of stu-
dent force.
"Many students had to
catch planes, or were still
talking with their con-
gressmen" when the rally
began, she says.
But lobbying, not the
rally, was the major order
of the day, Ozer says, and
students patrolling the
Capitol's halls wearing
"Education Cuts Never
Heal buttons did get to
speak to many legislators
and legislators' staff
The legislative timing
moreover, was for-
tuitous. Different com-
mittees were in the midst
of debating the all-
important Higher Educa-
tion Reauthorization Act
of 1985 - which will in-
fluence aid programs
through the remainder of
the decade � and Presi
dent Reagan's proposed
$17 billion Department of
Education budget.
Students themselves
had mixed feelings about
how effective they were in
their lobbying.
"I know I had an effect
today said Scott
Altman, student presi-
dent at Iowa's Buena
Vista College. "I spoke
with both my senators
and my representative,
and they were very recep-
Sue Nowak, a Rutgers
freshman, reported Rep.
James Howard (D-NJ)
promised to help her
regain her federal student
aid. Just before leaving
campus, she learned she
would be cut out of the
aid program next vcar
"Somehow. F think it
doesn't have anv effect
observed Brown's Car
roll, who calls his con
essman � Ohio
republican Willis
Gradison - "the Prince
of Darkness as far as
education is concerned
But Carroll, although
looking a bit disgruntled
as he later surveyed the
sparse crowd, went to the
rally anyway.
There, he and others
heard a succession of
speakers that included
Rep Paul Simon (D-IIL),
chairman of the House
Subcommittee on
Postsecondarv Educa-
tion, and Sen. Claiborne
Pell (D-RI)
Pell, somehow remind-
ed bv the small crowd of
the thousands of students
who regularly descended
on Washington, DC. to
protest American in-
volvement in Vietnam,
urged the assemblage to
register to vote and to
emulate the demonstra-
tions of the past.
"Demonstrate, and
demonstrate again he
advised the students.
(CPS) � Repeating
their performance of a
year ago, student groups
were instrumental in re-
cent weeks in defeating
bills that would have rais-
ed the legal drinking age
��OWfii and
Watttnyon, D.C.
1 Jmu also just re-
1 attempts to in-
drinking &ge
legislation, although stu-
dent groups there were
not as significantly in-
volved in the lobbying
against the bill, reports
Bob Bingaman, director
of the State Student
Association jn
Washington, D.C, who
has helped organized stu-
W g W m-m �� "uuiu oe cut out of the Pell (D-RI)
Defeat Bill To Raise Drinking Age
D!u tgt dent opposition to drink- "Drinking a�e is still a ane" .h " O
dent opposition to drink
mg age bills in a number
of states.
But many state
legislatures that have not
finished their spring ses-
sions are still weighing
laws that would either
raise the legal drinking
age or limit 18-year-olds
to buying wine or beer.
"Drinking age is still a
hot issue, and probably
will be for a while
observes Michele Glastet-
ter, who tracks drinking
laws for the National
Conference of State
"There are still bills in
quite a few states propos-
ing to raise their drinking
age she says.
Twenty-six states have
raised their legal drinking
limits since 1976. At least
a dozen - including
South Carolina!
Alabama, Vermont, Col-
orado Connecticut,
Florida, Tennessee,
South Dakota, Hawaii,
Kansas, Mississippi and
Virgmia � have bills pen-
ding to hike the minimum
age, Glastetter reports.
"We thought this year
it would be a relatively
dead issue Bingaman
Bingaman says his
campaigns against raising
the minimum drinking
age argue that better
education and tougher
drunk driving laws are
more effective solutions
to alcohol abuse.
"I think many students
are duped into thinking
that raising the drinking
age is a sort of panacea
for all the traffic ac-
cidents and other pro-
blems associated with
All Of Me Previews I Exam schedule
Attendance Is Low
alcohol abuse
Bingaman be ieves.
While Bingaman
organizes students oppos-
ed to drinking age in-
creases, Students Against
Drunk Driving has
established chapters on a
number of campuses to
lobby in favor of raising
the minimum age.
Staff Writer
Thursday's sneak
preview of All of Me,
starring Steve Martin and
Lily Tomlin, and
presented by Universal,
Eastman Kodak and the
ECU Student Film Com-
mittee, did not get quite
the same turn-out as last
month's sneak preview of
'Police Academy About
500 people attended the
screening in the 800-seat
Hendrix Theater, but the
crowds should grow once
word gets out about this
hilarious new comedy.
In the past, Martin's
movies have been
generally well done and
funny but not big box of-
fice busters. This latest
film, though, should pro-
ve a turning point with
Lily Tomlin as his reluc-
tant side-kick. Martin
Plays a 38-year-old
lawyer, Roger Cobb, who
is handling Edwina Cut-
stableman's daughter,
Terry, played by Victoria
Tennant. Doing the
transferring is the clumsy
guru, Prakha Lasa,
played by Richard Liber-
tini, who botches the
whole affair so Edwina
accidentally winds up in
Roger, with complete
control of his right side.
The results prove
Z?" !uJM,LTom challenging for Martin,
actor, and side
plays the bedridden and
eccentric Edwina who is
planning on have her soul
transferred from her dy-
ing body into the volup-
tous young body of her
as an
splitting for the audience.
Despite the "far-fetched-
ness" of the plot, Martin
is absolutely convincing.
The situations that arise
are simply hilarious.
Roger loses his girlfriend,
his job, and his respect,
but, like all good comedy
love stories everything
comes back together the
way it ought to be. Too
bad for all of you who
missed it for free at Hen-
drix. Be sure not to miss
it this summer, though. It
will be well worth the
price of admission.
Although this is only
the second sneak preview
to be held at ECU, the
Films Committee hopes
to obtains more of these
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4p.m TTh Illmu
ll-l. Fndav � rt
�? �-
l�ur Car Ready for That Trip To ?
The Bsach?
Complete 5 Point
Brake Safety
"3uw- i 4Cvlinder
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All size
Programs Offering Tax Breaks
Aid Wealthy Families, Hinder
P��rFamil� Study Contends
(CPS) - Most pro
grams that give parents
tax breaks for paying for
; college tend to help
families that would send
their children to college
anyway, and virtually ex-
. elude families who need
: the most help in financing
college educations, the
: College Board has found
: in a study of education
: tax exemptions.
: Moreover, President
: Reagan's proposals to
: broaden some tax exemp-
�tions for college
� payments could cut into
: funding for the direct stu-
: dent aid programs that
: help the neediest students
; the most, says Lawrence
: Gladieux, director of the
�College Board's
: Washington office.
: The board estimates
: that about 65 percent of
:the families that benefit
: from the federal tax laws
j aimed at helping them
�pay for college have in-
comes above the national
"Although middle and
upper-middle income
families benefit most
tives Gladieux says
The incentives now in-
clude exempting scholar-
ship and grant money
from taxes, letting
parents take deductions
for their college-
attending children, and
subtracting the amounts
of college loans from tax-
able income, as well as
other accounting
President Reagan has
proposed enacting new
tax incentives, too.
In February, he again
proposed allowing
parents to deduct part of
what they pay in tuition
from what they owe in
taxes, and letting people
set up special education
savings accounts that
would generate tax-free
"We wanted to raise a '
caution about adopting
policies that sound good
� such as reinforcing
family saving for a col-
lege fund � but which 4
are very expensive ?
Gladieux explains. "I I
fear that if (they are) put
in place,
Apply at The East
Carolinian office
� 00A.M. 10P.M
youngsters from less- on need
advantaged families to at-
tend college, current and
proposed tax breaks do
not appear to meet that
goal as well as conven-
tional student aid based
' 'Consider us your cars '
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Coggins Car Care
320 West Greenville B�vd
The study also found
the tax breaks reduced
the amount of money the
government took in
1982 by $1.85 billion
IN ILLINOIS CALL 312 922-0300
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Located 1 mile past
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r it would in-
from current andjjropos- directly cut into the sup-
P�rt for direct student aid
He adds that "if the
nation wants to give
priority to encouraging
ed tax shelters, most of
them probably would
have participated or in-
vested in a college educa-
tion without these incen-
Monday thru Thursday
�Popcorn Shrimi
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mn mMSm

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T C . 5"1 FrUS W Baktd Pota"
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E. Stu St.

� V aVw ���� � �� � " '
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Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
C. Hunter Fisher. Gr�.w�
Darryl Brown. wona�n, Ed�o,
Jennifer Jendrasiakw,mm. j.T. Pietrzak. ���
Ed Nicki as. �, EM MlKE McPartland. ���, Manattr
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ALU N G UY, sw. KATH Y FUERST, Wucf.o Managtr
Mark Barker, on, Mta�r Mike Mayo, mmh, r�-���.
April 24. 1983
Page 4
Aid Regulation
Court Should Drop Registration Rule
The U.S. Supreme Court is set to
take up soon a case addressing
whether or not the federal govern-
ment can require proof of draft
registration as a prerequisite for col-
lege financial aid.
The question is separate from
that of draft registration itself.
Regardless of the Court's ruling,
registration will continue. But
should, by some imaginative leap of
logic, college aid be linked to draft
registration? Certainly not.
How they came up with college
aid as a way of enforcing draft
registration (and making sure that
no one takes money from the
federal government without signing
up to support it), we may never
w. Most draft age men don't
even a'tend college.
So, 18-year-olds can ignore
registration rules and still get
federal money in the form of Social
Security, CETA funds or
unemployment benefits, but if they
try to go to college with Uncle
Sam's help, they better be signed
up. Oh, and rich kids, or some kids
going to pubic colleges where they
don't have to borrow money, aren't
bothered by the registration-college
aid connection either. But if your
family is not well off or you decide
to borrow money so you can go to
Duke University, the government
will be checking up on you.
So, enforcing Selective Service
sign-up is pretty selective, and it's
slanted against those in financial
need. Then, since one must tell on
financial aid forms whether one is
registered and thus breaking ihe law
ox not, there's the matter of self-
incrimination in that troublesome
Fifth Amendment. Or, how about
convicting someone without a trial,
since if they aren't registered and
check so on the form, they are de
facto guilty and can't get a Pell
Grant or loan to save their lives.
One can also question making
college aid officials act as campus
police officers. ECU's own Finan-
cial Aid Office has lamented from
the beginning that the registration
requirement would add a heavy
burden and complication to the aid
office's staff and procedure. Then
consider, is it right that aid officials
should have to enforce a federal
regulation concerning the draft?
Why don't they also verify that
you've paid your taxes, or that
you've registered to vote?
One can only hope the Supreme
Court will see the inequities and in-
adequacies of tying registration to
college aid and will overturn the
federal regulation.
Several errors of fact appeared on the
Thursday, April 19 Other Opinion page of
The East Carolinian. The "No on PIRG"
column claimed 98 percent of the funding
collected by a PIRG at ECU would be sent
to a state headquarters of NC-PIRG, who
then decide how much to send back to
ECU. There is no state board or organiza-
tion of NC-PIRG, and no money must be
sent away from ECU chapter. An elected
board of ECU students decides how ECU-
PIRG funding is allocated. They have to
send money to any national organization.
The column also said a waivable-fee col-
lection system "would give (PIRG) only
about $2,500 by their own estimation
The PIRG Organizing Committee at ECU
has made no estimation of how much it ex-
pects from the funding system, and never
mentioned a $2,500 figure.
The article claimed 80 percent of PIRGs
in the country started out with a waivable
fee then went to a mandatory fee. No
PIRGs in the states of Florida, New York,
Oregon, Massachusetts, Colorado or
California, in which more than half of na-
tion's PIRGs are located, went from a
waivable fee to a mandatory fee.
We regret the errors.
Setting The Record Straight; Or
Where Is The Chancellor, Really?
True or false quiz:
1) ECU squirrels hunger for human
TRUE. In the mid-1970s, an 18-year-
old coed freshman was attacked by as
many as fourteen squirrels. Passing
football players came to her rescue. She
suffered minor cuts and bites on her
legs. Since then, Grounds Department
men have systematically destroyed all
rabid-suspicous squirrels, as many as
twenty a year. (With a record of four
dozen in 1977).
2) ECU coach Ed Emory is beloved
TV personality The Cool Ghoul.
FALSE. This is one rumour that will
not die. However, ECU basketball
coach Charlie Harrison is TV's
Whitney the Hobo.
3) An ECU student was on the meal
plan for four consecutive years and liv-
TRUE. However, he was a computer
science major.
4) Gordon Ipock is the illegimate son
of Patrick O'Neill.
TRUE. However, Gordon resented
having to wear red and found out he
had a secret fetish for nuclear weapons.
"Daddy" has since dis-owned him.
5) Mick LaSalle has impregnated as
many as 17 women.
FALSE. Be Real! Why do you think
he identified so closely with William
Hurt's character in the film, The Big
6) Chancellor John Howell is dead.
FALSE. But, some of the clues are
disturbing. One of them is that if you
hold a Kroger Bingo Card at a certain
angle up to a mirror, you can see
"JMH-R.I.P Two, that if you look
at an ECU yearbook, Vice Chancellor
for Student Life Elmer Meyer is making
the Egyptian sign for the dead at the
chancellor. Three, an anonymous
paperboy for The Daily Reflector
claims he stopped delivering to the
Howell household in 1973. Founh, if
you dial the number J-H-O-W-E-L-L
on the Rolm system phones on campus,
that you will hear a message, reportedly
recorded by Joseph Calder, saying "I
buried Howell The fifth clue is that if
you look at the license plate of the
"Purple" SGA transit bus, it reads
"JMH-64IF meaning that Chancellor
would be sixty-four if he had lived.
Some rumours say that he is alive, but
severly brain-damaged. Some say he is
in a Swiss clinic, three doors down from
John F. Kennedy; or, even stranger,
that he is in a "suspended animation
unit" in the basement of the infirmary.
In truth, Chancellor John Howell is
alive and well and working somewhere
on campus. However, we could not ob-
tain an interview.
7) WZMB campus radio station is
run by only one person.
FALSE. It is run by a family named
Montana. However, they only have six
Campus Forum
albums in the station collection.
Therefore, all requests for musi are
never honored. In fact, the new wave
music is simplv the six albums pla ed at
45 RPM.
8) The Book Surveillance Device in
Joyner Library is an X-ray camerj and
the librarians have videotapes of over
20,000 ECU students in the nude The
films are only showed to library science
FALSE. No, it is a Subversive Brain
Sscan, which is the reason no one ever
saw Patrick O'Neill or Jay Sto le in
9) Jim Morrison is alive and
teaching history at ECU.
TRUE. However, his true identit has
yet to be revealed.
Pick LaPock is a macho, ' idle,
conservative-liberal, Republ: can-
Democrat, who likes Garbo film- and
stringing up pinkos. When not fig ruing
the International Communist Con-
spiracy, he is working for unilateral
disarmament in the U.S. In the 1984,
senatorial and presidential, election,
Pick intends to vote for Jesse Helms
and Gary Hart. Pick will go out with
any females, even Godless commies.
(Editor's note: This article was writ-
ten by an energetic, creative and
somewhat gifted ensemble of emi-
professionals at our fellow campus
media, WZMB. They had nothing better
to do late one night since they can't
honor record requests.)
One Last Round Of Yea And Nay For PIRG Referendum
I urge all students to vote NO today
on the NC-PIRG funding issue. No
organization should be able to use the
university term bill, Cashier's Office
and university employees to collect
funds. The student government already
has a funding program for campus
organizations who can prove a need for
such allocations. Why does NC-PIRG
want to become a privileged elite among
other established campus organiza-
tions? The reason is simple � they want
your money! With NC-PIRG you won't
see service projects to raise funds, nor
will you see car washes, bake sales, raf-
fles, etc. to obtain money for their
treasury. If established, our university
fees will be supporting NC-PIRG col-
lection agency � the East Carolina
Cashier's Office! Students, VOTE NO
on the funding issue! The rest of us
have to work for our money, NC-PIRG
should also!
I have been asked what have the Col-
lege Republicans done wrong to be
spoken by with such disapproval by
Pro-PIRG supporters. What the Col-
lege Republicans did was alert the stu-
dent body of PIRG's covert negative
check-off system. Because of the CRs,
the PIRG people couldn't tax the
students as easily as if no one spoke out
in opposition. It is easy for PIRG to try
to use a smear campaign to discredit the
CRs than to explain why they need a
special funding system. Their own
organizing manual tells them to "avoid
discussion" on the funding system.
They would rather talk about anything
else, even use distortion of facts against
the CRs, than to tell you why they need
the special privilege of using the univer-
sity term bill to obtain funds.
This issue today is (whether) PIRG
should receive a privilege funding
system instead of obtaining funds
through the same channels as everyone
else. This issue is not if PIRG should
come to ECU. They have the right to
form an organization here as any
But do they have the right to use the
university term bill, the Cashier's Of-
fice and university employees to collect
funds for PIRG's treasury? 1 say NO!
(Any tuition increase due to extra paper
work, manhours, etc will be passed on
to you, the student, not PIRG � they
want this "free" fee collection service.
It's "free" to support NC-PIRG in-
Again, I urge all students to vote
"NO" today against the PIRG funding
Bryan King
Committee Against
Student Exploitation
In listening to the debate over form-
ing a Public Interest Research Group
which has engulfed ECU for the past
week I have had an opportunity to
listen to spokespersons representing
both sides of the issue. I have recently
concluded that I am going to vote Yes
for PIRG on the referendum on Tues-
day. I would like to share my reasons
for coming to this conclusion with other
1) PIRGs do good things for people.
Many PIRGs help keep the environ-
ment clean by testing industrial run-off
which is discharged into streams and
rivers for high levels of pollutants and
by working to expose and prevent il-
legal dumping to toxic wastes. Others
vork on consumer issues, renter's
rights, and voter registration.
2) I cannot see anything objectionable
about PIRG's funding system. A
"waivable fee" is one which nobody
has to pay. It is neither mandatory or
automatic. Every student can decide,
when he pays his regular tuition,
whether or not he wants to pay the
PIRG fee. This fee would be more
democratic than the fee for any other
organization on campus. Posters on
campus which object to PIRG funding
are misleading.
3) Every PIRG is run democratically.
The students at each given school
choose the issues which their PIRG will
work on.
4) Students receive academic credit
for doing work which sharpens their
research skills, writing skillls, and
public speaking skills. They also
become more astute citizens, better able
to participate in our political system. It
is important for students to develop
themselves in this way, particularly to-
day. These are the reasons why I urge
other students to join me in voting yes
for PIRG on Tuesday, April 24.
Einar R.
Vote No on NC-PIRG. Why are they
better than other student groups on
campus? Why do they insist on such an
odious method of collecting funds?
Why did, in August 1982, The Wall
Street Journal state, "These PIRGs are
not non-partisan 'public interest'
groups but rather fixed ideological ob-
jectives?" Why are there so many law
suits against PIRGs from non-political
student groups? Why do PIRGs
associate themselves with groups such
as the Socialist Workers Party,
Women's Strike for Peace (identified
by the FBI as a Soviet front group), the
Institute for Policy Studies (a marxist
think-tank) and the radical United
States Student Association (left overs
from the 60s peace movement)? Why
don't they tell us about their work for
homosexual affirmitive action, against
draft registration and for nuclear freeze
rallies. Vote No Tuesday 24, 1984.
Erik Ojakaar
Political Science
Today � now � before you vote:
consider this � do those who oppose
the establishment of a Public Interest
Research Group at ECU actually op-
pose: cleaner air, streams rivers and
lakes that are free of pollution; purer
drinking water; a fairer market place
and laws which protect consumers? Do
they oppose voter registration and
groups which make renters aware of
their rights as well?
Moreover, what can possibly be ob-
jectionable about a three-dollar
waivable fee which any student can
waive and decline to pay at the time
they pay their regular tuition? This
would, after all, be a far more
democratic fee than activity fees for
other student groups on campus which
the student must pay whether they want
to or not. In addition, what is wrong
with students getting academic credit
for working through their own student
group on issues they they have chosen
themselves? What is wrong with a
PIRG? Answer: nothing.
Vote yes for PIRG today!
Al Maginnes
Republican Response
A writer in a recent Campus Forum
letter bitterly attacked the College
Republican Club. He is a rookie SGA
legislator who was this year's chairman
of the legislature's Rules and Judiciary
Committee. He has also been active in
the fight to impose the funding system
of PIRG on the students, a scheme
which would give PIRG the right to
pick the pockets of unaware students at
the time they pay their fees. With his ef-
forts on behalf of PIRG in a failing
state, the writer lashed out at the Col-
lege Republicans, who spearheaded the
fight to unmask the real goals of PIRG.
First of all, he says he is a
Republican. For a Republican to fight
for PIRG would be like a supporter of
Gov. Jim Hunt to claim membership in
Senator Helms' Congressional Club.
Moreover, no o�.c has ever seen the
writer at any meeting of the College
Republicans, nor has he spoken to any
of us. With these facts in mind we have
to challenge his bona fides.
Now for his complaints. He contends
that our Executive Committee "clid-
tates policy" to its members. Article
IV, Section 2 of our constitution suites
that our Executive Committee shall on-
ly "recommend policy Had he ever
bothered to come to any of our
meetings he would know that his cha-ge
was untrue. I too am a member of he
SGA Legislature; there, the writer
could have taken advantage of oppor-
tunities to question me about his con-
cern Whey did he never ask?
He states that the Executive Commit-
tee has a policy of expelling "noncon-
formists Article X, Section 3 of our
constitution provides for a lengt :iy,
democratic process for the removal of
any member. This section has ne er
been used to expel any "nonconfor-
mist If he thought his charges were
true, why did he never ask?
He tried to indict the integrity of cur
club by saying that a member had
recently misused funds and that we
were guilty of "embezzlement and cor-
ruption Here are the facts. When the
transgressor in this case was found, ihe
officials of the club at once handed him
a letter of resignation which he v as
forced to sign; he was also compelled to
make immediate restituion of ihe
funds. We at the same time infonr ed
senior Republican offices of our action,
in the case they might want to take fur-
ther action. About ascertaining he
farts of this case, why did he not ask?
Incidentally, the writer himself guid-
ed the draft of our constitution through
his committee to unanimous approval
by the Student Legislature. If he sees so
many problems with our group and its
constitution, why did he do this? Was
he afraid that, had he brought out lis
charges at the legislature's meeting, he
would have been made a fool of !y
yours truly (as he definitely would
have)? As he so eloquently stated in liis
letter, "Something's wrong here.

. . Dennis Kilcovie
Chairman, ECU CoUege Republicaas
Junior, Political Science
g�pi 'Mfc�a� mn 0� i O
Jeans i
Crime decreased only
slightly last week Forty-
two incidents ere
reported. The majority
took place Mondav,
Thursday and Fndav
Only six events were
reported after Saturday
Several unusual crimes
took place. A pair of blue
jeans was stolen from a
dryer in Umstead Hall on
Wednesday. On Thurs-
day night an unidentified
male destroyed a univer-
sity broom.
There was one report
of a female student being
Four criminal sum-
monses were served for
worthless check�
Five were
received about tampering
done to veh.cles. There
were also reports of van-
dalism to dorm rooms
and larcenv of items.

to I
in I
A re
Citing increasec
dent involvement
response to a growing pot
concern about the issue- poj
of the day. a coalition of SGj
prominent student Na4
leaders and organizations Gei
have endorsed the ECU SO
Public Interest Research Hal
Group proposal. Co
Organizations endors-
ing PIRG include the Ffl
Visual Arts Forum, the end
Young Democrats, the R
Poetry Forum, the Col
Sculpture Group and the M
Society Of United Liberal ieg
For Bothl
Apply in person as
summer session. O
on the second floorj
across from the ent
V tf
And a
StamiHj rET
Gaxxl upon the �or bv S 1
Executive Producers
Produced t DOflAL
Dmxtedb FRJTZ
Readme Signet
Sound! r.
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at a t

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ide. The
�c ience
e Brain
nc ever
Stone in
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an V
v ever
of the
riis con-
: of our
i lengthy,
the removal of
has never
I I any nonconfor-
arges were
of our
nember had
md that we
iement and cor-
the facts. When the
as found, the
nee handed him
�n which he was
as also compelled to
restituion of the
ame time informed
offices of our action,
�ghr want to take fur-
�� ascertaining the
why did he not ask?
e writer himself guid-
�r constitution through
unanimous approval
8 Mature If he sees so
ith our group and its
I Jid he do this? Was
F he brought out his
�Nature's meeting, he
made a fool of by
I he definitely would
loquemly stated in his
1 I wrong here
Dennis Kilcoyne
College Republicans
nor. Political Science
Crime decreased only
slightly last week. Forty-
two incidents were
reported. The majority
took place Monday,
Thursday and Friday.
Only six events were
reported after Saturday.
Several unusual crimes
took place. A pair of blue
jeans was stolen from a
dryer in Umstead Hall on
Wednesday. On Thurs-
day night an unidentified
male destroyed a univer-
sity broom.
There was one report
of a female student being
Four criminal sum-
monses were served for
worthless checks.
Five reports were
received about tampering
done to vehicles. There
were also reports of van-
dalism to dorm rooms
and larceny of items.
Crimes reported to the
Public Safety Depart-
ment of ECU for April 16
through April 23 were:
April 16, 1:23 p.m. �
A report of the larceny of
money from a room in
Umstead Hall; 5:23 p.m.
� A report of vandalism
to two mailbox doors in
the lobby of Belk Hall;
5:28 p.m. � A report of
vandalism to the east
door of the laundry room
in Belk Hall; 5:30 p.m. �
A report of vandalism to
a fire alarm box on the
third floor of Aycock
Hall; 8 p.m. � a report
the panic bars to the
doors of the Recital Hall
in the music Building
were malfunctioning;
8:30 p.m. � Lucinda
Irene Alston of 611 Green
hall was served a criminal
summons for a worthless
check; 9 p.m. � Janice
Valentina Faulk of 1019
Greene Hall was served a
criminal summons for a
worthless check; 9:15
p.m. � Carol Annette
Furlough of 516 Fletcher
Hall was served a
criminal summons for a
worthless check; 9:45
p.m. � Kendal Diane
Carrigan of 309 Fletcher
Hall was served a
criminal summons for a
worthless check; 10:50
p.m. � An anonymous
complaintant reported
unescorted males were
creating a disturbance in
Fleming Hall; 11:05 p.m.
� Philip Spring of 301 -D
Belk was served an order
for arrest for failure to
appear in court.
April 17, 7:17 p.m. �
a report that person(s)
unknown had vandalized
the northeast and sou-
theast fire alarm boxes on
the first floor of Jones
April 18, 1:40 a.n. �
Diane M. Clark of 606
Tyler Hall and Matthew
W. Grezeszczak of
Greensboro, NC were
found in violation of
curfew in Tyler Hall,
Grzeszczak was banned
from Tyler Hall only; 11
a.m. � A report of the
larceny of the receiver
and ball from the trailer
hitch of a vehicle parked
on College Hill Drive;
12:50 p.m. � A report of
the larceny of keys from
room 152 in the Nursing
Building; 1:50 p.m. � A
report of the larceny of a
pair of blue jeans from a
dryer in the laundrv room
of Umstead Hall; 4 p.m.
� A report of the larceny
of $28 from a room in
Umstead Hall by
person(s) unknown;
10:50 p.m. � a report of
the larceny of a key ring
and keys from a room in
Jones Hall.
April 19, 12:24 a.m. �
A report of a stop sign
hanging over the nor-
thwest second floor
hallway window in
Aycock Hall, i a ,�
Eric Ojakaar and Joseph
James Bernwinklcr both
of 132 Jones Hall were
found in possession of a
controlled substance in
room 132 Jones Hall
2:15 a.m. - a male stu-
dent was transported to
Pitt County Memorial
Hospital Emergency
Room by an officer for
injuries received from a
hit and run accident; 2:35
a.m. � A report of possi-
ble drug overdose by a
student, the report was
unfounded; 1.J0 p.m. �
A report of thelarceny of
the metal rim covers from
a vehicle in the 14th and
Berkely freshman park-
ing lot; 6:39 p.m � A
report of a kev stuck in
the east curfew door of
Jones hall; 9:09 p.m. �
A report by the HR of
Unstead Hall that John
C. North of 141 Umstead
Hall had vandalized a
vending machine and
caused damage to a wall
�" room 110 Umstead
Hall; 10:45 p.m � A
report an unidentified
white male had destroyed
a broom belonging to the
April 20, 1.15 a.m. �
Wright R. Archer III was
arrested for DWI on Col-
lege Hill Drive; 1:50 a.m.
� A report of a window
of room 148 Garrett Hall
was vandalized, Andreas
R. Hay of 148 Garrett
Hall was charged and
referred to the Dean; 6:45
a.m. � A report a vehicle
west of Scott was
tampered with; 8:14 a.m.
� A report of the break-
ing and entering of and
larceny of stereo from a
vehicle parked east of
�Scott Hall; 9:30 p.m. �
A male student reported
being assaulted by Terry
Paige of 204-DBeik Hall,
Tony F. Baker and Larry
G. Berry both of 204-B
Belk Hall at the second
v . KUU m me SeCOr
Student Leaders Endorsing PIRG
Citing increaSed stu- Students. Maushan anH A.
floor breeeway of Belk
Hall; 12:15 p.m - A
report of thelarceny of a
stereo equalizer from a
vehicle parked east of
Scott Hall; 12:49 p.m. �
A report of the breaking
and entering and larceny
from a vehicle parked in
the 14th and Berkeley
Freshman parking lot;
2:50 p.m. � A report of
vandalism to a vehicle
parked east of Jones
Hall; 7:35 p.m. - A
report of larceny of
money from a room in
Umstead Hall; 11:30
p.m. � A report by a stu-
dent who was assaulted
on the third floor balcony
of Belk Hall;
April 21, 10:47 p.m. �
A report of the larceny of
message board from a
room in Umstead Hall; A
report of vandalism to
the first floor hallway in
the east wing of Umstead
Hall; 11:47 p.m. �
Christopher William
I.oncar oi 407 Jones Hall
and Scott Wilson Stutts
of 401-D Scott Hall were
arrested for activating a
false fire alarm in Slav
April 22, 2.30 p.m. -
Several white males were
ovserved throwing bottles
and cans out of the win-
dow of 412-B Scott Hall
and onto the parking lot
south of Scott Hall; 1.10
p.m. � A female student
reported a black male
identified as Allen Don-
nell Suggs of Ayden, NC
was soliciting in the 9th
and Contanche St. park-
ing lot; 6:30 p.m. � A
confidential and reliable
source reported a quanti-
ty of marijuana in a room
of Scott Hall, the report
was unfounded.
April 23, 1:18 a.m. �
Johnny Warren Jones of
460 Aycock Hall was ar-
rested damage to a ven-
ding machine in Avcock
Citing increased stu
dent involvement in
response to a growing
concern about the issues
of the day, a coalition of
prominent student
leaders and organizations
have endorsed the ECU
Public Interest Research
Group proposal.
Organizations endors-
ing PIRG include the
Visual Arts Forum, the
Young Democrats, the
Poetry Forum, the
Sculpture Group and the
Society Of United Liberal
Student leaders
Porting the PIRG pro-
posal include former
SGA President Paul
Naso, student Attorney
General Harry Dest,
SOULS President Jimmy
Hackett, and David
Cobb, who is chairman
of the Student Union
Films Committee. Also
endorsing PIRG are SGA
Rules and Judiciary
Committee Chairman
Mike Dixon, SGA
legislator Glenn
Maughan and Assistant
Attorney General Harry
Dest. J
'PIRG will give
students a voice on issues
like hazardous waste and
voter registration Naso
said. "Students have the
ability to make North
Carolina a better place to
live, benefitting not just
ourselves but all citizens
of the state he said.
According to SOULS
President Hackett,
'There has been a
deliberate attempt to
News Writers Needed
For Both Summer Sessions
Apply in person as soon as possible at beginning of
summer session. Come to The East Carolinian offices
on the second floor of the Publications building,
across from the entrance of Joyner Library.
mislead student about
PIRG's optional fee
Maughan claimed the
real issue is one of stu-
dent power and input into
the decision making pro-
cess. "We as students
should be involved in
campus, community and
state-wide issues which
are of concern to us as
citizens of North
Carolina. The university
is not an island
Associate Professor of
Anthropology Michael
Orbach also endorsed the
PIRG concept. "At
universities with which I
have been associated
PIRG has been a very ef-
fective means for raising
and addressing issues
which are not normally
addressed by special in-
terest groups, and student
involvemnt in PIRG can
be a very beneficial
educational tool he
A PIRG is defined by
its organizing committee
as a student directed
organization thar works
on consumer and en-
vironmental projects on
campus and in the com-
munity. The ECU pro-
posal includes a $3 op-
tional fee on the universi-
ty tuition bill which
students could pay if they
wanted to join and sup-
port PIRG.
A student body
referendum is set for to-
day to allow students to
decide whether they want
to establish a PIRG at
Final Exam Schedule
listed on Page 3
Reproductive Health Can;
- � � � ,
Special Sen, re, ini rate for students
Each o� irM adwiMK! itma � r.
Quirad to 00 rmmaiiy avail) frx
��� n iich Kroaar Sa oo a�caoi
m �oacificaiiy noiao m thi� ad it ��
do run out of an it �� �m oU0f
you your cho�c of a comparator
itam wh�n avatlafeta ratitirvj th�
sama aavings of a ramenack which
� antitia you to purchaaa th
�dvart.aad .lam at th� advartiaad
O'ica within x days
items ana Prices
Effective Tnru Sat
April 28 1984
From the author of CARRIE
COOvrlgnt 1984
roger Savon
Ouantitv eigntt erservec
Mone soio To Diaiers
600 Greenville Blvd. - Greenville
Red Ripe

An adult
i v t
Limit One Please
Crisp N Tasty
10 Oz.
Stephen King's
Children of toe Corn
And a child shall lead them
fTnija aliaA ��� a�aaE
In association wMh
�gele Entertainment Group lix
� . ��" �"� aidiiaDic
varev Sa.atMn.1c Ri-rnrn.
' i��f�r�i�omrpicTi;nr�
at a theatre near you
8 0z.
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pork K
chops t
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10 Van. Or More

Hard To Hole
Lacks Spunk
Sexual h
and Hansen.
Kick Springfield may live u,
the image of a popul I
songwriter and sex symbol, �
acting is definitely not his th .
at leas; not in the Universal City
Studies motion picture Hard To
Hold. Springfield shouldn
all the blame for the mo.
however. It seems that part ol
problem lies in the script
Rock idol Springfield (h�
the part t rock star nan
"Jamie" Roberts) and
lanei Eilber (Diana) were m-
into a storyline :har is both "com-
mon" and "simple
be a love
where lamie
entertains i

stag � betwe
Jamie bitch
songwriting partner Ni k �
Hansen) and his manager Tr
scene makes Hansen look
tho .
her Not a j
as luring
scenes new
Dui .
etimes have a tender
unrealistic, but falling
between when Jamie I
coun � - Diana's afl
she "h
S , .
" �� �
Li . 1

m �

Nebulous Concepts
On The Disco Fad
! hey

times .is it uerc
disco statemei ii
S4ai k ! :oonskii
c oal -� � pfd � . . .
sunglasses and blue leans
holes in the knees and 1 s �
hold o' the idea I tai ling it I
entrance to the 1 Ibo o b

ist ai
irs arrived
in an
ru back to
ial and what did
i : i Aftei all, these events
ears ago
Vet, l ear, the
one message thai rises out of the
rubble to . us and affirm
" ai tas met its
nise "i es, disco is dead oi
has undergone a signifi
amorphosis No longer
does one see men uith raon shirts
Fall '84 Movies
August 23 � 25
August 2s)
August 30
Vptember 1 2
September 5
September h � 8
September 7 � 8
September 13 � 15
September 19
September 20 � 22
sudden Imp
The r mpire Strikes Ii
f he (General
satetv First
1 he (.reat Dire t
spinal Up
(.�rk Park
Fann And Alexander
lerms Of rndearmenl
September 23
I ad
bar ra
Walrus pe
i ii net k .
fronted I .
they dance, a
so III �
Southw esi I
there will I
More to tl
pears to be .
i ourse,
be dance mu
makers tell
Ofl they
Hut now the
same (Ii me
� i
throb, thl
throb and my
body; everyboi . my (nub
banalities thai vafted across
the Ann , nstead,
the air is now oc upied by su h
strains as. "There is nothing safe
: I here is nothing sure
Id nd it's a great da
te wedding
btedly, and who can la-
the fact that some people
Url thai it's in vogue to discuss
1 xistentialism again' I, for one,
was noi surprised to see angst,
and dread three
ieti�� ol emotional trauma �
W rhis is the atomic age
and people keep remin-
ding me ol ii Perhaps that is. m
he essence or the matter.
rhe fact is that it is probably not a
fcularl) healthy thing foi the
people ol a great nation to turn to
an obsession with sex. quaaiudes,
.md cocaine in the face o serious
Problems concerning human sur-
vival (certainly this is the aesthetic
disco prornulgates( No
probably not far better to get'it
See DISCO, Page 7
September 26
September 27 � 29
October 4 � 6
October 17
October 18 � 20
October 25 � 27
October 31
November 1 � 3
November 15 � 17
November 16 � 17
November 29 � December 1
December 5
1 hehase
Jeremiah Johnson
Three l)as Ol I he t �ndor
One Eyed Jacks
The Wild Bunch
Rules Of rhe (,am�
Educating Rita
R�stmar Bah
1 he Exorcist
The Dead one
(�host Morv
.revtoke. The legend Of aran
liquid Sky
The Right Stuff
Das Boot


Male c

j ick but it doesn't
two long to get emo-
or) takes Place in a San
�tcl where Jamie dab-
ting a new album
rig time with his
worker, Diana.
tgwriting partner.
- louse and ruins
with both Jamie
- s
stor evolves
Diana and Jamie's ab-
with sex (yes, this
G so it's not too
are severai
tail that is all
ich � then the
this movie is por-
rtie's social life irt-
s work.
go through their
nit all ends well.
the movie is a con-
gfieid performs
i new songs "Stand Up"
- mebody
ting complimented
h more in his part
Drake on General
i Hard To Hold, but
:ould be worse.
To Hold is playing at the
j M � e Theatre at
Iv.iie Square Mall.
sudden Impact
e Kmpire Strikes Back
The General
afet First
The Great Director
spinal Tap
Gork Park
ann And Alexander
rms Of Endearment
The Chase
Jeremiah Johnson
�ree Days Of The Condor
One Eed Jacks
The Wild Bunch
Rules Of The Game
Educating Rita
Rosemary's Baby
The Exorcist
The Dead Zone
Ghost Story
�ke: The Legend Of Tarzan
Liquid Sky
The Right Stuff
Das Boot
24. VM
Stories Revealed
Staff Writ
I was at Abrams, that
seafood place, talking to
Dave Johnston and Bob
Albanese. I was blowing
off steam, talking about
this girl I knew and how a
couple of professors had
been really putting the big
move on her. Johnston
started talking about a
girl he knew and what
had happened to her, and
we all started getting
None of us are hot
heads. But inside of ten
minutes the three of us
had each told stories that
made us seriously con-
sider walking into a few
offices on this campus
and breaking heads.
Go ahead and laugh if
you like. But it's no joke.
A couple of girls told me
stories that actually
brought tears to my eyes.
I wasn't in love with
either of them; I wasn't
i�-J,ist the way jt is' Unc and a1" a woman
� Third, it's late in the out to dinner. The bad
year. By April, a lot of guys are the ones who
tne sexually harrassed abuse their position, who
women have either rear- use their power, either in
25?J thcir class a � or an overt way,
schedules or have figured to psychologically and
out a way to live with the sexually manipulate their
problem. female students. Guys
� Fourth, even when like that are sleazes
women did speak with us, Next semester, Tina
au of them were too Maroschak and Jennifer
frightened to let us use Jendrasiak will be taking
the professors' names, over this investigation,
(borne women were They'll probably be able
atraid to tell us their own to do a better job. Both
names-) As a result, even are editors of this paper
though I'm itching to do And anyone with a story
it, I can't put the finger will be able to reach them
on individual professors at the newspaper office
without facing a libel Ultimately, they'll be able
"t- u t0 print the names of the
Mill, the proof will out. offending parties. Once
If you're a professor, or a individual women realize
teacher, or a campus they're not alone in their
security officer, and you complaints about in-
know you've been doing dividual professors
wrong, chances are we they'll be less afraid to
know about you too. stand behind the stories
Don t breathe a sigh of they tell us.
-r� . relief We've already The thing about the
drunk and I m not lying passed on your names to sexual harrassers that gets
I s just that the the two women who'll be me most angry is their ar-
continumg this investiga- rogance. They just
tion next semester. Sorry,
What are some
representative stories we
heard? � Well, a pretty
junior told us about get-
Barefoot On The Mall "YAN MUMT ECU PfcL"
Caricatures Unlimited Inc.was on nt �.� � � �
o�� of m.ny , who offered xnlm .� �����,�� ,� Ecu
DiscoGone The
WayOf Corvaires
Continued From Page 6
stories were that bad.
There are a handful of
men on this campus �
professors and teachers
who are no doubt reading
this � who don't have
any idea how close they
came to getting the
beating of their lives. For
the record, it was Bob
Albanese who saved
Albanese looked up
from his Alaskan crab
legs and suggested we
launch an investigation.
"For cryin' out loud,
LaSalle. Everybody reads
your column. Hit these
guys where it'll hurt them
most: in their credibility,
in their careers. Besides,
these guys are cowards.
Once they find out you're
after them, a lot of the
ones you don't catch will
probably cut it out
anyway. ' '
It was an investigation
hampered in a lot of
� First of all, even
though I'm without a
doubt the most well-
known personality on this
campus, I'm not well-
known for investigative
journalism. Even a few of
my colleagues thought I
might be joking around.
And one nasty letter even
accused me of doing the
assume they can do
whatever they want
without getting punished, wedding
And they're probably
The kind of guy who
world. There is nothing
sure in this world. And
it's a great day for a white
serious problems concer-
ning human survival (cer-
tainly this is the aesthetic
that disco promulgates
No . . . probably not. Far
better to get it all out in
ting verbally harrassed by goes Downtown .
a department bigwig all week to beat up
over Greenville. She was everybody because he
in one of the many ma- can't score to save his life
jors on campus where is just as unappealing to
progress has to be assess- me as he is to anybody
ed subjectively, so she else. I'm not a violent
was nervous about it. guy. It takes a hell of a lot
� A freshman told us to get me mad. But
how a private tutoring sometimes a punch in the
wound up with face is necessary
it j l j, ��� hp gel u ui out in
Undoubtedly, and who the open, like a bad case
can lament the fact that of genital herpes, and
Features Writers
For Summer And Fall Sessions
some people feel that it's
in vogue to discuss Ex-
istentialism again? I, for
one, was not surprised to
see angst, anguish, and
dread � three varieties of
emotional trauma � go
top 40. This is the atomic
deal with it; even dwell on
t if need be. One must
assume that anything is
more intelligent than get-
ting zooted on 'ludes,
stoked on cocaine, and
balled till your brains run
out your naval when
her getting pressed to the
wall by a 40-year old
� "Clarisse" told us
about an incident with a
campus security guard.
He got her into his car
and started telling her,
"You're one of my
girls Maybe there was
no clanger there, but she
sure thought so. He let
her think so.
� A former graduate
student at ECU dropped
out of her Master's pro-
gram because of
widespread sexual har-
rassment within her ma-
jor department. She told
us the name of the
department and some
stories that I wish I could
print here. But there's no
The fact is, in 1984, a
professor can press your
girlfriend or your sister to
the wall of his office and
know nothing unfor-
tunate is going to happen
to him in return.
4rADilthat's too bad.
age atter all and people ominous Existential ques-
keep reminding me of it. tions loomed on the not-
Perhaps that is, in fact, too-distant horizon
the essence of the matter. And that, in essence, is
The fact is that it is pro- why I believe that it is a
hlill ?� S ParticularlV 8�od thing that disco has
healthy thing for the peo- passed us by and gone the
Pie of a great nation to way of Corvaires, plat-
turn to an obsession with form shoes, and bell-
sex, quaaludes, and co- bottom jeans. America
came in the face of will be nobler for it
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investigation for the sake point in tipping off the
of meeting girls. Of bad guys.
course, the letter was sent
by a real sicko. But if she
was saying it, probably
more were thinking it,
and that's too bad.
� Second, Johnston and
I are men. Some women
have trouble talking to
men about these things.
Who are the bad guys?
It's important that the
reader realizes we're not
talking about a majority
of the professors on this
campus. We're not talk-
ing about a professor
who puts his ego on the
P MAY8,1984
DON HICKS has twice the experience
In Law: As a praticing attorney in Greenville;
4 years as Assistant District Attorney;
3 years as Public Defender
With Young People: Advisor to Teen Democrats;
President, Vice President and
Treasurer of Pitt County Young Democrats
VOTE For Experience
Paid for by friends of Don Hicks.

s �.
With The
East Carolinian

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,M� �ASI AM.i ,NXs ,X(1RI1
Theatre Seeks
Sandy Double
USOA Choi.
Beef Chuc
� H
'Wanted: loable,
lightfooted look alike of
Sandy, the winsome dog
made famous in the long-
running comic strip I ittle
Orphan Annie. That's the
classified ad being run in
several N.C. newspapers
bv the Fast Carolina
Summer Theatre.
On July 2-7, the Sum-
mer Theatre will present
the Tony Award winning
Broadway musical Annie,
which numbers among its
featured players a
runaway dog named San-
dy To find just the right
personality for the role,
the Summer Theatre has
scheduled auditions on
Wednesday, May 2 at
50 p.m. in McGinnis
Theatre. Dogs who yearn
for the smell of grease-
paint and the roar of the
crowd are encouraged to
attend. According to
director Edgar Loessin.
"We are looking for a
dog who is a littte bit of a
ham and yet has the
discipline of a seasoned
performer The dog must
be trained (or easily
trainable). responsive to
commands, certainly not
shy in front of large
crowds, love children,
and be available for
rehearsals which begin
June 17
Dog owners should
prepare their pets to walk
alone across the 40-foot
idth of the McGinnis
Theatre stage and to res-
pond to simple com-
mands. Although special-
ty tricks are not called
for, they will be allowed
during the audition.
There is no age limit or
specific sex required, and
those dogs who appear to
be mixed terrier, wire-
haircoated, tan color,
20-45 pounds are
I oessin went on to say,
"We are also looking for
a understudy dog for
Sandy just in case the
principal dog comes
down with a case of stage
fright opening night
Dogs being cast can ex-
pect to have their travel
expenses met by the
theatre, and owners
should be available for
rehearsals and perfor-
mances if needed. As a
contractual bonus, the
(ieneral Manager has
asigned seat K-9 in
McGinnis Theatre as the
house seat for Sands.
For further informa-
tion call 757-6390.
Engrossing Film
Zany, Unique
wi FiJtl.w
a movie starts
a large hotel, a
out with
'uest named Freud and a
�notorcycle-nding bear
named State CV Maine,
it's destined to be in-
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John Irving, is not only
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Far too many movies
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Vh Hampshire deviates
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Beau Bridges
patnach of the
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ould make
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House On The
run screaming with hor-
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Sorrow m the Berry fami-
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Frannie, played by
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- unfortunately, the ob-
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trying to be "big
enough Frank is a
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Lilly says.)
Natassja Kmski makes
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the Bear, a girl with a
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throughout the entire
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After all. who ever heard
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is the
The movie is, above
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viewer becomes more
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go from a hotel, to an old
school, to a gasthaus in
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The Hotel Sen
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with some serious sym-
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Assistant baseball I
- - J t, �J

Grade J
TKE boxing spurred more enthusiasm than
some revenue sports at ECU.
� ECU Pfcoio Lab
Losing is no fun: Ask Charlie.
RIV�r � w1 w �.t STANLEY LEARY � ECU Photo Lab
Byaef was best before a N.C. record crowd at State.

Sportj f dl�. �
Thirteen points.
Best season ever.
First first team All-America.
Sophomore season blues.
Is there life A.D.?
One needn't go beyond these
simple phrases to describe ECU
sports this season, especially the
thirteen points. Thirteen lousv
points. Thirteen doggone points
and football coach Ed Emory
might have taken his team to the
Orange Bowl and competed for
the national championship.
It turned out that Emory's
squad didn't even get a bowl in-
vitation despite coming that close
to fame and fortune. But deep
down, it didn't matter to ECU
fans, as they suffered with the
team as if the they were an in-
tegral part, and bit each nail down
to the bone with every victory and
Many a dorm room desk was
kicked in by those listening to
ECU's only three losses of the
season: 47-46 to Florida State,
24-17 to Florida and 12-7 to
Miami. Frustration overwhelmed
the listeners as each of the three
teams went on to bowl games �
Pirate fans knew it could have
been them.
I don't think anyone will forget
the defeats, or more specifically,
the way the came about. With the
final minutes waning against
Florida State, and ECU down
47-46 with a third and one at their
32-yard line, quarterback Kevin
Ingram optioned right and raced
all the way to the FSU 30. Field
goal range! Major upset indeed!
� The students thought. But In-
gram was hit from behind and
fumbled � FSU recovered.
At Florida, the game was tied in
the fourth quarter, 17-17, and the
Gators were driving in ECU ter-
ritory. Wayne Peace dropped
back to pass and threw in the
direction he knew he shouldn't
have � near ECU safety Clint
Harris. Harris picked off the
throw, his fourth of the game,
and the Pirates appeared to have
shifted the momentum dras:ically.
But once again, the Pirates were
snake bitten � the officials called
ECU for pass interference away
from the ball on the interception.
Florida had a first down and new
life. They took the ball in and
Miami. The Hurricanes didn't
even move the ball past the ECU
47-yard line in the first half. In the
second half, the Pirates took the
ball � via ground level � and
knocked the Hurricanes into a
state of disillusion. Earnest Byner
up the middle. Tony Baker on the
sweep. Ingram on the option �
See INGRAM, Page II)
Shank's shot sent Heels sinking.
The place to be was at Minges Pool.
Indoor soccer
ERSON � ECU Photo Lab
was sensational.
Cathy's team never gave up.
� Ci't m Ff�� t�
PiL?fSebaU Team Ho,ds �n To 6-0 Lead To Run Record To 25-9
H ?� Oit' Csi
4buai Nxx-u hdlicw
ECU forged a commanding 6-0
iead against North Carolina
Weslyan Saturday night but had
to hang on in the final inning of
play to escape with a 7-5 baseball
victory at Harrington Field.
Starting pitcher Robbie Mc-
Clanahan only allowed two hits
through the first seven innings,
but began to tire in the final two
frames, enabling the Bishops to
narrow the margin.
Wesleyan first got on the board
in the top of the eighth, scoring an
unearned run to spoil Mc-
Clanahan's bid for a shutout.
In the ninth, McClanahan
walked the first batter, gave up
two singles that scored a run, then
walked another batter to load the
bases before Pirate head coach
Hai Baird brought on Bob David-
son in relief.
Baird said he hadn't considered
pulling McClanahan earlier in the
contest, but later remarked: "Bob
has had pretty good stuff lately,
so we decided to go with the fresh
Davidson gave up a single and
two sacrifice flies, all of which
scored runs, before finally retiring
the third batter to earn his third
save of the season.
After the game, Baird was
supnsed at McClanahan's early
departure, the senior pitched
hadn't thrown that many pitches.
"He was pretty much in .rontrol
until the end Baird said. "If he
had been able to get more break-
ing stuff in there, he might have
finished the game
The Bishops, who came into the
Who Are The Leading Hitters This Season?
Assistant baseball coach Gary Overton collects his thoughts between innings.
Sport Editor
Who are the leading batsmen on the ECU baseball
team this season?
Are they the players with the highest average? The
most hits? The most total bases? The most RBI's?
The most runs scored?
�,?T,et'S lo,�� the leaders in ba"ing average: Mike
Williams (.322) Greg Hardison (.321), Mark Shank
5JS' "P"s Bradberry (.309), Winfred Johnson
(.306), Todd Evans (.290).
xve hi�!eatdeuS: Hardison (43), Evans (40),
Williams (38), Johnson (34).
tPw-S-1 Ieaders: Johnson (78), Hardison
(74), Williams (62), Evans (60).
c ThC �S �ders: Johnson (30), Hardison (27),
Evans (22), Williams (21).
All these figures give some idea which players are
leading the Pirates to their 25-9 mark this season, but
how can all of these statistics be computed into one
number that accurately rates the top hitters?
In Baseball Abstract, Bill James, the eccentric, as
he calls himself, has created a formula that by and
large accurately rates the top hitters on baseball
teams. Says James in Baseball Abstract: "It is my
belief that a hitter's job is to create runs, and with
tha in mind I searched for several years to find a for-
mula which would take the player's totals of singles
doubles, home runs, etc. and translate them into a
number of runs. I eventually found a very simp.e for-
mula which does this with astonishing accuracy "
James' formula:
(HW - Caught Stealing)(TB.7 Stolen Bas,�o
ABtWt Caught Stealing
Runs Created
Applying this formula, these are the real hitting
leaders on the ECU baseball team:
Runs Created this season
Winfred Johnson:
Greg Hardison:
Mike Williams:
Todd Evans
Mark Shank:
Steve Sides:
Chris Bradberry:
Notice that this formula has put Sides up among
the leaders although he sports a .235 average The
reason Sides is up there is that he ranks high in two
important offensive categories: steals and walk
is I

I HI f -S r c k( , M AN


'Ingram Takes The Snap From Center In The Shotgun, Looks Down Students
Continued From Page 9
the Hurricanes couldn't
stop the Pirates. Utilizing
the ground game, ECU.
leading 7-6, drove from
its own territory to inside
the Miami ten with time
running out. A
touchdown would have
sealed victory, but the of-
fense sputtered, and
kicker Jeff Heath missed
a chip shot.
Tired and shocked, but
not yet surrendering,
ECU gave it one final
shot on the last play of
the game, losing 12
Radio announcer Jim
Woods' voice penetrated
the listeners and will
perhaps never be forgot-
ten. It went something
like this:
Kevin Ingram in the
shotgun final play of
the game coming up He
takes the snap from
center He's got to
heave it into the
endzone I-I-I-I-I-t 's
Caught by ECU Oh-h-
h-h-h-h no Stephon
Adams had it, but Nor-
wood 'ann knocked it
loose going for the ball
O-O-O-O-6-h my-y-y-y-
y What a way to lose a
ballgame, going down to
the final play
Failing a test or having
100 pages of accounting
homework could not
have hurt so much.
But there were pain
relievers during and after
the season. The Pirates
beat up on arch-rival
N.C. State and kicked
Big Eight power Missouri
around a bit. Also. Terry
Long became ECU's first
first team All-America at
his offensive guard posi-
tion. The year was never-
theless highly successful.
If the three losses in
football were frustrating,
then the 24 in basketball
were catastrophic. At
least that is how that
number must have looked
to coach Charlie Har-
rison, as his team went
4-24 in setting a school
record for losses.
It was a frustrating
season for Harrison, as
he was relegated to star-
ting three freshman most
of the year, and the inex-
perience could not be hid-
den � turnovers, missed
shots and foul trouble
kept the Pirates from
winning close games.
Harrison didn't have
anything up his sleeve to
Pull out the victories
While Harrison was
pulling out his hair, ECU
fans were asking the
question, "Is there life
A.D. (After Denkler)?"
Well the Lady Pirates
didn't have a scorer like
Denkler or a rebounder
like Denkler, but they
sure had the tenacity of
Denkler. And although
they didn't achieve as
good a record as when
Denkler was playing, they
were competent enough
to take the ECAC South
basketball tournament to
end the regular season on
a high note.
Swimming gained the
spotlight as one of the
most prolific of all ECU
sports. Coach Rick Kobe,
exciting optimism
throughout the season,
guided the swimmers to
their best record ever, as
the men and women com-
bined for 17 victories.
School records were set
by Kevin Richards,
Chema Larranaga, Cindy
Newman, Caycee Poust,
Lori Livingston, Renee
Seech, Jessica Feinberg
and Lori Miller in in-
dividual events.
While the swim team
was enjoying a pleasant
year, soccer coach Rob-
bie ChurJi couldn't
avoid the sophomore
jinx. After his first-year
team tied an ECU record
for wins in a season, the
Pirates dropped down to
3-16 last fall. Church,
however, mentored ECU
to an impressive indoor
season. Saying he
couldn't live on the salary
the athletic department
was paying him, Church
decided this spring to call
it quits and concentrate
on his graduate degree.
The Olympics came
home to ECU, as several
athletes were determined
to reach that once-in-a-
lifetime-dream. And
some have made it.
Former basketball player
Sam Jones took up a new
sport, team handball, and
practically mastered the
sport overnight,
spreading the ECU name
all the way around the
world. Trackster Craig
White has high-hurdled
his way to the trials, and
swimmer Larranaga
should be freestylin' for
his native country, Peru,
come July.
Spring came, and with
it the winning tradit:
E I baseball, which
had only one lo
season since 1951.
baseball team rna b
onlv sport at ECU to .
to the NCAA plaj
this year, as it is presei
has a 25 y record.
Now it is ill over
least for the maj
students. Fxausted bo
will load their cars
head home where
home may be. The
have all summer
prepare them
another pulsat
Pirate sport,
thing will sticl
minJ over the s
those lousy 13
"��lHas Chance For Nationals, Olympics In Four Seperate Events
SUff W ntr
With two National and
Olympic hopefuls, Henry
Williams and Craig
White, the ECU men's
track team has yet
another potential
qualifier, Chris Brooks.
Between four events,
Brooks has an outstan-
ding chance to qualify for
the Nationals and Olym-
pic trials.
'I need to make it to
the Olympic trials
Brooks said. "I should be
able to qualify with no
Brooks has won the
long jump event only
once this year, with the
victory coming at the
Duke Invitational in
Brooks attributes his
poor showing in the long
jump to an injury he sus-
tained at the Duke meet.
"1 haven't jumped that
good because I pulled a
hamstring Brooks said.
Brooks is recovering
from the hamstring in-
jury and according to
head coach Bill Carson,
"his speed is increasing
due to the 4x100, 4x400,
and quarter mile
Substituting for in-
jured teammate Nathan
McCorkle, Brooks is the
lead-off man for the
4x100 relay team.
Brooks' times have
been getting faster and he
is enthusiastic about
qualifying in the 4x100
team for the Nationals
and Olympic trialsWe
need a 40-flat to
qualify Brooks said.
Leading his high school
mile relay team to a Na-
tional Championship,

Brooks is a perfect can-
didate to anchor the ECU
mile relay team.
"In the 4x400 I think a
3.07 will qualify us
Brooks said.
Brooks has dominated
the quarter mile as ex-
hibited by a state record
he held in high school,
where he said he "was
This year Brooks'
times in the quarter mile
have improved, and he is
looking to qualify for the
Nationals and Olympic
trials with a time of
In high school. Brooks
was unequaled in his long
jump distances, and as a
result he was the Na-
tionals long jump cham-
pion for two consecutive
As a senior in high
school. Brooks par-
ticipated in the
prestigious Golden West
track meet, a National
event held in California
which invites the top 8
seniors in their event
from across the country.
Although he had only-
been jumping for two
years, Brooks came away
as the best long jumper in
the nation w ith a jump of
25'9" feet.
that "Brooks will jump
well over 25 feet at the
P e n n Relays in
Being named an
Adidas All-America, it's
no wonder Brooks runs in
four e ents � i
track 'ear:
Relays in Philadelj
April 2" ar . 2J
Brooks believes a
26-foot leap in the long
jump will ensure him to
qualify for the National
and Olympic trials.
At an upcoming meet
in Philadelphia, Brooks
plans to contribute to the
team's National and
Olympic hopes by runn-
ing and jumping well in
all four events. "1 should
do pretty well in the long
jump and we should place
in both relay events
Brooks said.
Coach Carson believes
that Brooks has an ex-
cellent chance to qualify
for the National and
Olympic trials and thinks 1
� �� .
� 9 58 ?32'

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We carry a complete line ot parts & accessories.
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Pirate fullback Ernest Byner is honored for his
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Attention: Summer School Students
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Fifth St

� Jody Vaughn isn't
hooked on rock. But he
did enjoy listening to and
watching the video antic
of Boy George, Michael
Jackson and the Rolling
Stones on Music Televi-
Pirates Hi
Late Bish
Continued From Pa
game ranked third an-
schools, allowed
Pirates only e
during the co i
game, but ihc
came as the ga
walks. going
through the first I -
ings, ECU
three runs in ii
Greg Hardison
first runne- tc
plate as he c - .
single, then came
on a David Wells i
Winfred Johns�
intentionally wali
the next at bat to pu:
ners on first and sect
but Weslyan's
backfired as V'
Williams followed
double to score b
Wells and Johnson.
The Pirates got c I
quick start in the sixth, as
Wells and John;cr.
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Students Deprived Of Music Television In Kmporia, Virginia
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I � T I ft f A I N M C N I
' �

APRIL 24, 1984
it the winning tradition of
I ECU baseball, which has
had only one losing
season since 1951. The
baseball team may be the
only sport at ECU to go
to the NCAA playoffs
this year, as it is presently
has a 25-9 record.
Now it is all over � at
least for the majority of
students. E.xausted bodies
will load their cars and
head home wherever
home may be. They will
have all summer to
prepare themselves for
.mother pulsating year of
Pirate sport. But one
hing will stick in their
rtinds over the summer
� those lousy 13 points!
:our events � he has the
The next scheduled
iieet tor the ECU men's
rack team is the Penn
Relays in Philadelphia on
April 27 and 28.
Combination Special
Trout, Shrimp
and Deviled Crab

Je Price
'oils & Shirts
� Jody Vaughn isn't
hooked on rock. But he
did enjoy listening to and
watching the video antics
of Boy George, Michael
Jackson and the Rolling
Stones on Music Televi-
Vaughn, 16, discovered
the action-filled videos of
current rock music hits
on a trip to Florida two
years ago. "I thought it
was a great idea he
said. "I thought they
would never get it in Em-
poria, it's so far back in
Pirates Hold Off
Late Bishop Rally
Continued From Page 9
game ranked third among
NCAA Division III
schools, allowed the
Pirates only eight hits
during the course of the
game, but their downfall
came as they gave up ten
After going scoreless
through the first two inn-
ings, ECU unleashed
three runs in in the third.
Greg Hardison was the
first runner to cross the
plate as he cracked a
single, then came home
on a David Wells double.
Winfred Johnson was
intentionally walked on
the next at bat to put run-
ners on first and second,
but Weslyan's strategy
backfired as Mike
Williams followed with a
double to score both
Wells and Johnson.
The Pirates got off to a
quick start in the sixth, as
Wells and Johnson led
off with walks, then ad-
vanced as Williams
blooped a single over
third to load the bases.
Chris Bradberry was
walked to force in David
Wells for ECU'S first
run, then Steve Sides beat
out a grounder to score
Johnson. After Williams
was forced out at home
on a Mark Shank
grounder, Jim Riley was
walked to bring in
Bradberry for the Pirates
sixth run of the game.
The two teams ex-
changed runs in the sixth,
before Wesleyan knocked
in four runs in the top of
the ninth to make the
final margin 7-5.
The Pirates improve to
25-9 with the victory and
will return to action
Wednesday night for a
doubleheader with Atlan-
tic Christian College
scheduled for 6 p.m. at
Harrington Field.
and end table, nw. OOP. MMgg PEL
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wesherdryer, TV, clow to Campus,
rant is negotiable. Call 750-5300
POO) SALE: Wooden Slgnat Clartnat
wMSMoumplacaSaoo. 754-5007 aft. 4.
VICE � Exparianca, quality work,
IBM Selectric Typawrttar. Call Lanla
Shiva 750-5301.
U000. Students must be hard workers
and hava antlra tummar fraa.
vlaws today and Wadnaaday at 4:00
and 7:00 Raw! Wl.
Typewriter, is yaaraaxpartanca. Pull
fima typing tar faculty A studants.
all typing naads 7JP-S400 or 750-0241.
offar attractive 0200 w.H.sales and
Ogyjea car hateful. Call 754-3041.
Studants: naad a place to liva w0
hassalt of subletting. Granvlll
Towars Is tha ptaca tar you! � Air-
conditioning, IS moats par week,
swimming pool, graat partita ptann-
ad, and waakJy maM sarvlca. All tar
only staS par S wk. mslon. Sessions
run May SO - Juna 24 and July 1 - Aug.
7. For mara datails call our Business
off lea at (0001 Olf-7141. Univ. Sojuara.
Chapal Hilt. Tha Ptaca To Ba At
tar trats.
mixars, ate. Rafarancaa available,
contact watts at 752-vm.
tar all tha hard work you hava dona
this asmasfar typing. Good luck on
your axams and hava a wondarful
SNBBEV O Call me attar 11 p.m.
within tha naxt waak URGENT DRR
EDO � "Here Is it" thinking about
how much I'm going to miss you naxt
yaart I luv ye. B-Pratt.
ALPHA PHI Softball taams � Con-
oratulatlons on tha championships. I
knaw you could do it - your Good Luck
TERRY: NAPPY 221 Laaktag tar-
ward to tha Mil. Ball. Watch apt tar
1st or 2nd sasslon summer school.
Call.aftar 7 Ask tar Bath or Karen
tar summer l V mile from ECU. Ful-
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May 3. Call 7Se-24f7.
to Fall. Good location and price. Ask
tar Karen or Bath 757-1
bedroom how on Summit St.
Washdryer, air cond. 05.00 plus to
utilities. 7073011.
ROOMMATE NEEDED to share a 2
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the boondocks
Last summer MTV
finally arrived, bringing
Emporia, population
4,800, into a family of
viewers now estimated to
exceed 19.4 million peo-
Two months ago it was
removed after a con-
troversy over the value
and moral tone of MTV.
"I find it vulgar and
distasteful said Roger
Wilcher, a supervisor of
youth activities at
Calvary Baptist Church.
Wilcher joined many
others in speaking against
MTV during one of a
series of City Council
meetings leading to a
resolution last winter to
move MTV from the
general access channel.
At the council's behest,
the local franchise moved
the videos to a limited-
access channel that costs
an additional $120 an-
nually, a price most
families, including
Jody's, aren't willing to
Emporia, Virginia
So many teenagers in
Emporia, about 70 miles
south of Richmond and
just north of the North
Carolina line, are without
the vivid, visual rendi-
tions of their favorite
music hits.
"MTV is something
almost everybody I like
and know likes to
watch said Vaughn, a
junior at Greensville
County High School.
"MTV is new. There are
not that many new things
that come to Emporia.
You can't justify taking
off a channel for
teenagers when there isn't
that much to do
His frustration is not
"They messed up
said Jim Goosby, also 16,
who was lounging in the
lawn of Greensville High
one day after class. "It
won't hurt. It was helping
us. Seems like years since
they took it off
Dwayne Moore was so
enchanted with MTV that
he finds life "boring"
without it. "They should
have it on he said. "It
was exciting
For Leah Abernathy,
14, the decision by Adults
to restrict access to MTV
marks an overreaction on
their part. "If they don't
like, they don't have to
watch it she said.
"If they want to take
off MTV added
another student, "there's
no reason they shouldn't
take off all of
But the student sen-
timents are not shared by
a large number of adults
who pay the bills in the
1,659 households that
Wilcher, a father, said
he would not allow his
own teenage daughter to
watch the videos if they
were still shown on the
general channel. And he
wishes they would be
removed from the air en-
"We as adults must
guide our young people
he said. "We mutt make
some moral guidelines
Council voted last
November to ask the
Pembroke Cablevision
Corp which holds the
local franchise, to restrict
the access to MTV after it
asked Pembroke to
survey subscribing adults.
Only 28 percent of the
local subscribers respond-
ed: 283 voted to move
MTV to the restricted ac-
cess channel. On the
other hand, 186 said the
council should leave it
Pembroke complied
with the council request.
The company also sends
the program into South
Hill and South Boston
and two communities in
North Carolina, none of
which have complained.
One adult leading the
fight in favor of MTV
was D. Scott Fisher, an
insurance agent who said
he is satisfied in defeat
because the matter was
resolved in a democratic
manner. But he contends
the community of Em-
poria is sheltering its
"I think the kids are
the losers. I think the
parents are the losers
he said. "You can't
create a controlled en-
vironment for your kids
to grow up in
Fisher sees no move,
however, to rescind the
council resolution.
MTV officials did not
take the controversy
lightly. "Our programm-
ing is intended to enter-
tain and inform -r- not to
offend MTV Vice
President and General
Manager Domenick
Floravanti wrote in a let-
ter to Pembroke.
W. Allan Sharrett, an
attorney and rock music
fan who helped to lead
the fight to remove MTV,
contends the video
feature was not the major
The issue, Sharrett
said, is quality.
"This is selective pro-
gramming he said.
Many selections are
available to fill the
limited slots available on
the cable television chan-
nel, he said. "Realizing
you had to make a
choice, I preferred
something other than
Sharrett, like Fisher, is
a parent.
"I'm not on a witch
hunt he said. "My real
concern is positive. It is
to upgrade quality. I now
have another channel for
my 4-year-old to watch
But Sharrett, too,
hinted at concern over the
quality of MTV. He call-
ed it "fantastic" and
"I know I've been
numbed by it he said.
"And a child has great
difficulty discerning bet-
ween reality and
As Sharrett sees it, "if
someone wanted to bump
it out of Emporia
altogether, I wouldn't op-
pose it
VVlS lit
it Jim toi


i�� C
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� 1 '1�e

John Madden

I saw tin- trailei for Streets � Fin tin- last
time I went t the theatei and it was
great. In fact, ii was tH-itt-i than the movie
I originaih- wem to see (which was a real
bomb). You can Ik-i 111 Ik- the fust in line
when it comes t Phoenix. Michael Pare is
tlM) lltl! . ,
lnu Mnikmnii
Phoenix, AZ.
I was li.i)) to read your feature on Molh
Ringwakl: evei shut- 1 saw Tht Tempest
I've Ihii waiting foi lu-i next movie, and
Sixteen Candles sounds like a good one.
Gerald Gortnei
Durham, (
A not he 1 Stephen King movie. I dont
think I'm read) li Fhestarter, but I
must admit the idea l George C. Siott
pursuing little Drew Barrymore is rathei
perverseh appealing.
1 ' ' Marian S lh rs
Dun. CA
14 That a treat! I've been madh m Uw
VV with enilee Harrison e�-i since she
wiggled onto Threes Companx
M onh complaint: Hei lank interview
wasn't long enough. s DG
Atlanta. GA
Send letters to The Movie Magazine. 1680
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Arnold Schwarzenegger (aboie) throws his urijrAf around
Ster-e Marttr. (left) is tnvaded by Lit?
Tomlm in thi I romantic comedx
Burt Reynold stars m Elmore
Leonards talt of murder in Miami.
Henry Thomns and Dabney Coleman
combine force1 in a fantasy!espio-
nage adventure set in San Antonio.
Jacqueline Bisset (below) and Albert Fmney star in John Hustons fih
of Malcolm Lowry's classic.
Wntei producer Cameron Crowe talks about The Wild Life: tbtxtm
Bill Forsyth ilist usst I his latest. Comfort and o Moll Rmgu-ald
tiiiy m T'nc Breakfast Club.
Arnold Schwarzenegger photographed b Dink H ilstead.

'I think what they're gonna get is better
than Fast Times asserts Cameron Crowe
between on-location takes for his new
movie. The Wild Life, in the hallways of
Torrance High School, south of Los
Crowe is a fast mover. Published in Roll-
ing Stan at age 15, he went on to author-
ship of a bestseller � Fast Times at
Ridgemont High � plus a hit screenplav
based on that same book. But he takes
enough time to be certain he gets his point
across: The Wild Life, whose characters
are taking their first steps awa from home
and school, into the charms and pitfalls of
swinging smglehood. is definitely not a
sequel to Fast Times.
Pressure has been on Crowe, who wrote
the script of The Wild Life and is also
working as a co-producer on the movie, to
come up with a verv similar movie to his
earlier opus � heavy on antics and high
sc hoot subculture. "A group of theatre
owners even sent in a petition to the
studio Crowe sas. "begging them to have
us make Fast Times II. But 1 wanted to
move forward, to take some growing-up
steps and assume a slightlv different focus.
"The Wild Life is an offshoot, sure, but
it's muth more real. I think this has some
Wasted youth in The Wild Life (I. to r.)
Jenny Wright, Christopher Penn, Lea
Thompson, Ilan-MitchtU Smith and Eric
thing of a Diner feel for a younger group
of kids
I he mam characters of The Wild Life.
as plaved bv hi it Stolt and Christophei
Pena, ate a guv who just got his fust
apartment and found out he can't afford it
alone, and his choice lor a roommate, a
"self-appointed love god and party connois-
seur who tailed to graduate with his bud-
Penn. the younger brothei t memora-
ble Fast Times star Sean Penn. stars in the
current hit Footloose and was also in All
the Right Moves and Rumblefish. "He's a
more physical actor, a lot more extroverted
than his brother savs Crowe. "He plavs a
guv who thanges all the lives around him
without knowing what he's doing
The changes materialize during an in-
tense week, the first week of the summer
vacation following Stolt and Peon's senior
year. It's the time � as it was for the
characters in the classic American Grafitti
� to step over the line from childhood to
adulthood. "This film is about the small
moments in their lives that have monu-
mental effects Crowe explains.
Other stars include Ranch Quaid (of
Breaking Away and Diner fame) and Ilan
Mitchell-Smith ('He's our Win-A-Date-
With character Crowe jokes, "a supet
good-looking voting guv"), along with Lea
Thompson (All the Right Moves), fenny
Wright. Hart Bochner (who plaved. in
Rich and Famous, a writer looselv based
on Crowe himself) and Rick Moranis. re-
centlv in C7T's popular �(Meat White
North" series of sketches. Art Linson is the
director and a co-producer with Crowe
and Don Phillips.
The Wild Life opens this fall.
I H E M OV1I M A G A 2 I N E
Tidings ol Comfort ami - will be
welcome news to followers of Scots
director Bill Forsyth's wee smal
films" �Local firm. Gregorys Girl, and his
recent!) released lt mm fust effort. That
Sinking Feeling. He's reluctant to talk about
Comfort and Joy except to sav "it's about a
Fella having a reallv bad week. It In-gins on
a Sundav and ends the following S.itutdav
and it's quite unusual Everything happens
to him. It's reallv a tough week he has . .
savs the sh. canny, eccemrk humorist who
current!) constitutes tin whole of the- Scot-
tish film industry
"Maybe I'm In-ing too paranoid about it.
but it's because the story is so slight. If
there were mote story, I'd Ik- quite bapp)
to talk about it. But if people know what
it's about before the) sec it, they won't
enjov the film he savs gloomily. I he
cinematicaliv cheerful Forsyth has his own
down side in realitv. He can sound suicidal
about the most casual pitfalls of filmmak-
ing. It takes enormous effort to convince
him thai disastei is not about to siiikc It
took the British Academ) Award toi Best
ScreenpJav (beating out Chariots "f Finto
convince him that Gregory's Girl was not an
utter failure, and the' New York Filmn-
tic's Best Screenplav Award foi Local Hero
cheered him up considerably. Frue t his
nature he onlv seemed nonplussed when
LiKiil H,ro was nominated foi 7 British
Academ) .Wards.
Forsyth, a lean, compact Glaswegian ol
doleful mein. whose shoulders seem per-
manent!) hunched in won v. comes bv his
pessimism honestly, like- the British, the-
se ots are at their best when then back- are
to the wall. "We have- diffk ultv coping with
success Forsyth savs. grinning cheerfully.
(Continued on t"iK I I
In Comfort and Joy, Scottish disc jockey
Billy Paterson is abandoned by his girl-
friend, leaving lonely Billy to wander
around Glasgow in his spiffy BMW � in
optimistic pursuit of a mysterious woman.

Henry Thomas draws
a bead on the bad guys.
jis fust role since1. I. made him
American moviegoers' favorite
I young actor finds voting Hcnn
Thomas roiling dastard!) spies,
Ilearning something about the
rue Nature of Heroism, and
otherwise having a grand,
grand old time in Clunk and Dmggn Wi nun
hv loin Holland, tin- film goes
back to the 1947 Cornel Wool-
rich nailbiter The Window. In Fact,
Cloak was conceived as a straight
remake of the Woolrich film,
about a lx whose penchant for
(iving woH almost costs him his
neck. But then director Richard
Franklin, tush from Psycho II.
noticed that n "nevei lcallv cs
tallish�(l win no one will help
the little l. who seemed quite a
m c kid.
"On the othei hand, in a more
11 aditional bov -w ho-c ried-woH
story the Australian fihnmaker
explains to a visitor in Ins office,
"onewould have had to establish
the Ui"s oi uedibilitv And
thai would have been sort of dull
"I was pondering all this when
I met Henry for the first time,
and found him playing Dun-
geons and Dragons. His mother
said something that just sort of solved ev
erything. You know she said, 'Henry's so
into these games thai sometimes we don'i
know when he's talking about realitv ami
when he's talking about a game he's play-
Well, m God 1 thought, 'tkeres the
way to get around the ban problem of the
story And thus was born a properti thai
mak�s ,ml "nodding reference" t that of
which it was originallv intended to Ik a
meie modernization
Directing the wee Mi fhomas proved
an eye-omening experience for Franklin,
who adnuts, I had fell that acting. like li
reeling � I don'i want to appeal to be put-
ting acting down, mind vou � wascraft,
something that one had to siudv and learn
sid from one's good looks �r something,
it hadn't teemed t have much to do with
talent But Henry reath, changed m mind
Australian director Richard Franklin
(Psycho II) rehearses a scene with Thomas
and Christina S'igra.
about thai.
"He does something I've never mtii am
othei acur do � learns his fanes onh when
its time to do the scene. Onh aftei
scene's been blocked will he come over and
look at I is s�npi to find out what he's
meant to .n m it. Bringing no preconcep-
tions to tie scene, he betkvci what you tell
him and roes exacth what vou ask him to
But ma leahihtv is onh one of the main
things af ut Henry that make duet tors
like Hank m. (who II be familui to some as
the co-producei ol Th, Btm Lag � s,
righttullv fond of him "He was
able to express the most complex
emotions too the director tells
is We did two scenes, foi m-
�taiue. m whuh he cried on cue.
His mother told me that he has
i ertain things that he thinks of to
ut himself in the iikhmI. but 1
hdn't ask what thev were I jusi
tsked him. 'Do vou think vou
an cry heie?" ami he aid yes,
md did
The ubiquitous Oabnev ol-
�man. who plays both Henrv's
iievouslv put-upon d.u and his
magined accomplice in bad-
guy-thwarting, Jaik
�uperspv. is hardlv less enthusias
ii in his praise of his tclkiw Te-
xan. "The nuances that Henry
puts m his performance are as-
tounding he asserts. I haven't
seen mam child actors as adept
s he. And. more importantly,
he's a gtxKi kid
franklii perceives Coleman's approach
to acting is the complete opposite of his
little iost.1 "Dahnev's j erv eating ac-
tor. he notes, one who works ver hard
at I'm rjtkmg, reallv labors over what and
whv and where and how. He'd ask tor
fContinued an pig, IS
1 H r M O V 1 E M A G A Z 1 N E

Drugs, Sex Csf Murder in Miami
ox Office King Burt Reynolds' 1984 hid for
acclaim in the dual roles of ActorDirector calls
for a vehicle more powerful than the Trans-Am Bandit
used to out-fox Smokey; he may have found that slick
ride with Elmore Leonard's Stick.
Based on Leonard's best-selling action
novel, and produced b veteran ennings
1 ang. s' boasts a first-rate cast: Gilt-
�ed .ui.nv supporting the st.u (in the
title role ol I- rnesi Stick" Sik klev I iiu hide
Georgi Segal. Candice Bergen.harles
�' ng Vu Potts. os� Perez. Ri. harl
! -lU - ' and in hei m reen debut. Sa� in
Park � daughtei ol Shirle Ma� 1 aim
v' � as . i�! foi tin- -i reen from
" it-bas d I eonards "23rd oi 2 ith
published novel, and as the authoi ex-
uns ws ' " rookie at making the page-
screen doubleplav. having "relied foi
: ' " � i areei on Hollvwood sales
-veai - 'ii! I con.i! ii outlined his
iareei and his hopes foi s'n. in .t recent
1 ' ' in in- Birmingham. Mi� htgan
1 � �' n h r aftet noon sun plaved
ss the . i �( i v ol his collected uniks and
pages n! his current manuscript
��� : seems to be living even writer's
lr am - t pewi itet to the left, antique
U sk to the right. Adidas-shod feel
rial h propped alongside letters
� ' ishers and agents, he talks with
e ease ol a man who has noi onh found
his nu he but i- being paid to stav there
� ai U-vear-old (areei began with a
� ring ��: Western novels, most notabh
Martin Ritt's 1967 filming ol which
starred Paul Newman and is "an extraor-
��' � ����� dmai k m th development ol
iht Western' according to
' n s holat Phillip Kreiu h
Leonard made the swiu h to contempo-
rar st 'i ies 1 hev're .i loi more fun") m
" �� earh Seventies with his screenplavs foi
. - Bronson's Vf . andlini
Director star Reynolds (above) as Stick, just
out of prison and about to fall in uith a
dangerous croud, including stock market
consultant Candice Bergen (left) and weirdo
drug dealer Charles Durning (below, with
April Clough). Stick is based on one of "2 ?
or 2-t" novels by ace action writer Elmore
Leonard ibelou left), who places most of his
stories in Detroit and or Miami.
Eastwood �� , , hile I eonard's
novels .tie praised foi then tightlv-knii
plotting, the authoi shakes his head .it the
idea tint he begins ea h hook w ith .1
tulh-developed storv line I don't realh
plot, he 'I jusi go along from dav
dav I'loi isn't the main thing It's
tin characters and whai comes ol then
i I 'Iltlh t
1 he , h.ii.n tei t Y i nc-t Stu klev �
"Stick � u,i� introduced in Leonard's 1976
novel Swag, which detailed Stick's I00-da
careei in armed robberv. Stick pit ks up
seven vears from where Swag left off, vears
Stick spent doing time foi a final hot, hed
c i line
he action begins as Sti k rolls ofi .i
southbound boxi .n into a Floi ida
( oasi socien possibh seamiei than that he
left behind in the pen Muk's idea of a
media hero is Warren Oates. not Heming-
way hut he's aboui to learn something that
proves Iip.r right A t hance meeting
with Puerto Rican emigre Rene "Rainy"
Mova plunges Stick into high stakes
world where over-the-countei Wall Streei
investments mix with under-the-table drug
deals Rainv agrees to act as bagman foi
wigged-out superdealei Charles "Chuck)
Buck" Gorman (Durning in a led fright
wig), taking Stick along foi the ride When
the assignment nuns oui to be a prear-
ranged negotiated murder, with Stick as
( hucky's sacrificial offering to a fellow
dealer. Sink becomes a wanted man run-
ning fromhu k and from the assassins
W hat the ntxlei urn Id hit nun don't
know is stuk doesn't take to being set
up. It noes against his grain as lUsi-
nessman nd when Stick runs, it's m cir-
i Its that lead the pursuers into Mu k 's trap
Sheliei tomes from an unexpected offei
Multimillionaire Barrv Sum (Segal) needs
two assistants to maintain his fast-lane life:
lovelv financial wizard Klc McLaren (Ber-
llontinwd on pagt �1

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gn test pictures:

aving one a lor p!a two
01 more roles is one of
Hollywood's favorite (and
mosi predictable) plol
tw isis 1 cue ii i,) the par-
tit ulai K 11 .iai bent ol
Steve Martin and Carl
Reinei to tui n this (li he around and offer
fa o siai s m the samt role.
In Ail oj Me, Sieve Martin and Lih lom-
lin share more than the lead; thcv also end
up inhabiting tin- same body
Lih portrays Edwina Cutwater, a prim
and propel spinstei who decides, on hei
deathbed, that it you can't take n will, you.
don't go. She hires a mystic to transplant
he soul into the body of a beautiful young
woman 1 he bizarre plan would have
worked, too, it Edwina's inept lawyer,
Komi Cobb iMi'vc Martin), hadn't bum-
bled into the i eremony.
Ilu- mystic's aim is a little ofl and �
ZAP! � Roget finds himself and ihis old
eccentrk nilh living together. Of course,
since sin's so stilted and repressed and he's
so horny and uninhibited, neither would
really iall it living. But it certainly can In-
( ailed a f unnv mo ie
Unfortunately, Steve Martin is not laugh-
together in ui� form
Lily Tomlin as Edwina Cutwater, a
very rich spinster with a terminal disease,
who arranges to transfer her soul to the body
of a beautiful young woman �but the trick
switch doesn't click and Lily ends up inside
bumbling playboy lawyer Steie Martin ;
one side of Steve swaggers manfully, while
the other side minces primly. Xo wonder
Steve is confused. . . .
ing. Oh, the film is going well; it's his
between-scenes gin game that's ailmg. His
opponent, the screenplay's writer, I'hil
Alden Robinson (Rhinestone), sas. "I take
Steve for about ten bucks a week Mean-
while. Martin just keeps mutteringWhere
are the nines? Did 1 pass a king?
it's very hard for Steve savs director
Carl Reiner. "He's a real card shark, but
he's wot king with a handicap; he's not al-
lowed to (heat
Reinei himself has been working with a
lit of a handicap. Previously having di-
rected Martin in The Jerk, Dead Men Don't
Wrai Plaid, and The Man with Two Brains,
lie claims, it's been ver difficult, because
if you do one picture v ith a guy like
Steve, well that's one thing, hut foul �
that's purgatory
Based on the novel .W, Two, with an
adaptation by Henry Olek. the story line
itsell has also been troublesome. How
do you handle the logistics ot two people
sharing one body? Aftei much debate.
it was finally agreed that each controls a
different side ot ilu- body. I hus, Martin
has developed an ingenious walk uheiehv
his lelt side moves vsnh ,t feminine suish
while his light stalks around in a mascu-
line fashion
1 Ills "split-peisonalitv" creates a vaiieiv
of hazards, whethet die hapless law vet Is
tooling around town with his sink shift.
trying to use the men's room, or attempt-
ing to seduce his decidedly bewildered
Plant ee.
Visually, he sees Edwina whenevei he
looks in the mirror. This particulai special
effect demands ilu set In- decorated with a
numbei of take mirrors, which Reiner
habitually catches himsell trying to use.
"Hut I do it he savs defiantly, "despite
all the problems. I mean. I was m the w.u
with Hitler; I've learned to live with disav-
While no majoi disasters occurred din-
ing the filming of All oj Me, there were o -
casional events guaranteeing some excite-
ment around the set. Chm.h Madolyn
Smith (who plavs Martin's fiancee) took the
traditional good-luck admonishment to
"break a leg seriously � she'll he on
crutches lor about six months. Martin
caught the hum ot a thrown hat with his
eve and required a weekend's recovery
But what could have- been the biggest di-
sastei of all never materialized. Instead of
the- star wars which might be expected
when two major celebrities share the same
stage. Martin and Iomlm worked well to-
gether. Robinson savs the two. who never
performed with e.u h other outside of brief
Saturday Night Live sken lies, have become
great friends: "Our first rehearsal was at
Steve's house. After ten minutes. I ilv was
down on the- floor, saving. "Oh. Steve, why
don't vou do this?' and he'd sav. "That's
great, and vou could do this
"We have- magical timing together savs
Continued on page N)

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� mold Schwarzenegger, just re-
J turned from the Mexico Citv doc-
- -� tor who treated him for a minor
leg injury, is hoth wincing in pain and
aligning at the same time. In fact, he is
laughing because, back among his cowor-
kers at Churubusco Studios, he is finally in
situation where he ran wince without suf-
fering a loss of face.
"In the waiting room and even while I
was with the doctor he explains in a voice
from which the accents of his native Au-
stria are fast fading. "I felt I was really
being watched. How is this macho body-
builder, how is the fearless Conan. han-
dling himself? And I didn't want to disap-
point anybody, so I just acted as if I never
felt belter
The macho bodybuilder, five times Mr.
Universe and seven times Mr. Olvmpia.
sustained his injurv while plaving the fear-
less hero of Conan the Destroyer, the sequel
to his 1982 smash Conan the Barbarian. It
happened on the final day of filming a
scene in which Schwarzenegger and bas-
ketball great Wilt Chamberlain pummel,
slash, and bite each other to a fare-thee-
well. (During the biting, the overzealous
Chamberlain, who is making his film debut
as a villain, was begged by Schwarzeneg-
ger, "Wilt, the camera doesn't know if
you're really biting mv ear. So please � stop
biting it and just pretend) It's one of
manv scenes � including ambushes,
swordfights. and horseback stunts � that
continue the gorv. treacherous and some-
what mvstical tradition of the first film
The bottom line is prettv much the
same in both films Schwarzenegger ad-
mits. "Conan is good and he destroys evil.
In this case, evil is the monster created bv
Queen Tamaris (plaved bv Sarah Douglas,
the black-clad villainess Ursa in Superman
and Superman II, and the Joan Collins-tvpe
on TV's Falcon Crest). It's called Dagoth �
it's a marble statue that comes alive when
she plants a magical horn in its forehead
The quest for the horn, which is joined bv
a black Amazonian warrior (plaved bv nock
singer Grace Jones) and a beautiful
fairytale princess (played by Olivia D'Abo),
comprises the film's plot.
What's new about Conan the Destroyer,
screenplay by Stanley Mann, story by Roy
Thomas and Gerry Conway. is its sense of
humor, partly an attempt bv producer Raf-
faella DeLaurentiis to temper the film's
violence in order to get a PC rating. "That
way DeLaurentiis says, "it can be seen bv
the millions of kids who complained that
they couldn't get in to see Conan the Barba-
rian because of its R rating
The humor, savs Schwarzenegger, is also
partlv the difference between John Milius,
the director of the original, and Richard

Fleischer, director of the sequel. Milius. a
'verv sweet, gentle man" offscreen, could
get rather heavily philosophical onscreen,
as in the allegedly right-wing quote from
Neitzsche that opened the film: "That
which does not kill you makes you
stronger Milius' intentions were best
served bv directing Schwarzenegger "step
by step through scenes With Fleischer,
"the approach is much lighter Schwar-
zenegger savs. and lor that reason and be-
cause his star is now that much more expe-
rienced in the role of Conan. the director
"lets vou have a certain responsibility. He'll
watch you first and then iron out a few
things �or sav nothing at all
Richard Fleischer, whose impressive
credits in the action-adventure vein in-
clude 20.000 Leagues Under the Sea. The Vik-
ings, and Fantastic Voyage, savs that Conan
the Destroyer will have a "kind of Three Mus-
kateers feeling. We're going to see Arnold
plav a verv funnv drunk scene, there will
be jokes that relate back to the first film
but which can be enjoved even if you don't
know the first film. And there's some al-
most tongue-in-cheek humor that takes off
on Arnold's fantastic body and fantastic
I t 220 pounds. Schwarzenegger is
20 pounds lighter and propor-
- m tionatelv smaller in every dimen-
sion than he was when he was a competing
bodybuilder. His body is also more muscu-
lar and better defined than it was when he
made the first Conan � though he hasn't
sacrificed the strength, flexibility, speed,
and endurance needed to perform the
new film's manv stunts.
"John Milius he explains, "said that
slave labor doesn't give vou definition, and
for his relatively realistic film, a less de-
fined body was right. But Richard
Fleischer wanted the definition, so m
waist is smaller here and I reduced mv
body-fat level bv 2 or 3 percent. Hes mak-
ing more of an adventure-fantasy and in
terms of that he's right
The adventure-fantasv aspects of Conan.
which opens July 6. are being plaved to the
hilt bv jack Cardiff, the world-renowned
cinematographer who has shot The Red
Shoes, The African Queen, and Fleischer's
The Vikings, among scores of films. "If
there's anything in the film that sparkles
he laughs, "it sparkles. I'm using special
filters on the sets to make them sparkle.
I'm using every trick in the book to pro-
duce all kinds of strange atmospheric con-
ditions. What we're aiming for is a sav-
age splendor
Some of the splendor will come from
sets erected at Churubusco bv production
Singer Grace Jones (left) and basketball star Wih Chambt rlain make their acting debuts as
2;rri L U0h COnM " a� " t0 �� � "� Prberkeld
against her uiU. said princess being in need of rescue (ah rescue .).
designer Pierluigi Basile to represent roal
palaces ot the mvthnal Hvhoiean Age. and
from the "Dreaming god" Dagoth. the
work of Carlo Rambaldi. famed for creat-
ing E.T While working on Dagoth. Ram-
baldi is simultaneously putting the finish-
ing touches on his special effects contribu-
tions to Raffaella Del.aureniiis" Dune.
It was while scouting Dune locations that
the pnxlucer saw the first of the several
terrains that would give Conan the Designer
the savagerv it required. This was the
Salamavuia Desert surrounding Ciudad
Juarez, where she ended up shooting por-
tions of both Dune and Cum. Other Mexi-
can exterior locations used in Conan in-
clude an enormous waterfall near Pachuca
that pours over hexagonal columns of
white basalt rock; a preindustrial and thus
ageless silver mill, also near Pachuca. to
plav the exterior of Queen Tamaris
palace: and. at Nevada de Toluca. an ex-
tinct volcano holding a black lake in its cra-
ter, used as the approach to the castle of
the archvillam Thoth-Amon (Patrick
The devaluation of the Mexican peso,
along with the alreadv low cosi of Mexican
labor and materials. mav make Conan the
Destroyer more savagely splendid than its
filmed-in-Spain predecessor. And for some
S3 million less than the S19.7 million spent
on Conan the Barhanan This is not exactly
lost on Arnold Schwarzenegger, because it
probably won't be too long before he him-
self starts packaging and producing
movies. It's a natural extension of acting in
them, he feels. It's also probably an en-
deavor marked for success, if Schwar-
zenegger's track record with spinoffs is anv
indication. In addition to his film-acting
career, which began in 1976 with Stay Hun-
gry. Schwarzenegger's bodybuilding pro-
wess has edged him into appearing in and
producing exercise tapes and TV specials
and spawned three bestselling books.
In fact, the bodybuilding spinoffs ac-
count for just a fraction of Schwarzeneg-
ger's current business empire. Having
studied economics and business in
Munich and at UCLA and the Unhcnm
ol Wisconsin, he is involved, through sew a
corporations, in buying, selling. develop-
ing, trading, renting and leasing Southern
Califorria commercial and residential
"Then- is nothing you do toda that
doesn't lave something to do with busi-
ness he savs. "and its foolish not to ac-
quainturself with the business aspect t
whatever vou do. if onlv to protect vourself
from being taken advantage of. But more
than thai I eiqov busmevs I wouldn't do
am of die things I do if I didn't enjot
them. I'm not saying that everone should
be as aggressive and competitive as I am
because it thev were it would be tougher
for me
What ne is saving, however, is that
everyone should go to the edge of their
personal limits at anv given time � and
then expa id those limits. "Its a question of
setting a goal verv clearlv. If vou have a viv-
lon of whit vou want �what kind of body
what kinc of career � vou will find voui-
selt casually, almost subconsciouslv. making
decisions on a dav-to-dav basis that will
bring vou closer to it
Schwarzenegger's belief in an ex-
panding personal universe seemed
to find official expression lasi
Septemb. r when he achieved a long-
sought goal. After much negotiation, he
managed to become a citizen of the
L nited Mates, which he loves for us
"openhear edness. openmmdedness. and
big thinking while remaining a citizen of
Austria, o which he has a native s ties
of affection.
"Arnolc strives alwavs to do better than
he's done before savs Fleischer. That s
how he became what he became. He's a
verv ambiiious man but not a driven man
. . . As an actor, he's not at all self-
conscious. He endeavors to do his best in
every shot - he's giving 110 percent all the
time I his film is going to surprise a lot
of people

B c O B V
1 A S
Seventy-seven-year-old di-
rectoi ohn Huston is talking
about luiii) thi Volcano,
colm Lowry's 1947 novel, whu h
he is nou turning into .i film
starring Albert Finney, ac-
queline Bisset and Anthony.
Andrews (produced l Moritz
Hoi in. m and Schulz-
Keil. with Michael Fitzgerald as
exe� mi�� pi odiu ei ol i he
Michael and katln Fitzgerald
Presentation). Undn tin Volcano
has been called ilu- novel Hus-
ion was destined to film. Some-
thing in the novel's theme, ol a
civilization crumbling from
within each man's soul, speaks
to Huston's own life. "For .1
numbei ot years tea luis .u
universities, scholars and stu-
dents have connected me with
this novel he sas modestly
I inlt tin Volcano, .is written
t Lowry, is mostly an internal
monologue conducted l� a
liiuish �-( cuisiil who is con-
sumed with alcohol, mourning
the estrangement ol his wife
and � ui stiit; Ins soul rhc novel
takes place within twenty-foul
houis on Novembei 1 �
Mexico's D.i ot the Ui;u. Ilu
yeai is 1938; Europe is about to embark on
a horrible war. and the Consul, like the
protagonists ol Camus and Sartre, is trying
to come to terms with epk despair. 1 Ins
internal story, whu h jumps time and place
.11 will, has been refashioned (In
screenwritei Guy Galk) into a linear form
with a concrete beginning, middle and
end. It is Huston's nl concession to
0i11men1.1l filmmaking. "I lie Consul is a
hero Huston insists His reaction to lite
is to gel rliunk. He gets drunk in a herok
way. 1 pietei to think that God is not dead.
iist drunk He took one look at what's
going on 111 tins world and led on an ex-
tended hat in anothei constellation. It's
very deal that the man (Consul) sutlets
From dipsomania ol the soul His drunk
eness is not simply a response to being be-
trayed l his wife, it is actual!) a mannei
ol perceiving the world, a response to a
disappointment in western civilization
I hat theme has at one time or anothei
attracted some ot the finest moviemakers
in the world I he list ot those who (tied,
and tailed, lo turn Lowry's novel into a
movie is impressive: Luis Bunuel, Joseph
1 ose. Jules Dassin, Ken Russell. Roman
Polanski, Stanley Kubrick, rhe actors who
saw the Consul as then own aher-ego are
equally stellar: Richard Burton (he saw the
Anthony Andrews (Brides-
head Revisited) gives his
alcoholic half-brother (Albert
Finney) a shave (above) in the
long-awaited film version of
Malcolm Lowry's classic exis-
tential novel. The director.
John Huston (left), feels par-
ticularly qualified for this
project. Jacqueline Bisset (bot-
tom right and below center)
plays the ex-wife of former
British consul Finney.
( onsul as a way to re-establish his acting
mettle). I'etei ()'look, even Jack Nichol-
son. "Before Albert explains Huston.
"the tole belonged to Burton He will not
elaborate n win Button lost in the final
round to Finney.
Finney came to Cuernavaca, Mexico di-
rectly from playing Pope John-Paul tot a
CBS television movie. He shaved his head
to plav the Pope and now. portraying the
Consul, he wears a wig. Other than that,
he is completely without artifice. "I can't
live up to the despait of the Consul he
admits, "and imagination has to take over.
I he love story aspect �well, one can draw
on one's own experiences there. The tunes
when one has been disappointed, 01 felt
inadequate. Now in terms ot his self-
destruction. I've onlv flirted with it. I un-
derstand it. though. Perhaps I've never
had a volcano, but I've had mv own little
hummocks ol sell destruction, it's a prettv
common feeling, thai life is worthless.
What 1 tiv lo do is get lo the edge ol thai
111 mv imagination. Iiv to catch the d.nk-
It's Finney as much as Huston who sets
ilu mood loi the filming. His costars �
Jacqueline Bisset, who plays his wife, A)d
Anthony Andrews, who plays his half-
hiothet � are slightly m awe of Finney's
powers ol creation. Andrews has re-
sponded with slight competitiveness. living
to capture Huston's attention: Bisset with
quiet detet initiation. Huston speaks gently
to her, patting her hand and calling lui
"deal I his is probably the most demand-
ing role ot hei rareei and she knows it.
Huston has become something ol hei men-
tot. "When we hist met in Mexico she
savs with a smile, "he gave me a long list of
hooks I should lead I'm hopelessly ill-
lead Bisset savs this is the hist time the
directoi has actuallv woiked with hei. de-

spite the 1972 film Ih, and ,�� ((
fudgt Roy Bean. I don't know where ohn
was on that she says vaguely, "but mv
scenes were mosth directed In Paul New-
On Under the Volcano, Huston ts veiv ,�u h
"i evidence, lb conserve his energy, he
moves about the locations in a �oil can
and views takes on a video monitor. But he
directs with a hands on" attitude, touch-
ing his anois. speaking m his low, soothing
voice. Working entire!) in Mexico suits his
temperament; it served as the backdrop
lot twool his favorite Urns, The Treasure oj
th, Sierra Madre (1948) and Tht Night of th,
Iguana (1966). "There's an element of ad-
venture in Mexico lie explains. I he
country's exotic. I hist came here when I
was is. 1 here were still leftovers from the
revolution. I like the people, the variety,
the wav thev think" He is working with
Mexico's top cinematographer, Gabriel
Figueroa, and sas the Mexican news are
"among the finest m the world
Each night at the Cuernavaca Racquet
Club �the hotel that serves as the produc-
tion's home base �everyone is welcome to
view what was shot that d.i. Actors, new.
friends and relatives, even the gardener
from the Racquet Club, gathei in a from
loom and watch what was put on film.
1 lures no hierarchy, no privileged infor-
mation. Voung directors in Hollywood mav
le.ilousK guard then dailies, hut Huston
knows thai his film can't Ih- copied: lies
putting his 77 ve.ns f living on thai
screen. I he him will open this fall.
(Continued from pagi t.
"I he S,�,is have suivived on tailuie toi so
bng that when one is sm.esstul he feels he
has to Wave the country" He intends to In-
die CXI eptlon
I he protagonist f Comfort and is
aging dis, ,�kev whose girlfriend sud
denlv leaves him Finding himsell on his
own. he tools around the depressed anas
of Glasgow in his bright red BMW He fol-
lows a Kill in an u e .team van and finds
himseif involved in an ice cream wai lx-
tween Stoitish Italians of a somewhat smis
tei caste. In his ln fI(�, innocence and
his pursuit of the elusive, perfect woman.
the dis jockei learns just a little about
himself - and we ham a lot about Bill
lot sv th
Heading the ast of (mr and )
win, h opens this tall, is Billv Paterson, a
well-known Stottisli a, tot who lives m
London and who came to I-oisvth eight
ve.ns ago when he and his partnei were
making industrial films Whv don't vu
make tilm films, he said. v. 1 , an 1K- in
them?' Its taken me all this time " Finding
good Sottish a,iis isn't a problem, For-
svth maintains. Most of the aitois m Lon-
don cone from Glasgow, although thev
don't let on except to anothei Not Its the
onlv wav thev (an sutvive be savs
In fact, most of Comfort and fm was cast
in Glasgow In Susie hygis. one of Lon-
don's premiere casting directors i(.��.lhi
Local Hero, Ih, Kill Fields, Heat and Dust
and the BBC's upcoming Fendei v th,
Sight). "The problem, of course, was thai
Hill needed foui s.oiush Italians who
speak English with a Glasgow accent and
can speak perfect Italian. I he amazing
thing is thai we attuallv round them We
needed a httvish gin for a leading part
and I was m despair. I beard about some-
one who worked in a kind of supper club
as a compere Master of Ceremonies. We
went to see him there and at hist we
couldn't get m because Bill wasn't wearing
a lie I hen suddenh thev realized who he
was anil let us m. I hat's how we found
Roberto Bernardi, this wonderful. won-
derful man who speaks wnh a thick Italian
accent Hied with Glasgow phrases. He
plavs a t.uilv smistei character, the father
"f tin- three voung men of the plot.
Roberto turned out to be quite extraordi-
nary. He has written songs, been to
America where he won all the talent con-
tests and played with Frank Sinatra He
comes oil wonderfuJh in the film
Figgis, whose saving grace is her sense of
humor, savs that although Forsyth's films
pit-sent special problems, thev offet
greater rewards. "Like am other good di-
rector. Bills difficult because he has a vis-
ion It's hard to fulfill someone else's vis-
ion, hut I understand Bill and we work
well together I he upside, she savs is that
Bill is changing in just the opposite wav
from most directors who become more
f�d up ami more paranoid as they be-
lome successful. Bill has become happiei
and easier
Writer-director Bill Forsyth. looking uncom-
fortable i his typical manner). In spite of his
discomfort, his Local Hen.aoi auarded
the eu York Film Critics' auard (best
screenplay) and nominated for 7 British
Academy Auards.
l-otsvth agrees that his dims mav be
therapeutu for him "The blackei things
aie. tlu mote cheerful I am rhings
could hardh have been blacker eight v�is
ay when loisvth found himself ha. k in
Glasgow attei a (wo-veai stint at the Ion
don Film vh-l while holding down a ob
as an ass stanl him -ditoi at tlu BB( ! .v.i.
loot, an 1 London is no place t bt pool
He Ixyan hanging around a Glasgow
youth dub on Fridav nights and that gav�
him the idea tor his hist film. Sail
Fitting, a heist film involving a plum- i s
warehouse. He managed to raise (10.000
and he used the amateui talent of the
youth club. The him was the hit ol the
Edinburgh Festival thai yeat
I he sn of a plumbei and a housewife.
Forsyth feels more comfortable Mukin to
his roots Despite his successful re-
cord, In- savs his mother st, worries alx.ui
lum. When I made Local H, I was veiv
proud and I told bet how much tin fee
was for making the film. She still worried
She thought I had to pv Lancastet .
make the trim with it as well
rorsvth. who writes his own screenplavs
a- well as directs, admits that there's quite
a bit of himself in his characters. In Greg
m- Girt, I ,n tht gym teacher. In
H,u. I used to think I was Ham.v. hut I'm
not sure anv more. He yets awav with
more than I can And there's something
ot him in the dis Hkev in 1 mfortandj v
What all these characters have m common
is the pursuit of the unattainable, elusive,
perfect woman. "Yeah, that's true ot me
savs tlu unattached dnectot with sh good
humor; inv vision t not getting the per-
fect girl inns deep "

Steve Martin uith lictoria Tennant. the
beautiful daughter of a stable hand � and
the original destination for Lily Tomlin's
�ontmued from page 8)
Martin, allowing his attention to momen-
tarily wander from the card game. "Like
when we have to mirror-image each other;
sometimes we do things realh spontane-
ously and well do exact)) the same thing
L assure himself that such a brilliant ob-
servation is not wasted, he offers, "You
might want to wi ile that down
Robinson las down his card and sas.
"While you were gabbing, I got a 215-poini
Pained shrieks and one disgruntled card
shark aside, the set for All of Me is a de-
cided!) civil one. Although he wasn't
thrilled with the wa his Rhinestone script
came to the screen, Robinson has no com-
plaints about the handling of his latest
work, which he sas is IxMtig treated as a
sophisticated, romantic comedy. He says
they're "not getting wild and crazy" with
the movie, which is wise since the premise
itself is so outrageous.
Robinson also lias praise lor the director.
"(ail's wonderful. He's ver collaborative
and has a respect tot writers. A lot of (di-
rectors) don't want the writer in the same
count) with them hi- notes, throughout
the si weeks ot shooting, Robinson has
been on the set making necessar) script
revisions and taking Martin's money.
"I know you can't be saving eights
again challenges Martin. "Well, you're
saving eights again. I see
Shortly after lunch, Victoria tennant
(who plays the original target tor Edwina's
soul) shows up. Martin's mood improves
appreciably. His game isn't an) better, but.
outfitted in a t-shirt And boxer shorts, he
grabs his banjo and begins picking out
blue Skies" while Reiner dances around
In her trailer dressing room. Iomlin isn't
as jovial as her co stars, but it is no reflec-
tion ot her experience on the movie. It's
been a long d.i of shooting and re-
shooting some particular!) emotional
Her t-shirt, in Spanish. sas: "That's the last girl said It's a line from
Wukni Woman, a movie about a bu woman.
Is Iomlin a bad woman "I aspire
t too long ago. Hollywood gave her
just such a label, saving she wasn't "safe"
anymore. Although this is her first film in
three years, Iomlin sas. "People make
that stuff up. sou know. If anybody's the
least bit different, they'll say you're un-
usual or something. At that time. I was dif-
ferent comedicalh
Across the soundstage, the bloodbath
continues. "lake this pig savs Martin, fi-
nalK feeling he's gotten the upper hand.
Robinson does indeed take it. "You can't!
Every time I discard, you're saving it
B mid-afternoon. Steve owes Phil
S�iS.8(). "Let's finish this game savs Mar-
tin, "then I'll pay mi
Uith gambling debts like that. Martin
hopes Ml l M, is a hit when it opens this
(Continued from page 6)
gen), and a discreet chauffeur. Stick takes
the driving job. and pays attention to
Stain's houseman Cornell Lewis (Lawson)
who advises him to "learn something"
from the country club set.
What the enterprising Stick learns from
the Stain lifestyle and from ksle's personal
tutoring is enough to put together a con
that saves his skin, asserts his hard-learned
principles, and satisfies his newly-
understood nved for cash flow. But not
without a little blood on the fast lane along
the way.
Leonard's fast action and straight-
forward stvle draw comparisons with
hard-boiled masters Hammett and Chan-
dler. But Leonard doesn't credit The I'hin
Mem or l'h Hit; Sleep.
"I was more influenced by ames M.
Cain and Hemingway he says. "Heming-
way taught me how to write. Since my at-
titude is different from his. thank God, m
sound finally developed into m own
sound Still, he doesn't expect any of his
work to emerge on film with the same tout-
as his lHks. The hooks ate. lie explains,
"too true to life
Leonard's wife Joan brings coffee and
cookies � delectable morsels from a posh
Birmingham bakery � while a dog as big
as a Kleenex box licks any hand it can
reach Watching the action is Ernest
Hemingway himself, in a framed, signed
Leonard is current l at work on a novel
which could, depending on Sticks success,
be a sequel. Like Stick, the hero of this
work-in-progress is a principled man who
commits himself out of personal ethics
rather than any guarantee of success.
I hat's an action familiar to main of
Leonard's heroes, who share an important
common trait. "Of course they're a lot
alike Leonard agrees. "They're all me!
It's like when I'm asked where I get m
dialogue That's easy. I make it up
r H E M O V I E M A G A Z I N E
The screenplay for Stick was written on
the heels of the novel, with a short
break for Leonard to begin his current
best-seller, LaBrava. The author estimates
he spent less than two months revising his
screenpla) before and during Reynolds'
Florida shooting.
"It's not that I work fast he explains,
"but that I stay with it. I don't wander off
and talk about it. I've got to lx- left alone.
After all. I don't know what it's alxmt. I'm
having a gxd time making it up as I go
along. I work better that way. The reader
doesn't know what's going to happen it I
don't know what's going to happen
So how dcxs he know when a book is
done? "It's around page 360 he sas with
a smile.
Despite Leonard's "surprise me" ap-
proach to w titing. he has a sure feeling for
the film's success. "Right from the start it
was a pleasure to work with Reynolds
Leonard savs. "especially because I could
see he understood the character fully.
"He wanted to play Stick as Stick, he
didn't want to turn Stick into Butt
Sink opens this tall.
Reynolds plays an ex-convict who becomes a
Miami chauffeur; his employer is played by
George Segal (left).

Molly Ringwakd, currently visible on
screens in Sixteen Candles, will again star
in a -teenage" movie written, directed and
co-produced In John Hughes (the man
behind Sixteen Candles) Breakfast Club,
opening later this is about five kids'
wh have Saturday detention at a Chicago
high school (the entire film takes place
from 8 a.m. until everyone goes home at 5
p.m.). But its not about detention, ol
course; its about awkward adolescence,
and how teenagers an- often more mature
than adults. Starring with Ms Ringwaid
an- Fmilio Estevez (son of actor Martin
Sheen, and an off-screen friend of Mol-
ly's), Paul Gleason, Anthony Michael Hall
(who also appeared m Sixteen Candles.
Rick Moranis (ol SCTV fame) ami Alb
Sheedy, who enhanced War Games. Break-
fast Club .s produced In Ned fatten and
John Hughes, and it marks the first effort
by AfcM Films to reach the screen (A&M
being, of coune, a major independent rec-
ord latiel).
Breakfast Club unites writer-director John
Hughes (below right) and star Moby
Ringwaid (below left) once again (theirfirst
collaboration was Sixteen Candles). This
time Moby is one offii-e Chicago high school
students forced to endure Saturday detention.
Henry Thomas and Dabney Coleman as
father and son - and something else in Hen-
ry's imagination.
tt.imtiHui from pogi 5
motivation all the tune, whkfa is pretty
hard when you're making a fantasy.
"Dabney plays Jack Hack with quite a bit
of humor Franklm nonetheless sus ,d-
nunngh f his adult star, although no, ,�
any way parodist alb Flu scene I'm hap-
pus, with ls the one m which he instructs'
IjveI homas) in driving a tar It turns
out thai since he's only a figment ol
D.ies imagination, he knows ,�, more
about driving than Davey does Well bow
Should know- he asks Davey. I'm tUSI a
fantasy t tiaracterf"
Set in San Antonio - coincidental!) its
vounger stats hometown -Omk and Dag-
K features exteriors of that dtv's most
famous monument But when it came time
to shoot msidc the Alamo, local offnials
said no go "Apparenth. Franklin relates
this went back to a time several wars .ti.(,
when an Italian him new hammered some
lights mt , the wall. We assured them that
with the new ftlm sto ks. we didn't need to
use lights at all. hut they didn't believe us.
So we bad to build a replica of the interior
Its so good that r,� sure ,jH San Intonio
authorities, when they sec ,t. will think we
somehow managed to sneak m'
With the help of a twenty-eight-acre
nylon and polyester tarpaulin, a nighttime
scene in which a van that's chasing our
heroes trashes into the front of a
downtown San Antonio jewelry shop was
shot in the brightest pan of a summer af-
ternoon on the Universal lots -New York
Street Number Richard Franklm among
the tarpai fin's biggest fans It was terriht
being able to shoot that way he ss I�
Fact, I don't know what we'd have done
without it. since night shooting is rtormath
very unpleasant, and kids are rarely al-
lowed to work late enough to get anything
But the stem- in which Henrysas-Davey
sees an FBI agent being murdered in the
mirrored ide of the building opposite the
one he's in was as devihshb trick) to shoot
as the van-crashing scene was simple
"What was irickv" Franklm retails, shaking
his head with the memory, was that from
the angles we wanted, we kept getting the
cameras in the shot. Normally when that
happens. ne puts black velvet all around
the earner but that didn't work in this
case. We had to construct miniatures of the
area that would have been reflected if the
camera hatnt been there and plate them
around the camera, turning it mto a minia-
ture stairwdL In the rerk-ction you realh
can't detect the camera, but it's sitting right
in the middle of frame
CJm and Dagger, opening August 17.
presents an opportunity to see both
America's favorite bov actor at work again
as well as Dabney Coleman having great
fun plaving something other than the
venal, vainglorious Merle )eeter or Buffalo
Bill-snle jerk, at which he's become one of
America's Favorite adult actors.

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The East Carolinian, April 24, 1984
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
April 24, 1984
Original Format
Local Identifier
Location of Original
University Archives
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